Newspaper Page Text
home and coast.
Hatters of Lively Interest to the General Header. ffcxt Thursday will be Thanksgiving P*V. *■ Fifty-five students at the State Uni versity* The day of doom for turkeys draweth on apace. Don't forget to pay your taxes on Mon day, the 21st instant. Ke member, next Monday is the day on which to pay your taxes. Attend the sale at the Dunkle lodging house to-day. A new building has been erected over the Eureka Con. ore scales. The city of Limerick lias been pro claimed under the Crimes Act. Weather sharps say we will have fine weather until the middle of December. Services will be held in the Methodist M well as the Episcopal Church to-morrow. If your taxe. are not paid on Monday next the per cent allowed by law will be added. Sunday school will be held in the Catholic Church to-morrow atfernoon at 2 o'clock. Charley Lautenschlager has had a new barn, stable and shed built at his brewery south of town. Go to Joe Hansmann’s for a sport ing outfit, or anything else you need in his various lines of goods. Augustus ouoroy oi rieaiusuurg, m jau for abducting Miss Minnie Wolf, married the girl and was released. The Eureka Dramatic Club will hold a rehearsal at the Eureka Opera House next Wednesday evening at 6 o’clock. It is reported that H. J. Mohan is to assume charge of the Central Nevadan at Battle Mountain at an early day. Next Monday is the last day for paying taxes. Don’t wait till the last day but nungle this week and avoid the rush. The highest rate of insurance paid in Bono is $10 on the $100, and the lowest 85—the latter on ice houses. Ore assaying $200 per ton is said to have been developed in the Rattler mine, Pat terson District, Esmeralda county. Senor Don Ricardo Jose (Dickie) has made another hit in New York in a new song entitled “Reached My Heart.” The jury in the libel suit of George Mor- j ton against the San Francisco Examiner brought in a verdict for the defendant. In Death Valley bananas, oranges and other topical fruits could be produced, certain parts being never visited by frost. Jim Cardwell received two onc-dollar bills for a twenty in Candelaria on Sun day, and is now trying to collect the other $18. Messrs H. M. Yerrington and D. L. Bliss recently paid $3,500 for 1,000 acres of timber land in Lake Valley, near Lake Tahoe. A new ditching machine in operation in Iny® county in cutting an irrigating canal removes 1,000 cubic feet of earth in ten hours. A tire broke out in the schoolhouse at Devil’s Gate a few days ago, which con sumed the building. The furniture was saved. The Denver it Rio Grand Railroad Com pany offers $3,000 reward for the capture of the robbers who held up the Salt Lake express. We acknowledge the receipt of a compli mentary ticket to the G. At R. ball, which takes place at the Opera House on Thanksgiving night, Nov. 24. Remember the auction sale of fine furni ture that takes place at the Dunkle lodging house from 10 to 12 o’clock this morning, and from 2 to 4 o’cock this afternoon. The Silver Connor mine paid dividends during the month of October amounting to 83,500, besides carrying a surplus for work ing expenses for the month of November. In a fight between two Piute Indians from the Big Muddy at Panaca last week over the yofactiuna of a dusty daughter of the desert, one of the combatants was killed. Bert Sweeney, one of our recent gradu ates, has been chosen to take charge of the Union school, making the third member of his class who has obtained a similar posi tion. Miss Mattie Mitchell, daughter of Sen ator Mitchell, of Oregon, has refused an offer of marriage from Due de la Roch fouoauld, one of the oldest and most dis tinguished names in France. Sensible girl. Remember the G. R. A. ball, on Thurs day evening, the 24th instant. The com mittee have perfected arrangements for making this the most important social event of me season. The enormous quantities of lead ore that exist in the mines at Seligman, Treasure Hill aud surroundings in White Pine county, must become a very important factor to the smelters of this camp. The Eureka Methodist Church will be reopened to-morrow evening at 7 o’clock, when the services will be conducted by Rev. J. R. Hammond. Religious services will be contiuned every Sabbath hereafter. The 'members of the Knights of Labor of Eureka, will hold their next meeting on Tut* day evening, Nov. 22, at 7 o’clock at Odd Fellows’ Hall. All Knights in good standing are earnestly requested to at tend. It was reported that H. Levy, the popular manager of the dry goods house in this town of Morris «fc Levy, had won $5,000 in the Louisiana Lottery. The truth of the matter is that Mr. Levy wishes that he had won that amount, but has to be satisfied with the sum of 