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HOME AND COAST.
Matters of Lively Interest to the General Reader. Htrawberriea 1 boxea for 50 oanta. Mark Twain and family are going to Europe. .lodge Cheney i< holding oontt in Win peiuiiocA. The male Prieon at Careon now eontaine 97 priaoners. W. D. Dimlck ia op from Tyho on min ing bueimea. A Poetoflice Inapeotor ia headed thla way from the weal. Mica Aggie Hall baa gout- to Reno to ririt her alater. Father Nattinl returned from Salt Lake on Tueeday. The latent New York quotation for eilrer waa 97H ; lead, ft 15, F« Governor and Mra. Adama were in Anatin a few daya ago. Hngh J. Mohan, the Iriah orator, ia working on a Denver paper. Col. Hilly Milla. of Cortex, hae jort re turned from a trip to the Hay. Judge Hawley ia bolding a term of the C. 8. District Court in Careon. The Federal officera at Caraon have moved into the now Government building. There will be a regular monthly meeting of Reaone Hoae Company next Monday evening Several wood notioee aa required by the Secretary of the Interior appear in to-day'e Sistiski Clerk Harmon yesterday issued * venire fur So jurors, returnable at the June term of court. Beef is selling in the Han Franoiaoo mar ket from IS to f.'« cents per pound, ac cording to grade There will be a meeting of Bt. John's Chapter So. 5, it. A. M , this evening at 7 o’olock sharp. Col. W. J. HutberlauJ. tbe mining mag nate of Candelaria, want East Saturday on bis way to London. lfarry Feitborstone returned from Arizona by Thursday's train and passed on to Ely yesterday. At last accounts M . B. Bartlett, our ex I’ostmaster. wax at Daggett, en route for tbe Breyfogle mines. It. C. Chambers and Iiichsrd Macintosh of the Diamond, arc expected over from Halt Lake next week. Angust Olsen, acoused of killing John Ivett at Merood, Cal., last November, was last Saturday acquitted. Next Saturday will be Decoration Day. It will be duly observed here by the O. A. It., firemen and other citizens. Tbe President's trip through the west has not enthused the members of tbe Far mers' Alliance to any great client. Belmont Courier: It is probable that operations will soon be resumed on the old Jefferson mine in Jefferson Distriot. The wife of Captain A. D. Rock of this place died a few days ago In Butte City, Montana, where sbe was visiting bar sou. Judge Q F. Talbot will hold a session of tbe Distriot Court here, commencing Monday, June 22, 1891, at 10 o’olook a m. According to the Carson Tribune 80,000 yonog treat from tbe state fish hatobery have lately,been planted in tbe Hnmboldl river. Old Ned McGowan, who was ran ool of Han Francisco by the Vigilantes In 1875, is still alive He makes hie home iu Phila delphia “ Itepublicau politician ain't yon '” he inquired of the passenger immediately be hind him. " Yes; how did you know ?" “ Breath !” To-morrow father Nattini will hold divine service in Ituby Hill at H o'clock *. ■■ . and in Eureka at 11 a. *. Evening Servian at 7:15. The passing of sentence bv Judge Mar pby on Bydncy Be'1, for the killing of Hamuel Jaoobsou in Han Franolsoo, has been postponed until to-day. There was au incipient tire in the Italian bouse m the rear of the Bureau Hotel on Thursday morning. Editor Wren prompt ly squelched it with a force-pomp. A number of wool buyers were in town during tbe week. Unole Ford, the great wool grower of ibis seotlon, rather enjoys the competition (or his rsw product. Word was received here yoeb rdsy tbit the light between Corbett snd Jackson in Hsn Friuolsco lasted for four hoars, with sixty rounds, and was declared a draw. There is a vacancy in tho Board of Com missioners ol Lincoln county aDd there are four applicants for the place. The Governor appoints the new Commissioner. H. 0. Peters for yesrs foreman on the HumbidJt division of the C. P., died at the railroad hospital in Haoramento last Wednesday. Hit death resulted from overwork. Saturday afternoon Mrs. William Andor derson of K»uo. while attempting to get into an express wagon slipped and fell, breaking her left arm about two Inoboe above the wrist. The Pioohe.Record saye Thomas Hioks and W. R. Fountain have been held to an awer without bail for the murder of E. O. Griffith, the ooal burner. Hicks was Griffith's partner. Billy Read and wife of Taylor came over laet Monday. Mrs. Read went onto California. Billy informs us that opera tions will he started np In the Eberhardt tunnel next week. The Ivnuit acknowledges an invita tion from the Sisters of the Holy Cross to witness the laying of the corner stone of their new Stored Heart Aooademy in Ogden on the 24th. Charles L. Caufleld. a former resident of Eureka and at one time employed on newspapers hero passed East a few days ago going to Chicago and New York. He is agent for a railroad. Mackay lost his suit in New York agsiost1 Stokes for $320,000. The case went off on a technicality in the United States Conn, and Maokay's only recourse Is to go into a State oonrt on an outlawed note. Elko Independent: W. S. Heard, of Eu reka, was appointed Deputy Grand Master of I. 0. O. F., yesterday, by the Executive Committee