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gOME AND COAST.
Batten of Lively Interest to the Qeneral Header. flko county wants an annual County f \ew York is flooded with counterfeit .jjver dollars. tout vear’s silver product of New JfeSco was $3,400,000. TJahohasa greater popnlation by ten thousand than Arizona. , Tne usual religions services will be held in the Episcopal Church to-morrow. Toe Harmon is altering the Courthouse doors to swing inward and ontward. The Record says fruits and mails to pioche are shipped in the same mail sack. A laree number of children were con frmed at the Catholic Church last Sunday. There will be Sunday sohoolat the Cath olio Church every afternoon at 2 o’clock. There promises to he a lively mining in Elko and Sprncemont Districts nest year. The Genoa Conner says Carson has a boom at la it. It appears to be a boom of immorality, however. Hymn to he sung at the obsequies of a gentleman who didn’t know it was loaded, ,i A charge to keep I have." Jacob Shaffer, the billiardist, has re turned from abroad. 1‘atti gave him a ring of diamonds and turquoises. A Boston paner says the chestnut crop this year is 10 to 15 per cent larger than last year, and yet this is an off year in politics. It is asserted that ninety out ot every ' I.undreii male children born in Ireland at pre«ent are named after Charles Stuart Parnell. The teams of A. Muir 4 Co., and James Donaldson, loft here yesterday heavily laden with lumber and merchandise for Seligman. Judge Sullivan sentenced John T. Emerson, the self confessed jury-briber, to live years iu San Quentin, the full peualty of the law. The social given by the Eureka Star Band on Thursday evening was not largely attended, but was a very pleasant affair nevertheless. The Eureka Con. ore floors and bins are full as they can be. The company are now getting all the custom ores they can con veniently handle. Reno Gazette: There are three females in jail—one for being drunk and two for smoking opium. Two male drunks are also in the cooler. The m in who drew the $7,500 prize in the Little (Louisiana Lottery, in Virginia City, got it cashed all right and turned $500 loose in beer. Nearly all the lawyers of Eureka have been absent during the week in attendance on the court at Ely, the county seat of White Vine county. J. II. Hollingsworth left for California last Monday, where he has gone to pur chase 300 nierino rams for breeding pur poses in this locality. Mrs. Goldenson is soliciting funds to try and save her boy from hanging, but with •ut much success, as little sympathy is wasted on Goldenson. The Eureka k Palisade Railroad Com pany are improving their roadbed through Diamond Valley, by supplying new ties and repaiiing the bridges. A pardon has been granted Robert Hamilton, convicted of stage robbery in White Pine county in 1878, and sentenced to 14 years’ imprisonment. It will be seen by advertisement in an other column, that Upton Post No. 29, G. A. R., will give a ball on Thanksgiving night at the Opera House. Wells, Fargo k Co. shipped durincr the week five bars of Eureka Con. bullion, rained at $12,859, and seven bars of pass ing bullion valued at $3,800. The barbers will hold a national con vention in Buffalo next month. They will make out a schedule of conversa tional topics for the ensuing year. Recently two grayhounds accompanying a Washington lady whose purse was stolen from her, joined in the chase after the theif and succeeded in heading him off. Hicks District, northern Elko, con tinues to show up well. There are a num ber of good mines there, and extensive operations will be under way inside of four months. Stated communication of Eureka Lodge No. 10, F. k A. M., will be held this Saturday evening at 7 o’clock. All Mas ter Masons in good standing are cordially invited to attend. Manuel Costa, a young thief sent from Sacramento county to the Boys and Girls’ Aid Society in San Francisco, escaped from that institution and made his way to Kocklin, where he stole about $90. Jacob Roim, a former resident of Ne vada, was found dead in Sacramento a few days ago. Two loads from a shotgun were discharged into his body. It is not known whether it was suicide or accident. The use of a bustle for a savings bank has its disadvantages. A Memphis lady deposited $7,000 in hers, and in a moment of forgetfulness loaned it to the hired girl to wear to a wedding. The girl has not returned. There is no change to report at Union yet. Everybody who has any interest at ■stake believes