815. While “Bill” Haworth was at his stable last Wednesday evening lie discovered that the roof of the house which adjoins the stable at the south end was on tire. He extinguished the fiames with a fe?v buckets of water. The blaze started from a defect ive stovepipe. Lives there a man with soul so dead, who never to himself hath said, I’ll pay before I go to bed, the debt I owe the printer?” Yes, there are some we know full well, who never such a tale would tell, but they we fear, will go to— well, the place where there’s no Winter. The teams of A. Muir & Co., Charley Broy, J. Donaldson, W. S. Haworth, L. Benson and Martin Marren were loaded at tin* E. & P. railroad depot, with 37 tons of machinery, and a large amount of lumber and merchandise on Thursday and yester day for Seligman. Treasurer Hoadley will be at the Eu- | reka County Bank to night, and _ on next Monday night until 8 o’clock to give those ! who have not paid their State and county taxes for this year a chance to do so, be fore they become delinquent and subject to an addition of ten per cent, which will be added if not paid by Monday night, the 2l8t inst. The Eureka Stage & Transportation Company run a stage to Seligman, leaving Eureka at 9 o’clock on the mornings of Monday, Wednesday nml Friday, and re turning, leaves Seligman at Ip. m. on Wedmsday, Thursday and Saturday of each week, connecting each way with ^the stage for Hamilton and Taylor at the bix Mile Houso. A Wltulesnle Sheep Thief. George D, Winters offers a reward of $5,000 for the arrest, and the Nevada Live Stock Association an equal amount for the conviction, of Singleton Pauley, who stole a thick of sheep from Winters’ ranch in Surprise Valley, says the Silver State. Pauley is described as being 33 y ears of age, 5 feet 10 inches in bight, weight about ISO pounds, light hair and eyes, full beard, rather heavy, and of reddish tinge. He is a little stoop-shouldered, does not use to bacco, drinks but little, is very reserved and talks slowly, is slouchy in appearance and is a native of Kentucky. Any infor mation concerning him sent to Sheriff Pel lows will receive prompt attention. Big money made by patronizing Berg. PERSONAL NOTES. Movement* of Men and Women Here and Elsejvhere. •; Biliy ” Kiokala, °f the Nickals ranch, arrived bere from Oakland last Thursday! Fitzgerald will leave here next Monday to hold court at Winnertiucca. Miss Daisy Wendell, who has been in home^tnThu°rsdayneiUly * ^ m“rned M. P. Murphy left here last Monday for the Hot Springs at Elko, badly af meted with lead poisoning. Dr. Haya'r is doing finely in San Fran cioco and expects to dine with his friends in Eureka on Christmas Day. Messrs. Hives and Baker, the attorneys, their wives, and little Irene Baker have been at Elko during the week. Among those chosen to deliver addresses at the Teachers’ Institute in lteno next week are J. P. Fay and Miss Alice I. Ober. Reno Gazette: D. R. Sessions, formerly Superintendent of Public Instruction of Nevada, was a west-bound passenger last night. Dr. James Williams was able to be out on the street with the aid of crutches la>t Wednesday, for the first time since his ac cident. Mrs. Susan Thomas who kept a tine restaurant in the Colonnade House in Eu reka, left yesterday to visit her daughter, Lizzie Mosher, at Reno. Eugene N. Robinson, accompanied by Frank Paul, came over from Seliginan by private conveyance last Monday, and re turned home on Wednesday. Mi s A. P. Sumnor, sister of Mrs. Rev. H. H. Buck, left for her home in the State of New York last Monday. The lady made a host of frieads while residing here. E. P. Rowe, one of the most popular drummers on the road, was here during the week taking orders for cigars for the house of Herman lleynemau of San Francisco. W. A. Irevin, formerly Superintendent of the Standard and Bulwer mines at Bodie, arrived here last Tuesday, and left the following morning by stage for Selig man. James A. Church, of New York, the largest soda manufacturer in the United States arrived here last Tuesday, aud left the following day for Seliginan to visit Eugene N. Robinson at that place. John E. Norris, of Reveille, left yester day by train for San Francisco, in hopes of recovering his health in a new climate. We hope that he will arrive safely at the Bay, and that he will soon get well, but re gret to say that he is in a very precarious condition. It. L. r niton, late proprietor of the Reno Gazette, accompanied by his brother in-law, Allen C. Bragg, arrived here last Saturday, and departed again the follow ing Monday. The former paid a friendly visit to the Lodge of R. A. M., in the capacity of Grand High Priest of the State of Nevada. Mrs. W. Teller and her daughter Kate, who have been