of the Grand Lodge. Bro. Beard, we congratulate yon. Reno Gazette: William Dunpby is nego tiating with Arizona parties for a lot of stoek eattlofor his Elko county range. He expects to pay (14 for two-year olds and $18 for three-year olds and upwards. A stated communication of Eureka Lodge No. 16. F. A A. JC., will be con vened at its hall this (Saturday) evening at 7:30 o’olook. All Maator M aeons in good standing are cordially invited to attend. Theodore Winters arrived in Reno Tues day with ten of his famoos horses, which are being taken to St. Lonis in ohargu of James Grant. Dr. W. F. Cntter, veterin ary snrgeon, will aooompany the horses East. Colorado'* deopeat tilvor mine ia ‘1,100 feet. It ia oalled tho "New Califoruia” and ia aituated in Gilpin oounty. It yielded net laat year $114,653 from the deep. No •liver mine liaa ever yet quit going down. Siater Itoae Gertrude, who went to the Hawaiian lalanda to care for the iepere there, hae given np her " life work," aDd baa married Dr. Carl Lutz, phyaioian in charge. She made too muob fuaa about her going. Mra. J. w. Maokay will giro » bwll In London next month in honor of the com ing of age of John W. Mackay, Jr. The home, on Carlton Home terrace, into which Mra. Mackay ha* removed, is said to be one of the show houses of Loodon. Commencing Wedueaday afternoon, we had in these parts an old-fashioned snow storm. eoutinoiug through the night. It must bare snowed six inches, but the ground being warm muoh of it disappeared. The mountain* were white to all direction* Thursday morning. This is probably ihs last snowstorm ol the Winter. The latest news from Broyfogle Is to the effect that the country is one ol good min eral possibilities. Bel definite knowledge awaits development. There are about 100 men in the camp. Many men come and go. There is no employment for working men. | Miss Emma Jane Ysates, a school teacher in Knby Valley, Elko county, was taken sick in her schoolroom on the lftth instant and died in ten hours. She was a sister of Mrs. Win. Joannes of this place. Mrs. Jo annes has the sympathy of her many frieods in Eureka. Carson Tribune: Deputy Sheriff Dale, who has been at the Capital sinoe deliver ing two prisoners last Saturday, left for his Eureka home last night. Mr. Dale is a genial gentleman and during his stay made rnauy friends who will be glad to welcome him again. Verdenal, in bis " ohat" with the B. F. Chronicle, has this of people who formerly resided in Eureka: Mr. and Mrs. John W. Shaw and Mrs. William Shaw, bare re turned from Mexico and are domiciled onoe more at the Windsor. I understand that Mr. Bbaw succeeded remarkably well In his working of a Mexican mine and that his New York frieods will be invited to share bis suocess, unless be should con clude to go over to the other side with it. ( trriNU TIHHKK ON FI BMC LAN DM. II May be Pone for Certain Pur pliei. Commiflilnner Tarter of the General Land Office, with the approval of Secre tary Noble, hae ieeaed to regieteri and re ceiver* an important olrcnlar letter of in •tructione which ahall govern in carrying into effect the eeotione of the General Land Act of Marob 3, 1391, relating to the catting of timber from pablio land*. Tbeee eeotione only apply to the State* of Colorado, Montana, Idado, North Dakota, Wyoming and Nevada, the Territory of Utah and the Dietrlcl of Alaaka. Tb« important feature* of ttie circular are aa follow*: “Hettlera upon public land*, miner*, farmer* and other bona fid* resident* lo either ot the Hlate*, District or Territory named In this Act, who bare not a sufficient supply o( timber on tbeir own olatms or lands for firewood, fencing or building purpose*, or for neoessary use lo developing the mineral or other natnral resources of Ibe lands owned or occupied by them, are permitted to procure timber from the publio lands strictly for the pur pose* enumerated In this seotion, bnt not for tbe sale or disposal or u*e on other land*, or by other person*; but thia lec tion (ball not be oonatrued to give tbe right to out timber on any appropriated or reserved public land*, and the Secretary of tbe Interior reserve* tbe right to pre scribe aud revoke such privileges " Persons, firms or corporations who desire lo cut timber from tbe publio lands for tbe purposes of merchandise, or for any other use whatsoever other than as dt liued lo sections 2, H and 4 of these regu lations. must first submit au application therefor to tbe Secretary of tbe Interior, designating tbe lands by seotioos, town ship aud range, if surveyed, aud if not surveyed describing tbe land by natural boundaries, and the eatiualed number of acres therein. They must also define tbe character of tbe land and the kinds of trees or timber grow ing thereon, giving an estimate as lo the quantity of eaob kind, stating which particular kind or kinds they desire autborily to cut or remove, and tbe spectfied purpose or purposes for which tbe timber or product tberof are required. The application must be sworn to and witnessed by not less than four reliable cttlreos of the btate, District or Territory in which the land is