that all difficulties will be settled in a short time, and as soon as charcoal can be had the furnaces will start »'P again. Thirty head of merino rams arrived here last Thursday for I. J. Wilson from Car lin. They are thoroughbreds, and come originally from one of the most reputable firms of importers of high-bred stock in California. Sleeplessness at night is often caused by the air of the room having become close and vitiated. If you cannot sleep and your windows are closed, try opening a window. In many cases sleep will im mediately follow. Alarming rumors have been in circula tion lately concerning the state of J. C. Flood’s health, which it was said had grown very much worse during the latter portion of the week. His physician says nis case is very serious. Messrs. Harvy & Co., engineers and foundrymen of Hayle, Cornwall, England, are turning out a large number of stamp batteries on the California or revolving head principle, intended mainly for the gold mines of the Transvaal. Two prominent citizens of Washington, Kan , are fighting a duel about Mrs. Emma Molloy, a temperance Evangel. Mrs. Molloy is on trial at Springfield, Mo., for the murder of a rival, and the Kan sans have quarreled about her innocence or guilt. Sheriff Sweeney received a telegram from Arizona yeateadav, announcing that John A. Johnson, who was to have been hanged for the murder of the Clevingers, had been respited by the Governor of the Territory just before the hour set for bis execution, Some teamsters arrived here from Pioche last Tuesday loaded with redwood siding, and left again daring the week for Secret Canyon, where they will load up the big ore dryers at the Geddes mill, whence they returned with them to their starting place. “Calamity Jane.” A story of the Black Hills, by Mrs. George E. Spencer, a book of 172 pages, is on our table. The authoress is the wife of ex-Senator Spen cer, late of Osceola. The book, which is a thrilling romance, is published by Cassell & Co., 739 Broadway, New York. Price 25 cents. ______________ Begau at I*Ait. The ('arson Index-Union of Saturday contains proposals for bids for labor and material for the new Government building in Carson. After long waiting, it looke as though work would be started at last after weary waiting by the Carsonites. The only place in town to get fresh im ported candies is at Berg’s. t PERSONAL NOTES. Movement! of Men and Women Here and Elsewhere. K. Sadler returned home yesterday ho^oLwaWetaIittle m0ney°na HmLtJWodneeandarnt d°V’n *“ Mineral PiSiheandrway‘^^elaSt Mor‘da* frAP'r Pls,ea a!!d family returned here from Tybo last lliursday. James While, of White’s ranch, was i„ town during the early partof the week. Major E. A. Littlefield, of Ogden, ex peets to locate in Southern California soon. lJf tT” V‘"'lsa? came UP fr°™ Union day ™ lurs^ay am returned there yester Mrs. Metzgar, accompanied by Willie Townshend, left by stage for Taylor yester day morning. J John Gregovich took a spin down to i all sad c last Monday and returned home tile following day. VV.W.Bishop, the well-known Nevada and California lawyer, is practicing his profession in Ogden. Bob Hamilton, who has lately served out a term of years for stage robbery, ar rived here from Carson. P. F. McBride and family left for the Antelope mines last Monday, after several days visiting iu Eureka. It is stated that the marriage of Secre tary Bayard and Miss Sophia Markie, will take place early in the Winter. i J-Crowley camenp from Palisade last Tuesday for a few day’s visit to Eu reka, and returned home yesterday. Mrs. Julia Brown returned home last 1 nesday from a two week’s visit to San I« rancisco, looking well after her trip. James C. Flood, the millionaire is re ported to bo quite sick. He is contined to his room at his California street mansion. II. M. Whipple, Esq., one of the leading successful mine owners of Chicago, reports very favorable results from his Nevada silver n ines. Dave Felsenthal came over from Taylor last Thursday aud left the following morn ing for San Francisco to purchase mer chandise. Mr. S. Wenban arrived here from Cor tez last Tuesday, and returned home the following day accompanied by Mrs. W. O. Mills and child. Bishop Scanlan left last Monday by atage for White Pine, and Father Phelan returned to Austin on the same day by his j\vn conveyance. T. Edwards, secretary for Eugene N. Robinson at Seligman, arrived here last Sunday en route to New York, for which place he departed the following day. A. Jackson received a