here for a few weeks past visiting Mrs. J. Straus, the sister of the elder lady, left Eureka for their home at Patterson, N. J., last Monday. They spent a very pleasant time here, and left with the regrets of their relatives and a number of new found friends. Ben Bovington, who purchased a ranch in Oregon a few years ago, and has been sending a good part of his earnings there to improve his property, left yesterday morn ing to look after it in person. Mr. Boving ton is an excellent young man, and lie has a number of friends in Eureka who join us in wishing him the best of luck in his ranching venture. Pat Stanton, of Ruby Hill, R. Berry man, C. Ruden, Recorder Beard, J. Baird, W. Mayon, John Torre, J. W, Lambert, Sam Longley, Pat McElroy, Ben Sanders, Wm. Slattery, \V. J. Retallack and F. M. Heitnnm left for Elko last Monday, where they were subpenaed to serve as witnesses in the case of the State vs. G. I). Lewis, charged with murder. I J. II. Lockwood anti wife arrived here I from Hamilton last Sunday morning by stage. Mrs. Lockwood left by train tlje following day, on a visit to her relatives in Iowa. She was accompanied as far as Elko by her husband, who returned here again last Tuesday on his way home, for which place he departed on Wednesday last. A Morsel of Ooo«l News. The Reno Journal has the following to say of the situation in Austin: Hon. Horace G. Platt, son of Rev. Ur. Platt, of Grace Church, New York, passed through Reno to Carson on Tuesday last to confirm the sale of the Nevada Central railroad. He returned yesterday, after completing his labors, and said to a Jour nal reporter that he .-.till had high hopes of Austin’s future; that the railroad.would he under the management of Mr. Hinchcliffe, but a new Board of Directors would he elected. The new company held a mort gage of some $15,000 on the Manhattan Silver Mining Company, and that lie be lieved the differences, which existed be tween the two parties now striving to secure complete control of that valuable property, would be amicably settled and Austin bloom again in all her pristine glory. This good news, if half corrobor ated, will be a morsel dealt out to many still in that camp who hardly know which way to turn. Loaiug Ills Konson. Young Crow, who shot and killed “Curly” Hogan in Carson on the 5th of July, 1886, is slowly but surely losing his reason. His mind is shattered, ami he labors under the impression that he is con tinually followed by parties who seek to kill him. The shooting of Hogan was en tirely justifiable, and young Crow was fully exhonerated; but the act has preyed upon his mind until it can stand the strain no longer, and it is only a question of a short time when he will become a mental wreck. In his rational moments his con versation is perfectly natural, but even then a wild or scared look is discernible. Those who are interested in the young man should endeavor to induce him to leavo the immediate scene of the tragedy, ami amid other and more pleasant surroundings bo might gradually forget the trouble that is weighing upon him.—Reno Journal. Where are You, Charles? James MacDonald writes: My son, Charles M. MacDonald, left home on the 16th of June last; we heard he was at Win nemucca, Nevada. He is between 1:> and 16 years of age, and small for his age, short built, has brown or dark hair, blue eyes, has seven or tight India ink marks on one of his wrists. Ho has a scar on one of his hands from a shot from a toy pistol. Any information regarding him will be thank fully received by his distressed parents, Mr. and Mrs. James MacDonald, 042 Thirty-fourth street, Oakland, Cal. ----- $5,000 Howard For a better or more pleasant remedy for the cure of consumption, bronchial troubles, cough, crcup and whooping cough than Santa Abie, the California king of con sumption. Every bottle warranted. If you would be cured of that disgusting dis ease, catarrh, use California Cat-r-cnre. One dollar a jar; by mail, $1 10. Santa Able and Cat-r-cuie are sold and warranted by John S. Capron, Eureka, Nevada. Fresh Oysters. At Mrs. Brown’s restauraut, on north Main street, can be found a supply of frosh Eastern oysterB. * Clothing, furnishing goods, blankets, quilts, hats, gloves, boots and slices only elicap at Berg’s. t Fresh Eastern and Western oysters only at Berg’s + The only place in town to get fresh im ported candies is at Berg’s. t THE NEW RAILROAD. rile Malt Lake and Los An (fries l ine—How It Mill Effect Us. We announced some time ago that it was intimated that a now railroad would pass within 12 miles of Eureka within two years from that time. We are now as sured that the Salt Lake and Los Angeles railroad will lie pushed through as rapidly as possible, all the lights