situated, aud who re side iu tbe looality of the particular land described. The petitioner or petitioners should also submit with the application such evidence as can be prolBn-d to con clusively show that the preservation of trees or timber on the laod described is uot required for tbe public good, but that its use as lumber or other produco, and for the purposes named in the application, is a public necessity, and if deemed for tbe pubiio interest the desired permission will be granted. “ In order that farmers who desire to have forests preserved in tbe interest of s water supply for irrigation, and all others having adverse interests, may have dne notice of snob application, the parties makiug application ahali cause to be published, at least once a week for three consecutive weeks, in a newspaper of general circulation in tbe State, District or Territory, and also in a newspaper in the county, or, where there is more than one county, in each of the counties where in the lands are situated, aud a printed copy of the published notices must be submitted with the application, together with the affidavits of the publisher or fore man of each newspaper attached thereto, showing the same was successively inserted the requisite number of times and the dates thereof. •• The cutting or removing of any tim ber from the publio lands described in tbe application by or for the applicant, before his atbority has been officially granted by the Secretary of the Interior, will render the party so offending liable to prosecu tion for trespass and subject his applica tion to rejoction. “Sawmill owners, lumber-dealers and otheis, who in any manner oause or pro cure timber lo be out or removed from any publio lands in violation of law, or these rules and regulations, whether direotly or by men in tbeir employ, or indirectly through contract or by purchase, are equally guilty of trespass with individuals who actually cut or remove suoh timber are alike Hablo to criminal prosecution.' Pill I until r»r 1'mm. The Supreme Court of the United States has rendered a decision in the rase of Pennsylvania involving the constitutionality and validity of tax ing the Pullman Palace Car Company on a basis projiortionate to the num i>er of miles of railroad within the state over which the company's cars are run. The Court holds that the law is constitutional and not in viola tion of the Inter-state Commerce Act. According to this decision Pullman cars running between San Francisco and Ogden over the Central Pacific railroad, a distance of 833 miles, would be taxable in Nevada for over one half their value, the length of the railroad in this State being 448 miles. Possibly, however, the Act creating the State Hoard of Assessors and Equalization may be construed to ex euint those cars from taxation in Ne vada.—Keno Journal. Horn Nllver Hluluc t oin|>nuj. The Austin Reveille says: This company, admitted to be the second strongest mining corporation on the American continent, has just declared its twenty-first dividend, amounting to (50,000, with a net cash balance of (274,908 15. The only property, operated by them in this section is the Alexander mines, located at tirantsville, and have had employed for the past two years about twenty miners developing it in a sys- ! tematic manner, whose toils are about to be rewarded handsomely. These mines once employed four hundred men, and during the management of San I’edro, produced somewhere in the neighborhood of $2,000,000. 1‘. 1“ • Farnsworth, of Salt l.alte, is Sui»rin tendentof this mammoth institute,who expressed himself as being well pleased with the aspect when here about four weeks since. WHAT FREE rSIXAMI ME AAA. The Benefit the Afate EmI« De ri »e Freni II. An exchange has the following: Free coinage means that every man having 100 ounces of silver may take or send it to the Mint and get it coined. He will then have in his pocket $129. He is a miner and has dug the silver out of the ground. While he was digging it out the grocer sold him flour, sugar, coffee, tea, salt, etc., to the value of $40. The blacksmith sharp ened his picks and drills. His bill is $7 50. The butcher supplied him with beef and has a claim ol $10. The clothier has another claim of $20 for articles of raiment. A bill at the tobacconist amounts to $5 more. And then—it had as well be confessed—he was in the habit of dropping in at “ Mike's saloon ” occasionally and taking a nip, and would at times call “ the boys” up. Here is another bill of $10 to be t>aid. So we see $92 50 of the original $129 is already in circula tion. What are we—what is that over-burdened miner going to do with the remainder of his wealth, for he has $50 50 left? Will it be locked up in the U. S. Treasury? Hardly. In order to prevent so dire a calamity the boys will start a bean poker game and that $30 50 will pass into the channels of circulation through the regular medium of three aces over three duces, instead of through the more profitable but equally legitimate medium of stocks. l)o you see, gentlemen, how money is gotten into circulation ? If not bring a few thousand to Ketchum