letter from H. K. Mitchell, Esq., last Thursday, stating hat lie has been detaiuod in San Francisco m business of importance, but will return o Eureka shortly. Henry Hilp and his bride arrived here rom Taylor last Simday morning, and left or San Francisco the following day. They vere warmly congratulatsd by a host of riends in Eureka. Mrs. Mackey denies the story to the effect that she has sent two expert marks men to New Guinea to kill 5,000 little green birds for the purpose of making a cloak out of their feathers. T. E. Atwell, Sheriff of Elko county, is here after witnesses, who are wanted in the case of the State vs. G. I). Lewis for murder. He will leave with his men for Elko on Monday next. Mrs. W. O. Smith bid adieu to a num ber of friends in Eureka last Monday. She has gone to California to look for a home, and we hope she will be fortunate enough to find one in which she will get rich and be happy. T. J. Read came over from Seligman last Tuesday and departed on Wednesday for a visit to Napa, Cal. He reported everything lively and satisfactory at SeJig nun, and will return there, via Eureka, in about a week from now. Tom Gilligan, who was unfortunately hurt a few weeks ago by being dragged by his horse while on his way from the j Antelope mines to Secret Canyon, was | around town yesterday in fine health, but still sore from his injuries. John E. Norris, who came here from Reveille yesterday week, and is troubled with hemorrhage of the lungs, is stopping at the Jackson House. He is a little better than when he came here, and will leave for San Francisco as soon as he feels able to stand the the journey. Telegrams have been received from Mrs. Childs at San Francisco, stating that Dr. Hagar’s leg was amputated close to the thigh last Thursday, and ye®terday his condition was favorable. He had five physicians attending him during the op eration—Drs. Lane, Douglas and three others. Last Thursday Thomas Rickard re ceived a telegram from his mother, stat ing that his brother Alfred was expected to live only a few hours. It appears that the young man ruptured a blood vessel while playing football last April, and hemorrhage of the lungs has followed. His father, Reuben Rickard, is at present in Mexico. Thomas Rickard left for Ber keley, Cal., yesterday morning. Death of Mr*. Towualieuri. Last Sunday afternoon at 3 o’clock Mrs. Ellen M. Townshend quietly passed away. Her death had been expected for two or three weeks, and when it came it was a happy release. Mrs. Townshend was a most estimable lady, and a good wife and mother. She was highly esteemed by all who knew her. She had been ailing for over a year with consumption, and about two months ago her sickness took an unfa vorable turn, but it was not until a month before her death that she was compelled to take to her bed. Her husband, who was in Montana, was sent for and arrived at home two weeks ago last Thursday. Everything that could be done to add to the comfort and prolong the life of the patient was done by Mr. ToWnshend and her numerous friends. Besides her husband, she has left to mourn for her two sons, Charles Littler and Willie Towns hend, all of whom have the warmest sym pathy and condolence of a very large circle of friends in this community. The funeral services were held at the family residence by the Rev. H. H. Buck last Monday morning, and the remains were then es corted to the depot by a large number of friends in carriages, and there the scene was indeed a sad one. The husband and oldest son accompanied the corpse to Sac ramento, the residence of the lady’s father, where it was interred on Wednesday last. May here soul rest in peace. A Blaze on Buei Street. Last Wednesday night about half-past 9 o’clock, an alarm was sounded, occasioned by a tire having broken out in a frout room of George Lundbom’s brick house on Buel street, known as the “ Bow Window,” ad joining the rear of the Stone Saloon of Mrs. Mathews and Miss Annie Ellis. The house was occupied by tbe latter as her residence. Tbe Hooks & Knicks and Res cues were promptly on hand and extin guished the flames. It is not known how the fire originated, but Miss Ellis, who went to the house for something fhf needed, and was going up town to attend to some business, had not left many min utes before it was discovered. She sup poses that having left a lamp lighted on her bureau, a kitten in the room, it must have jumped up and upset it, and that was the way it happened. Considerable dam age was done to the inside of the