they require hav ing been acquired, and that it will pass south of here, distant about 12 miles. T he road will be built standard gauge, with steel rails, and tlio rolling stock and equipments will be both modern and first class in every respect. The main line and connections will be 1,200 miles long. The Directors are W. S. McCornick, G. D. Shell, J. G. Sutherland, James Jack and r’aleb W. West of Salt Lake; H. R. Houghton and Isaac Trumbo of San Fran cisco, and Messrs. Stokes, Hunt and one other whose name we did not learn, of New York. Among the party who were here were Messrs. Houghton and Shell, of the Directors; C. A. Roser, Chief Engineer; Capt. W. H. Smith, Mining Expert, Major A. B. Litchfield, and 1*. (). Arnold. We announced the departure of four of the viewing party for San Francisco in our last issue. Mr, Shell and the balance of the party left with the company’s convey ances last Saturday for Salt Lake. We learn that Eureka will become a half-way place for supplies, etc. The importance of the new railroad to Eureka and other mining camps, as well as to the cattle and farming interests along the line of the rail road it is impossible to over estimate. Particularly is this the case in regard to Eureka, as the natural fluxes for re duction of ores so abundant in our district and the increased facilities that will be of fered by a trunk line, which will un doubtedly be built to this place, for con veying the enormous quantities of silver lead ores to our smelters from Seligman and other camps in White Pine county, as well as from other available points, must assuredly make this a great smelting cen ter. Further than all this, the advantages that will accrue to the Eureka and Palisade railroad by a new outlet to the interior of the country, and the increased traffic con sequent upon such a connection, will be very great, and the healthv competition that will cause a reduction in the cost ot trans portation of our silver bullion and market lead to the marts of the country, as also in bringing supplies to our doors, will have the effect of resuscitating our mining and other industries and bring wealth and con tentment t© our people. Sbe Talked Turkey. A little boy went crying all over town yesterday, because his mother licked him for sticking his fingers in the honey jar; but soft, as mothers usually are, she molli fied the youngster by promising him a feast for Thanksgiving Day on one of those fat young dieted turkeys, which Johnny f j unbert told her would he here without fail on. Saturday night. This reminds us that friend Lambert told us that beside the dressed turkeys ho would have lots of fresh oysters, fish, fruit and vegetables by to night’s train, to say nothing of fresh ranch butter, cranberries and sweet pota toes which came in yesterday. Trial of George D. Lewis. The case of the State vs. George D. Lewis came up for trial in the District Court at Elko last Monday. Some time I was taken up in an argument by the attor neys on a motion for a change of venue, which was denied. The impaneling of the jury was completed at 3 o'clock last Wed nesday afternoon, when seven out of a panel of sixty jurors were D ft. F. M. Heitman and J. W. Lambert, who were subpenaed to appear as witnesses, obeyed the summons, but were excused, and re turned home on Thursday. At the time they left only one witness had been ex amined. Ore Shipments. During the past week ore shipments were made from the mines of the district to the Richmond works—From White Pine, 224 tons; Silv&c Lick. 134 tona^. Williams burg, 10 tons. Eureka Con.—Silver Con nor, 118 tons; Hamburg, 15 tons; Seventy Six, 7 tons; Summit, 10 tons; Members, 15 tons; Wm. Evans, 1 ton; Washington, 24 tons; Bull whacker, 3 tons; Prospect Moun tain Tunnel, 5 tons; Rocky Point, 38 tons, Macon City, 15 tons; Lone Pine, 4 tons; Oriental & Belmont, 12 tons; W. D. Dim ick, 27 tons and George Paul, 4 tons. The White Tine Prisoners. Elko Independent of last Wednesday: Deputy Sheriff Maurice Lyons assisted by J. W. Simpson, arrived last night from White Pine county, overland to Halleck, having in charge Hugh Karnahan, wlm is charged with the murder of George Fox, and John W. Owens, who isalsoiinplicated in some manner in the same affair. The prisoners were lodged in the county jail to await trial in the District Court in this county, though their trial will not probably come up before next January. An Accident hy f.liclitnliiiff. George Wilson, pony mail route rider, while carrying the mail between Pioche and St. Thomas late one night, about a month ago, was passing a tree which being struck by lightning fell, and frightened his horse. The animal ran, fell mid threw the rider, breaking one of his wrists joints and disabling him. The young man passed through here yesterday 011 his way to Reno where he has a brother residing. A Nut to Crack. The Austin Reveille says: Not to the Principal of the Austin school but to the community at large. If ranchmen sell barley at 14 cents per pound and the distance from Whippleton to Whoppleton is 18 miles how many moons before pay-day. The correct answer to this problem will take the roost._ Prompt Settlement. W. E. Griffin, agent of the Liverpool and London and Globe Insurance Co., of Liverpool, England, to-day settled the loss of 1). Lundbom for damage by fire Oct. 20, to the satisfaction of all concerned. W. H. Stowell, Agent for David Lundbom. Eureka, Nov. 18, 188V. Death of W. W. KobloN. \V. W. Robins, a well-known printer, and eldest Soil of John Robins, of Winnemucea. died at Green River, Wyoming Territory, last Monday. He had been in ill health for years, though he worked at his trade the greater part of the time. NtrnwberricM In November. The Journal is under obligations to R. II. Lindsay for a saucer of luscious straw berries which Bob himself picked from the viues in his own yard yesterday morning. Talk about Los Angeles or Thermalito. Spend your money at home and bet on Reno.—lleno Journal. _ Decided a Draw. In the prize fight between Jack Carney and Jim McAuliff, after 75 rounds had been fought, it was declared a draw. Comity Scrip. Highest prioe paid for Eureka county scrip by W. H. Btowell. * Prices to suit the times, the battle cry of Berg. _^ ____ + This year’s crop of nuts, green and dried fruit, to be had at Berg’s. + Celery, cauliflower and cranberries at Berg’s. a + Best brands of tea and coffee only at Berg’s. _ t Encourage home industry and buy your goods of Berg. T WHITE PINK I'OINTY ITEMS. ItcmN of Inkrenl Clipped from the H hitePlne News of Nov, 12. HAMILTON. We have hut little . change from our regular monotony. Quite a number of our citizens ore still sojourning at the county seat. Some of our people are. contemplating leaving here, one family going to Taylor. Last Thursday evening a very quite wedding took place at Eberhardt, the united being Geo. W. Halstead of Selig man and Miss Mary Ann Klagan of Eberhardt. I am sorry to state both David Ross and his son Willie are seriously ill. The recent death of his mother completely pros trated the hoy, and some change seems to be absolutely necessary to divert his thoughts from the sad event. TAYLOR. Fred Clark, who was so seriously ill dur ing the fore part of the week, is, we are glad to note, improving and out of danger. Judge Fitzgerald, in dismissing the late Grand Jury, paid it a well-merited com pliment for the arduous labor it had so ex peditiously performed. As we go to press (3 o’clock Friday afternoon) Miss Alice Smith is very dangerously ill, with the chances of recovery against her, though all hope is not despaired of. “Ross’’Weber is going to move the Grand Army Hall over to Ely, where it will be opened as a saloon. The District Court adjourned Tuesday night at 11 o’clock. It is not probable an other session will be held before April or May. The mill at Ely is running nieely and the plates show the yollow* metal in quantity sufficient to lead to the firm be lief that this run will be a success. There were quite a number of scrip sharps at Ely this week and competition became lively, so inuoh so that county pa per rose from 15 to 22} cents on the dollar. That Taylor is proving itself to be a very unhealthy place to live the number of deaths during the past two years is con clusive evidence. There are now quite a number on the sick list, an 1 a few of them seriously so. While in Ely the fore part of the week, we met quite a number of okl friends from Cherry Creek. They all feel buoyant over the new life that is being infused into the old camp. The Taylor and Frisco, Utah, mail is non est. It made one tiip and threw up the sponge. All of Spring and Snake Val leys are now destitute of mail service of any kind. Uncle Sam should go after Mr. Boomer and make him fulfill his contract. The Goodrich Bros, (leathers), who have been with us for some little time, aud who are highly satisfied with the outlook of things, have rented the rear portion of the Withington building and are testing free ores from all parts of the district. They are energetic workers and deserve success. YKSTEKDAY’S STOCK SALES. EVENING BOARD. GOO Opliir—12*4 260 Mexican—7*g 7 250 Gould & Curry—495c 220 Best & Belcher—8 8 325 Con. California— 23H 24 360 S&vago—8*6 150 Obollar—6*6 550 Potosi—7 395 Hale & Nor cross—480o 4^ 750 Crown Point—9*6 9*4 100 Yellow Jacket—6*6 80 Imperial—3 280o 305 Alpha—190c 185o 25 Belcher—9H 300 8. Novada— 250 Utah—240o 245c 450 Bullion—2*6 230o 300 Exchequer—155o 1*6 250 Seg. Belcher—G^a 200 Overman—2G0o 700 Justice—155c IGOc 590 Union—460o 455o 200 Alta—315o ^ 450 Julia—G5o 60o 100 Caledonia—G5o 1100 8. Hill—89o 75o 200 Or. Con.