house and the porch in front of it. Miss Ellis lost some valuable jewelry and wearing ap parel. The house was insured but a Bhort time ago, but for only barely enough to cover the damages, which probably amount to *200 or *300. Miss Ellis had no insur ance. , Best brands of tea and coffee only at | Berg’s. t WHITE TINE COUNT! ITEMS. Items »r Interest Clipped Horn the ” h**® Pin© NnvR of Oct. 22, TAYI.OR. Creek"1* men arG at WOrk in Cherry The Argus Mining Company shipped this week through Wells, Fargo k Co.’s tW° baM °f bllllion» valued at . Tb?Fe *8 iU8t now quite a number on the sick list in Taylor, though none of the cases are of a serious nature. Slow inter mittent fevers seem to be the trouble. The cattle on the Flanagan k Kedan ranch have heen sold in bulk to wind up the estate. The price to be paid, we h am, is 3510 per head, with the calves thrown in. I he purchaser, whose name we did not learn, is fiom Nye county. The cattle are to be delivered on the 11th of next month. . Ml- and Mrs. Henry Hilp, of San Fran cisco, arrived here Wednesday by private conveyance from Cherry Creek, and are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Sol Hilp. This being Henry’s first \isit to White Pine smce he donned the matrimonial harness, Ins old friends heartily greeted him. Mrs. Hilp, too, during her brief sojourn in Tay lor, made many friends among all who had the pleasure of her acquaintance. The couple leave for home via Kureka this morning. HAMILTON. , They had pay-day at Seligman on the 10th and 11th. Miners in this district have commenced doing their annual assessment work. Wm. Matson shipped five tons of ore from a mine north of Seligman on the 11th. Our genial friend, J. R. Townsend, has been considerably under the weather for the past few dajTs. Kind-hearted but eccentric Billy Vol mer passed over to the silent majority on Thursday last and was buried Friday. Miss Agnes Timson, after passing a very creditable examination, left for White River Tuesday morning to take charge of the school there. A public want in our town at present is the need of some one before whom an af firmation can be taken—a notary or some other person who can administer an oath. A DligiMtinB Adventure. A week ago last Friday evening oar re porter observed two persons ridiDg at a fu rious pace into town, and supposed that they were cowboys, but was somewhat surprised to find in one of them the per bon of George Bartlett, the oldest son of our genial “Nasby.” He was with Ross Wright, returning from a trip to Ruby and Long Valleys and the Buttes, after an ab sence from town of about five weeks. George looks well after his vacation, and of course had a good deal of new expe rience to tell about. He spent much of his time doing responsible looking on at the cattle driving and other occupations peculiar to his new found associates. George is fond of hunting, and killed any number of ducks, sagehens and other game, and one day while out with his gun he saw a bird which for the length of its legs a-tonished him. He asked Ross Wright what it was, and was told that it was a Nevada ostrich, a bird of rare plumage, and its feathers were exceedingly valuable. George, who was ambitious for wealth and fame, immediately gave chase, and after trotting four miles in pursuit of the bird, which by the way is a rapid traveler afoot, ran it down and captured it. He hurried into camp with his prize, feeling unuttera bly quixotic, and with an air of pride re lated his adventure, laying the trophy of his hunt at the feet of his friends. His soul was filled with loathing and disgust, however, w’hen he was told that the “ bird of plumage ” was only a poor, long-legged sandhill crane, that had been watching its newly-hatchod-out young at the time that he ran it down. Let tlio Read Ront. We have received a letter from one of the physicals who attended Mrs. Liddle in her last illness at Eureka, the subject matter of which cannot find a place in these columns. The doctor complains of unfair treatment by the Sentinel in its account of Mrs. Liddle’s death and pro fessional jealousy on the part of his brother phvsicans. It is nothing new for doctors to disagree, indeed it is the . rarest thing in the world for them to agree in the treatment of any case whatever. If the Sentinel treated the doctor unfairly, we have no doubt it will, on a representation of the facts, set him right. To bring into controversy the disease that led to Mrs. Liddle’s demise can do no good. She is gone. May she rest in peace.—White Pine News. In our issue of the 15th inst. we published and account of the sickness and death of Mrs. Liddle, and the circumstances con nected therewith. In the article we said: “ Dr. Thiele had been attending the lady, but was discharged, and Drs. Owen and Williams were called in at almost the last moment in consultation, but too late to of fer either advice or assistance.” To this statement Dr. Thiele took exceptions, but what we then stated we now reiterate. Dr. Thiele was offered all the opportunity he wished to vindicate himself through the columns of the Sentinel, but for reasons best known to himself he did not choose to do so. VInII of an Old Resident, W. A. Spinks, an Eureka raised young man, who left here about seven years ago, arrived in town last Saturday. He is rep resenting the Paul 0. Burns Wine Com pany of San Jose, Cal., and came hereto see his old-time friends and combine busi ness with pleasure. Willie left here a friendless boy. his parents having died in Eureka long before then, and we are ex ceedingly pleased to note that, he is mak ing good headway in the world. Ed., his next oldest brother,. is going through a course of studies in the State Normal School at San Jose, and “Bud” is en gaged in a profitable grocery business for himself in California. Willie loft here on his return to California last Wednesday. Ntnte mill County Taxm. The County Treasurer and ex-officio Tax Receiver gives notice that State and county taxes for the year 1887 are now due and payable to him at his office in the Eureka County Bank. Taxpayers must see that their taxes are paid nefore November 21, at which time they become delinquent, and thus save costs. _ acriuilf'r lor »»vnn»rr. The paper entitled a “Diplomatic Epi sode,” which Miss Olive Itisley Seward will contribute to Scribner’s for November, re calls a discreditable chapter in the political history of our Government, showing how the treaty with Denmark to purchase the island of St. Thomas was ignominiously shelved iu the Senate. An Absolute dire. The Original Abietine Ointment is only pot np in large two-onnoe tin boxes, and is an absolute oure for old sores, burns, wounds, chapped bands, and allBkin erup tions. Will positively oure all kinds of piles. Ask for the Original Abietine Oint ment. Sold by John S. Capron, druggist, Main street, Eureka, Nevada, at 25 oents per box; by mail, 30 oents. New Hoods! New Uoods! The White House Clothing Emporium is in dally reoeipt of their new stock of Spring and Summer olothing, gents’ fur nishing goods, hats, eta. Also, a full line of the gold and silver shirts, wbioh we guarantee to be the best white shirts in the market, at the loweat price. * M. Kahsky. rreata Oysters. At Mrs. Brown’s restaurant, on north Main street, can be found a supply of fresh Eastern oysters. * Celery, oaulillower and cranberries at Berg’s. t Fnrnltnre for Sale. A fine chance is offered to purchase furniture at a very low prioe. Mias Dors Faust, offers for sale all the furniture in i the Dunkle lodging house, consisting of a handsome solid xvalnut bedroom set, gold frame mirror, the furniture of 12 bed rooms, in sets or pieces, carpets, stoves, kitchen stove and furniture. Also, an iron combination chair, lounge and bed stead, and a fine lot of engravings and other pictures. The entire lot will be sold without reserve. Application must be made immediately. * This year’s crop of nuts, green and dried fruit, to be had at Berg’s. f An Incipient Fire. Last Thursday afternoon Constable Ravell discovered smoke issuing from the log house situated just above Mrs. Tay lor’s residence on Main street. He broke in a door and discovered a bed on fire, which he speedily put out with a few buckets of water. YESTERDAY’S STOCK SALES. EVENING BOARD. 450 Ophir—8H 560 Moxioan—5 H 5*4 400 Gould A Curry— 480c 490o 483o 170 Best A Belcher—7 190 Con. California—17^ 530 Savage—7 H 7H 7H 310 Obollar—53& 5?t 2G0 Potosi—6*4 6*4 2G0 Crown Poiut—8% 9 60 Yellow Jacket—6 5% 100 Alpha—6Vt 680 Belcher—9H 0?& 400 8. Nevada—5 1650 Utah—240o 2*4 245o 235o 230o 500 Bullion—214 220c 110 Exchequer—165o 1710 Beg. Boloher-5^ 5% 5H 470 Ovcrmau—270c 265o 260o 850 Justioe—165o 160o 730 Union-4 415o 405o 510 Alta-340c 335o 300 Caledonia—60c 300 8. Hill—40c 1300 Lady Washington— 90c 85c 50 Challenge—280o 400 Andes—1*4 1570 Scorpion—70o 75o 80o 100 Benton—4*4 150 North G. A O.—40c 200 E Best A Belcher—50c 150 Baltimore—115o 100 Trojan—lOo 500 Brophy—40o 200 N. Bonanza—20c 500 Succor—1 150 W. Potosi—15c 400 M. A M.