—flOfte 2 * + 100 Lady Washington - 80o 200 Andes—lG5o 120 Scorpion—115o HOo 200 E Best & Belcher—50c 40 Conlidenoe—10 100 Iowa - 25o 500 Comstook—40o 1500 N. Bonanza—25o 30o 200 W. Potosi—15o 900 W. Cr. Pt.-80o 85c 100 B. Isle—65o 500 N. B. Bello Isle—8*6 50 Holmes—1*6 750 Nevada Queen— 335o 340c 500 Mt. Cory—25c 50 Commonwealth—2*4 400 Bodie—2G0o 255o 2*6 350 Bnlwer—1 100 Syndicate—20o 250 Mono—220c 2*4 900 Peer—80o 85o 550 Crocker-105o 110c 800 Peerless—105o 4850 Weldon—115c llOo 105c 1 95o 90c A New Departure. One of our most popular merchants, who stands very high in this community on ac count of his fair dealing and gentlemanly bearing, has taken a new departure, and in addition to his clothing business has opened a dry goods store, with a clean new stock of goods, comprising everything from silk and satin dress goods, all along the line, down to a spool of thread. We refer our readers to the advertisement of M. Karsky under the head of “New To day.” The name of this gentleman is a sufficient guarantee in our community on account of the broad principles on which he has never failingly been accus tomed to transact his business, and no fur ther comment is necessary from i:s. His stock of clothing has been selected with the very best of care, and his goods in this lino wo know to be the very best in East ern Nevada, and his line of dry goods can not be beaten. Driven to Halelue* Mrs. Belle Davenbaugh, a waitress vt the Herbert House, St. Louis, left the ho tel last Tuesday and has not been seen or heard of since. Before going she left a note in her room for her husband, stating that she was going to drown herself and that she could not stand the slanders which had been heaped upon her for the past few days any longer.* She also left her week’s wages for her husband, and her ring, which she asked him to keep for her little boy. The suicide is the result of ugly rumors which had got afloat concern ing her and the head waiter at the hotel, a young man about 21 years of age. Her tracks were found running along the bank of the river about a half mile, and the river is being dragged where they end. ■ IUTKI. AHKIVAI.S. Bureau Hotel—John Farrell, Robinson; Wm. Slattery, Secret Canyon; Sain Longley, M. Murphy, J. Belcher, Ruby Hill; Joe Allison, L. Dees, Spring Valley; T. D. Page, Fish Creek; L. G. Lamar, Butte City; M. Connery, Prospect Mount ain; J. D. Lesseps, San Francisco; M. Connors, Silverado.__ Bullion Milpmeute. Wells, Fargo & Co. shipped during the week for the Richmond Company 7 bars, valued at §1-1,140 50; Eureka Con. Com pany 11 bars, valued at $25,900, anil 2 bars of passing bullion, valued at §750. New Uoorla! NeW Uooils! The White House Clothing Emporium is in dally reoeipt of their new stock of ] Boring and Bummer olotjiing, gents’ fur I nishing goods, hats, eto. Also, a full line of tho gold and silver shirts, wbloh we guaranteo to be the best white shirts in the market, at the lowest price. * M. Kabsky. All kinds of tinware atrd crockery you , find at Berg’s. + _BORN. __ In Virginia, City, Nov. 10, 1887, to the wife of Michael G. Hanley, a Bon. In 8*ill water, Nev,. Nov. 8,1887, to fcho wife r>f W. W. Sanford, ft daughter. In Virg'uia City, Nov. 13,1887, to the wife of P. F. 8hay, a sou. NIARRIED. In Reno, Nov, 10, 1887, C. W. Foster to Mrs. 3. J. Hewlett* At Ebeihardt, Nev., Nov B, 1887, George W, Halstead to Miss Mary Ann Reagan. In Austin, Nov. 10, 1887, S. E. Mclntite to Miss Del«a T. Wallace. _____ In Star Valley, Elko county, Nov. 10, 1887, T. Goodale, a native of Wisconsin, aged 70 years. In Taylor, Nov. 5,1887, Johu B. House, a na tive of Tennessee, aged 22 yekrs. In Steptoe Valley, Nov. 5, 1887, infant son of Mr. and Mrs. W. R Bassett, aged (! weeks. In Carson, Nov. 14,1387, Elltr; Theresa Blake, aged 1 year and 9 months. NEW TO-DAY. ~ LIST OF UNCLAIMED LETTERS Remaining in the pohtoffioe at Eureka, Nev., oil the 18th day of Novem ber, 1887. Persons calling for any of those letters will please say " Advertised Nov. 19, 1887’’* Littliott* List: Beatty Mary Richmond Vinnie Lyons Nellie Scott R IT Gentlemen'* List: Beck Phillip Loemans L-2 Burgess George Mohler S B Carlson L J McNamara & Stone Dayton L A Otterstrom Brigham Gonvon Frank Rosvcre Thomas Harris Mr Roberts David High D A Bhingh r Lewis S Jones Warren Cigarette Bill Kemp H R Foreign Lint: Persons calling for any of these letters will please say, " Foreign, Advertised:” Cook T L Larpjon P A Gamueon Patrick M. B. BARTLETT, P. M. AUCTION SALE ON SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1887, I will