—60c 70o 80o 100 Hendricks—115c 600 W. Cr. Pfc.—75o 76o 500 Grand Prize—130o 100 13. IbIp— 80c 100 N. B. Belle Isle—10*4 250 Nevada Qneen —435o 430o 500 Mt. Cory—115o 110c 1 450 Navajo Queen—35o 50 Commonwealth—2*4 500 Tuscarora—25o 150 I3ulwer—95o 250 Peer—55c 60o 100 Crooker—95o 300 Peerloss—1*4 HOTEL Alt III V AIjM, Jackson House—Joseph Ferguson, Oak land, Cal.; P. McCafFery, city; W. G. Lyons, Ely, Nev.; T. Edwards, Doc Holmes, Thomas J. Read, Seligman; Harry Carpenter, Joe Dupont, Fi oche; J. H. Berryman, James J. Berry man, Geddes; R. A. Parke, Union; James White, Diamond Valley; R. L. Tucker, White River; Roy Coil, county; D. B. Canfield, Philadelphia; S. Wenban, Cortez; Wm. H. FLke, John H. F. Peck, Henry Hilp ard wife, San Fran cisco; T. E. Atwell, Elko; Wm. Black well, Mrs. Brown, Currant Creek. BORN. In Austin, October 18, 1887, to the wife of Daniel Reynolds, a daughter. In Austin, October 19,1887, to the wife of Timothy O’Connell, a Bon. In Elko, October 24, 18S7, to the wife of Gabe Hiking, a daughter. In Virginia City, October 23, to the wife of Dr. John Zangerie, a son. MARRIED. In Carson Oity, Ootober 19, 1887, Ed, 0. Von hydo to Miss Alice Howe. In Oarflon City, October 17, 1887, James O’Neil to France* G. Bain. In Reno. October 18, 1887, Alexander Penny cook to Miss Annie L. Williams. DIED. In Lovelock October 18, 1887, L. M. Hopkins, aged about 40 years. In Austin, Octobfr 19. 1887, Mary Cirac, aged 42 yeera and 2 months. In Veaii, October 19,1887, Infant daughter of E. C. end L. 1). Ray. In Caison, October 24, 1887, Mrs. Henrietta Wallis, a native of Gcrmanv, aged 67 years. in Gold Hill, October 24, 188<V Maggie, daugh ter of John P. and Julia Griffin, aged 19 years and 8 days. NEW~ TO-DAY. GRAND ANNUAL BALL .GIVEN BY. UPTON POST NO. 29 .ON. Thanksgiving Night THURSDAY, NOV. 24, 1887, .AT THE. Eureka Opera House. Committee of Arran^emente; A T 8term, F A Alexander, H T Hoad ley. Floor Munnircra: W H Tyler, A 8 Longley, H Cole, C L Broy. Reception Committee: E H Rose, E McCollum, P E Altxander, Fred Miller. Floor Direotor.M. 8CHATZLE1N TICKETS.* To bo bad of Members of the Poet The Grand March will commenco at i o’clock i*. m. sharp. Music will be furnished By Riegelbntli’s Foil String Band , Eureka, Oct. 28,1887. 0»-ld NEW TO-DAY. 2ST OTICE. Notick is hereby givvn that the State and County taxes for the year 18x7 are now due and pa\ able at my office at the Eureka County Bank, and that they will be come delinquent on the 21st day of November, 1887, and that the law in regard to their col lection will be strictly enforced. H. T. HOADLEY, Treasurer of Eureka County. Earaka, Nov., Oct 17, 1887. lETQTIQIE. OFFICE OF THE EUREKA CONSOLI dated Mining Company, October 18, 1887— At a meeting of the Board of Directors, held this day at tho office of the above company, 306 Pino street, San FrancUco, a Dividend (No. 78) of Twenty-five Cents (25c.) per share was declared upon the capital stock of the above company, payable THURSDAY, Novemb r 3, 1887. Transfer books will be closed Monday, October 24, 1887, at 3 i*. m. 11. K. P. HUTTON, Secretary. Nots—Dividend on stock issued in New York since May 1.18*4, payable at the office of 0. K. Laid law, 14 Wall street, New York. o29 NOTICE OF LIEN. Notice is hereby givin that the undersigned, George W- Fuller, has com menced an action in the District Court of the State of Nevada, Eureka county, against the Star Mining and Smelting Company, a corpora tion, the principal debtor, and George F. Tal bot, E 8. FarriDgton and J. Henderson, mort gagees, to foreclose certain mechanics' liens against that certain building situated in Uoion Mining District, Eureka county, Nevada, known as and called the furnace and smelting works of the Star Mining and Smelting Company Also, against that certain other building be longing to said company, situated in said Union Mining District, county and State aforesaid, known as and called the Star Mining Company’s assay office and storeroom. Said suit is brought to recover the sum of $703 25, and to foreclcse mechanics’ liens against said buildings, filed by said plaintiff and A. McCornish, I. F. Warren and Daniel McPborsen, under the provisions of the Act of the Legislature of the State of Nevada, entitled 14 An Act to secure liens to mochanics and oth ers and repeal all other Acts in rotation thereto,” approved March 2d, 1875. That said action will be tried in said Court on Wednesday, the 30th day of November, 1887, at the Courtroom of said Court, In said county of Eureka, at which time and place all persons holding liens of a similar character against said property are required to be present and make proof of their said liens G. W. FULLER, Plaintiff. | Baker k Winks, Attorneys for plaintiff. Eureka, Nev., Oct 17,1887. o29-3w MISCELLANEOUS^ DR7J.J.LEEK, DENTIST. OFFICE — SENTINEL BUILDING, UP stairs. Those desiring my services should improve the opportunity while I am here. Come early and avoid the rush. My prices for the coming year will bo as follows, and no higher but lower if necessary: Extracting children’s first teeth without an anesthetic. 