sell at public auction all the furniture and Household Goods contained in the Bunkle L'.dging-houso, corner of Ma'.n and Clark streets, (up stairs), consisting of FINE FURNITURE, Carpets, Feather Pillows, BcUJing, Spring Mat tresses, Chamber Sets, Pictures, etc., including an extra fine Bedroom Set. Abo a lot of Kitchen Furniture, including a fine Cooking Stove and utensils. A rare opportunity is offered those who attend the sale. The hours of sale will be from 10 to 12 o’clock a, m., and 2 to 4 p. m. F. T. KEELER, Auctioneer. Eureka, NoH 18, 1887. nl9 It ISTOTICIE. Merchants and other citizens arc hereby cautioned not to throw waste and garbarge upon the streets of Eureka. The streets should, and must be kept free from all filth. The law in regard to such nuisanca will be strictly enforced. The streets will be cleaned next week and they will be kept so, and when strangers come to town they will see that they are clean. W. H. BWEENEEY, Sheriff. Eureka, Nov. 18,1887. nlO-lm BREWERIES AND SALOONS. EUREKA BREWERY Corner of Main and Clark Streets, OHARLEY LAUTKN8CHLAGKK, - - Prop’r .BREWS T1IE. FINEST BEER In the State. Has the Finest Barroom in Eastern Nevada, and keeps on hand the Best brands of WfNES, LIQUORS & Cl GARS To be found iu any market. Eureka, August 19,1887. au20-tf FRED M. HEITMAN Sl MRS. H. MAU, PROP S SOUTH MAIN STREET, EUREKA. Keeps constantly on hand a qen eral assortment of fine Wines, Liquors and Cigars. .also. By the wholesale and retail. A Fine Reading Room Where all the latest newspapers may be found. Also, a fino Monarch BILLIARD TABLE. •aF"LUNCII served at all hours. H. MAU & CO. Eureka, November 1, 1S87. RANCH FOR SALE THE SUBSCRIBER OFFERS BIS VALUA ble ranch for sale, situate at the base of Jeff Duvis Peak in Suako Valley, White Pine county, Nevada, containing SIX HUNDRED ACRES Of choice Meadow and arable Land, and is well watered bj a never-failtng spring, sufficient to irrigate 500 acres. The ranch is well fenced by six miles of fencing, and is conveniently sub divided into Hay Meadows, Pastures, Orchards I and Cultivated Fields. There is a fine YOUNG ORCHARD OF 800 TREES Of different Fruits on the place, one hundred ' of which are now bearing, and the rest will soon be. The Ranch is well supplied with out buildings, comprising Stable*!, Blacksmith Shop, C'arpou ter Mhop, Butcher Nbop, And is also well equipped with an abundant supply of the b‘?8t corrals. It is one of the fiuest Dairy Ranches in this section of the country, aud has a good Rock Milk House, With all the necessary equipments, including a Churn run by water-power. The reason for selling is: The proprietor wishes to move to his other ranch, situated at the mouth of Lehman’s Cave, one aud one-half miles distant, which requires his whole and un divided attention. Terms and price given ou application to the undersigned at the above ranch, or by lettt r ad dressed to him at Osceola, Nevada. A. S. LEHMAN. Snake Valley, White Pine county, Nevada, October 15, 1887. 3w W. T. SMITH POSTOFFICE BUILDING, EUREKA, NEVADA. Dealer in fine stationery, blank Books, School Books aud School Sup plies, Fancy Goods, Albums, Shaving Seta, 8moklng Seta, Dressing Oases, Full lines of Ladles’ and Gents’ Purses. Wallets, Autograph Albums, Fine Assort ment of Picture Frames. Birth day Cards. Notions S Reward Oards, Fine Cutlery, full assort meut of Bird Cages, Bird Seed, etc. All the leading brt.nds of Chewing and Smoking Tobacco always in stock, and a full assort ment of Pipes, Cigar aud Cigarette Hold ers, Cigarettes, Cigarette Tobacco. Imported Key West & Domestic Cigars A specialty. A full assortment of rtaying Carets. All at the Lowest Prices. £ur«ka, Aug. 30,1337. au31-tt NOVEMBER, ’87! Him t ini' The Leaders ....IN.... Dry Goods, Fancy Goods, Cloaks ana Wraps, Carpets, Wall Paper, and Millinery, Gilts’ Fnniliii Coois, Etc, Etc. Will commence a SPECIALTY SALE on Monday, November 7, and continue until Wednesday, November 30. We will sell Ladies’Cloaks and Wraps at special low prices. Wo will sell Misses’ and Children’s Cloaks at special low prices. Our entire stock ot Dress Goods, comprising the very latest styles : Foule, Serge, Basket Cheviot, Cordaline, Zephyr Cloth, Drap De Alma. Coupe and othervarious makes, wo will sell at special low rates. Ladies’ Cloth, Tricut, Cashmeres, Water-proof, Scotch Plaids, French Plaids, Pinhead, Pinhead Check, Albatross, etc. AT SPECIAL LOW PRICES ! Our Beautiful Combination Suits For throe weeks only, at Special Low Prices. Plushes and Velvets in all Shades, Striped Velvets, Brocaded Velvets, Dotted Velvets for Dress and Hat Trimmings at special low prices. Ladies’ and Children’s Underwear, Ladies’ and Children’s Hose in Cotton, Balbriggan, Lisle