25 Extracting children’s first teeth wih an an aesthetic. 50 Extracting adult teeth without an anes thetic. 60 Extracting adu!t teeth with an ansesthotic . ..§100 Extracting a large Dumber 1 make a reduction. Gold fillings from $3 up. Gold and platina alloy, or silver filling, $1 to $2. Cement filling, $1 to $2. Cleaning teeth, $1 to $2. Whole rubber plates, §15 to §20. Partial rubber plate*, $5 to §20. M’-ndlng broken plates, $2 to §5. Resetting teeth, u.-ing the old teeth and new rubber, from $5 to $10. Crooked teeth straightened and diseasod gnms treated. I should be pleased to havo all of my past patrons call and sec me, so I can examine my work. I have an entirely new anaesthetic that I use. It works lik« a charm. £2grConsultation FREE. oS To The Front! GENERAL MERCHANDISE. JOE HA?SMANN, Adjoining Mrs. Brown’s Restaurant, East Side of North Main street, WILL SELL AS CHEAP A8 ANY OTHER House in Eureka. Constantly increas ing stock of Groceries, Hardware, Crockery and Glassware. 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 tho lowest fig gures. Specialty in fresh butter and Eggs. Fruit and Vegetables. Nuts and Candies. New Goods received by every train. Gall and get prices. Eureka, Nevada, June 4, 1887. j5-tf A BOOM .IN. Boots and Shoes! tassbliTrothers, MAIN ST., EUREKA. REV., ARE IN RECEIPT OF A LARGE and first clam stock of Boots an 1 Shoes, and Ladies and Children’s Shoes, which they offer to the public at GREATLY REDUCED PRICES. These goods, which are of the lateBt style, snd made by the beat manufacturers of Cali fornia and the East, will be sold at prices in keeping with the times. Among recent rocelpts may be mentioned a full line of Genta, Ladies’ and Childrens Rubber Goode. For bargains and superior goods in onr Hue, call at TA83ELL BROTHERS. Eureka. September 24.18h7. r25-tf W. T. SMITH POSTOFFIOE BUILDING, EUREKA, NEVADA. Dealer in fine stationer?, blank Books, Sohool Books and 8ohool Sup plies, Fanoy Goods, Albums, Shaving Seta, Smoking Sets,Dressing Oases, Full lines of Ladies’ and Gents' Purses, Wallets, Autograph Albums, Fine Assort ment of Picture Frames. Birth day Cards. Reward Cards, Fine Cutlery, full assort ment of Bird Cages, Bird Seed, etc. All the loading brands of Chewing and Smoking Tobacco always in stock, and a full assort ment of Pipes, Cigar and Cigarette Hold ers, Cigarettes, Cigarette 1 Tobacco. Imported Key Vest & Domestic Cigars A specialty. A lull assortment of Plsylng ' Cerda. All at tho Lowest 1'rlcoa. lur.ka, Au*. 90,1887. an91-t( MORRIS & LEVY’S ADVERTISEMENT._ GRAND OPENING ... .OF.... Fall & Winter GOODS! .AT. No Bails, But Sol Ms 11 Read carefully every line, and you will find that you can buy more goods for ONE DOLLAR at OUR STORE than for five dollars in any other house in the country. 150 pieces good Amerioan print, 30 yards, for.$1 200 pieoos best shirting print, 20 yards, for. 1 100 pieces indigo blue print, 15 yards, for. 1 100 pieces Tnrkey Red print, 15 yards, for. 1 cheviotITAND GINGHAMS ! 14 yards good Amoskeag Gingham for. .SI 12 yards fancy drees Plaid Gingham for. 1 16 yards striped and cheoked Cheviot for. 1 8 yards beBt Cheviot (Canton flannel back) for. 1 -—o A Clean Sweep in Domestics. 2* yaraa wide good Dieacnea sheeting at 25 cts per yard. 12 yards Lonsdale Muslin (1 yard wide) for $1. 10 yards good Lonsdale Cambric for $1. 14 yards heavy unbleached Muslin ror 91. 20 yards white Picque for I. 14 yards good Canton Flannel for 81. A Complete Rotation in Hob Fornishinj Goods ! 10 dozen large Honeycomb Bed Spreads at 75c. per piece. 15 dozen extra size Honeycomb Bed Spreads at $1 per piece. ‘20 dozen white damask Towels (large size) at t'S per dozen. 10 dozen all linen Huck Towels at $1 50 per dozen. Turkish and Russian Towels from 12Jc, up to 75c per piece. Nottingham Curtain Net, taped, at 20c per 5 aril. 40-inch wide Scrim Net at 12Jc per yard. Very wide damask Table Linen at 25c per yard. Turkey Red Table Linen (fa9t oolor) at 25c per yard. 20 yards all Linen Crash for $1. THE FINEST LINE OF DRESS GOODS EVER BROUGHT TO THIS MARKET-READ CAREFULLY ! 