Thread, Silk, Cashmere and Lambs’Wool. Blankets and Comforters will be a leading feature at our Specialty Sale. A full stock of Domestic Goods will be there. A most beautiful line of FURS, now on exhibition, will be dis posed of at special low prices. In these three weeks we will sell at special low prices our well selected stock of Carpets and Wall Paper. All our millinery must be sold in the above given time, and of course at special low prices. Everybody knows the fine assortment of GRNTS’ FURNISH ING GOODS we keep, also in for the specialty stile. This sale is not a farce, but business all through, and to con vince yourself of the fact come early ; .you will be pleased and go home satisfied. Solo Agents for the Domestic Patterns. aarAlso, Bole Agents for the London and bt. Petersburg Seal and Fur Company. Very Respectfully, MORRIS & LEVY. HOTELS AND RESTAURANTS. BUREAU HOTEL, (Formerly the Turner House), Noutb Main Street, Lurokn, P. McElroy, : s Proprietor. mHIS OLD ESTABLISHED HOTEL HAS | j,igt been thoroughly renovated and re paired, and will be kept In the beat manner for the comfort and accommodation of guests. Rooms, Single or in Suites. Bodgings, 50c, 75c and SI. Board, S57 per week, TMCeals 50c The best la the market will be served. The Par Is stocked with the b^st brands of Wines, Liquors and Cigars The Railroad Coach takes Passengers to and from the Depot. JylTtf CORNER CHOP HOUSE And Oyster Saloon. Corner of Main and Clark streets, in the rear of Lautensehlager's Saloon. GIACCMELLA A CO., : : PROPRIETORS OPEN DAY AND NICHT ! Oysters Received Daily by Kxpress. All the delicacies of the market kept con stantly on hand, and served in the host style. &TELEGANT PRIVATE ROOMS. ^ os QYSTE3 ,<&K\ AND CHOP HOUSE. Main street, one door north of Postofllce, MRS. JULIA BROWN, ; i PROPRIiTRESS, OPEN DAYAND NICHT. Oystorn rooolve;! ilntly >>y exprcnn ,nd all the delicacies of the market kept constantly on hand. ELECANT PRIVATE ROOMS. S^ININCTAX. Notice is hereby given that the taxes on tho proceeds of the mines of Karelia county for the quarter eliding Sept. 30,1887, are now due and payable to me al iny office in Enreka; and the law iu regard to the same will be strictly enforced. O. 0. WALLACE, Assessor of Eureka county, Nevada Babbit mktai^pbom ioo to 200 pounds of babbit n etal for sale at the ' BKftMCiBL offioe, Eureka .Nevada. To The Front! GENERAL MERCHANDISE. JOE HAUSMANN, Adjoining Mrs. Brown’s Restaurant, East Sale of North Muin street, WILL SELL AS CHEAP AS ANY OTHER House in Eureka, Constantly increas ing stock of Groceries, Hardware, Crockery and Glassware. Keeps a full line of tho 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 fi gures. Specialty in fresh butter and Eggs. Fruit and Vegetables. Nuts ami Candies. New Goods received by every train. Call and get prices. Eureka, Nevada, June 4, 1887. j5-tf NOTICE OF LIEN. ■VTOTXCE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE _1_1 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. S. Farrington and J. Henderson, mort gagees, to foreclose certain mechanics’ liens against that certain building situated in Union Mining District, Eureka county, Nevada, known as and called the furnace and smelting works of the Star Mining and Smelting Company. Also, agaiust that certain other building be longing to paid company, situated iu said Union Mining District, county and State aforesaid, known as and called the* Star Mining Company ’a assay office and storeroom. Said suit is brought to recover the sum of $703 25, and to foreclose mechanics’ liens against said buildings, tiled by said plaintiff and A. McCornish, I. F. Warren and Daniel McPherson, under the provisions of the Act of the Legislature of the State of Nevada, entitled “ An Act to secure liens to mechanics and oth ers and repeal all other Acts in relation thereto,” approved March 2d, 16*76. 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 Wines, Attorneys tor plaintiff. Eureka, Nev., Oct 17, 1S87. o29 3w Dissolution of CspartasMp. The copartnership heretofore existing under the firm name of Mrr I gini Brothers, in the saloon, board unci lodging auil sundry other business in Enreka, Furoka county, Is this clay (November 6, I8S7,)dissolved by mutual c onsent of the parties, Joseph Mag gini, Peter Maggini, and Alexander Maggini retiring from the business. Hereafter the busi ness will be conducted by Felix Maggini and Sigismondo Maggini, under the firm and fctyle of Felix Maggini Bro. All moneys due the old firm should bo paid to the new firm, and all de bts due by the old firm will be paid by the new firm. JOSEPH MAgGINI, PETER MAGGINI, ALEXANDER MAGGIM, FELIX MAGGINI, SIGISMONDO MAGGINI. Eureka, Eureka county, Nov. 5, 1SS7. nl2-ln*