25 pieces double width Annates at 5c per yard. I 38 pieces mixod Scotch goods, double wide, 6 yards for $1. I 50 piecos double wide C»9hmero* at 25c per yard. I 36-inch wide Ladies’ Cloth (all color) at 50c per yard. I All Wool checked tonics at 75c per yard. 20 ploces finest Trecot, 54 Inches wide, at $1 per yard. 15 pieces English Tweed, 64 inches wide, at SI 50 per yard. Cashmeres reduced on all grades 25 per cent Silks, Santins, Rhadames, Rhadzimer’s, Surah’s Velvets and Plushes. A beautiful selection. Come and take a look at tlie same. Black Grosgraiu Silk for $1 per yard; anywhere else £1 50. Black Gron grain Silk for $1 25 per yard; any where olee $2, For our §2 Silk you will pay in any other store $2 60 per yard. The well known Cashmere Alexandria Silk we sell for $2 60 per yard; all other stores charge $3 60 for the same. Rhadames from $1 up to $2 60 per yard. Surah bilk in Pink, Light Blue, Cardinal. Cream, etc., at $1 per yard. Velveteen for 50c and 75c per yard. Plain, Brocaded, striped and checked Velvets at all prices. An exquisite assortment cf two tohed Velvet for trimmings; worth seeing. The very latest in Dress Patterns from $2 up to $25 apiece. Ladies’, Misses and Children’s Cloaks in great variety at all prices. Sealettes, wraps, Newmarkets, direct from Eastern manufactures; the very latest styles. ZEiOSHEIR/Y- ! HOSIERY ! An immense assortment, for Ladies, Misses and Children, Ladies' all woolen Ilnse, solid color or striped at 25c per pair. Cotton, Lisle Thread, Balbriggan, Silk, Merino and Cashmere Hose, at greatly reduced prices. BARGAINS IN UNDERWEAR ! I Merino aud Lamb’s Wool In White and Bed, Cheap. Ladies’ Muslin Chemise at 25c apiece. Ladies’ Muslin Drawers at 25c apiece. Ladies’ Mu.dii- Nightwowns at 50c apiece. Ladies Muslin Skirts (full size) at 25c apiece. Children’s Merino Shirts at 25c apiece. Ladies’ Merino Shirts at 50c apiece. Ladies’ Merino Drawers at 50c apiece. I Ladies' line Woolen Legging at 50c. per pair. You pay 75c In any other store for the same. | Children’s Legging at 25c per pair; always sold I at 50c per pair. I SHETLAND SHAWLS ir all colors only 50c | apiece. BLANKETS AND COMFORTERS! The well-known Marysville and Mission Blankets are kept ONLY at our store. White Blan kets for cl uble beds at $2 a pair. Gray, Red, Vienna and Mottled Blankets at very L w prices. Comforters from 75c apiece up to $4. LADIES’ LINEN COLLARS AT FIVE CENTS APIECE. MILLINERY ! MILLINERY ! MILLINERY ! We have now on hand the very latest styles In Ladies' trimmed and untrimmcd Hats. A large assortment of Feathers, Tips, Flowers, Wreaths, etc., etc., at the lowest prices. A nice line of Children’s Hats. Carpets, Oilcloth and Wall Paper ! In tills Department we have made a Sweeping Reduction. We will sell you a two piy uarpet at duo per yard. We will Bell you a three ply Carpet at 78c per yard. We will Bell you a Brussels Carpet at 75c per yard. Rockbury Brussels OaTpet at 81 per yard. Best Body Brussels Carpet at 81 37J per yard. A beautiful assortment of the latest patterns In Wall Paper, cheaper than ever before. TAKE PARTICULAR NOTICE ! Our stock of Gents' Furnishing Goods is the most complete in tbo town. Wo will mack no prices, but come and take a look at the same, and if yon don't find it fr«m lf> to 25 percent cheaper than in any other store, we will make yon a present of a line suit cf Underwear. The above is hot a partial list of our bargains. Oome early and be convinced of the great SLAUGHTER SALE. £7*Solo Agents for the London and 8t. Petersburg Seal and Pur Company. Very Respectfully, _MORRIS & LEVY. EUREKA BREWERY Corner of Main and Clark Streets, CHARLEY LAUTEN8CHLAGER, - * Prop’r .BREWS THE. FINEST BEER In the State. Has the Finest Barroom in Eastern Nevada, and keeps on hand the Best brands of WINES, LIQUORS & CIG&RS To be found in any market. Eu?eka, August 19,1887. au20-tf Babbit mktal-fbom 100 to aoo pounds of babbit n etal for tale at the Bbnuyibl offloe, Eureka,Nevada. NO POISONOUS POMES ! ASK FOR Vulcan Powder, And take no oilier. The best and most uniform Powder In the market. For sale at R. SADLER’S, Or VULCAN POWDER CO jyl 218 California street, San Francisco dH7PT PERMONTH FOR AOEXTB t) Local or traveling. Five best sell ing article* la the world. 8ond two-cent stamp for terms. Addreas, M. F. TURRELL & 00., Somerset Mich au8-l j