and the hoys will give you a practical illustration, free. DEEP (KEEK IIO Al>. Another Project to Bnlld It Poshed by An in Ullson. The Halt Lake Tribune of Thursday says: There was much disappoint ment expressed yesterday about work not beginning at once on the Deep Creek road. While this was the case, there was a feeling often expressed that the road will be built soon. S. H. Gilson was busy talking up his plans, and he assured a Tribune re porter that dirt be moved for the grade in less than a month. "We are going ahead," said Mr. Gilson, " and by we I mean leading citizens, and we are going to solicit subscriptions. It is only 105 miles to Dugway and 95 to Deep Creek from there. We can grade the road for ♦500 per mile and after it is built we can bond it for the stock and iron. It is time that Halt Lake got there, and now is the time to do it. This road means thousands to this city and we must build it." A Rail Ra*>|>aprr Man. Ellery Dixon, one of the proprietors of the Lassen Advocate, has been proved by a jury to have distinguished himself more as a horse thief than an editor. He was arrested as was also his half-brother, Arthur Sylvester, for horse stealing. The Northern Stock Association engaged lion, ('lay Taylor to assist the District Attorney in prose cuting Dixon. The trial occupied 25 days and resulted in a verdict of guilty. It was shown that Dixon would get a band of horses together in lessen and Modoc counties, drive them to the ranch of his stepfather in Oregon, changing the brands and dispose of them. lie would than get horses In I Oregon and drive them to Lassen county and dispose of them in like manner, making the trips each way count. Ilis counsel moved for a new trial but the Court denied the motion and Dixon was sentenced to seven years in the California State Prison at San tjuentin. Nehley Wh Fly. Commander Schley, according to a story now being related in the Wash ington Club rooms, received among iiis boyhood Christmas presents a handsome bible from a rich aunt. After a moment’s reflection, they say, ho examined the volume eagerly leaf by leaf until he reached the sermon on tiie mount, where lie found a $10 bill pinned on the page. It seems that Schley read a story of the bad lit tle boy, away at school, who took with him a similar gift. When he came home for vacation tiis mother ex amined the bible and found the $6 bill which she had placed between its leaves. Thus did she know that her boy had not read the holy book.— New York Tribune. Will Try Hops. Savs the Lyon County Times: We are informed that over 23,000 hop vines have been set out In Mason Valley this Spring, the largest plant ers being Chas. Bovard and Mr. Gifford. Both of these gentlemen are posted in regard to hop-raising, as they have been in the business in California. There is no reason that we can see why the hop industry should not become one of importance and profit in this State, and especially in Mason Valley. The home con sumption of the article in Nevada is considerable, and there is nearly al ways a market for hope on the outside at a good price. _ The Break lu Block!. The San Francisco Post says the re cent decline in Con. Virginia, which carried the whole line down with it, was due whollv to inside manipula tion. The merit of the property is be yond question. There has been a ru mor in Pine street that the Jones crowd inauguarated a strong bear movement in order to cover a long line of Bhorts at lower figures. There is no love be tween the Jones’ and the Bonanza ciowd. Maclcay caught the Jones' selling out on the pool a few years ago it is said. Our Nrliool. Wo acknowledge a pleasing invita tion from the worthy Principal of our public school and his competent and charming assistants to attend the high school exercises which took place yesterday afternoon, ttegret tingly wo wore unable to attend through a press of other matters. The exercises, we are informed, denoted good progress in all branches. All departments of our school seem to be ’in excellent hands. Beep Creek Slate. It has been decided to change the liue between Stockton and Dugway from a tri-weekly, as it is now, to a daily line. This change may go into effect at once, but this may not take effect until next Monday, when the daily service will begiu—or rather, six times a week. Then the line is to lie extended also from Pigwav to Kish Springs, and ere long, if not very soon, it will be running to the various camps west of Kish Springs. WHITE rilE CWI'EIV IISE* item* of Inter**! t'llppe.l from tit* Whit* Pine Men* el Way IS. The Joanna lessees are now making a run at the Ely mill, and they look for profitable returns. This section has been blessed with copious showers during the present week—just at the right time to benefit the ranching and grazing interests ot the country. letters from Cherry Creek state that the new mill at the Star mine was started up last Saturday and is run ning nicely. So far as tested the concentrates from the dump are said to be a paying investment. All of which we are really glad to note. A. H. Nelson, Esq., of Ogden, was in town Monday and from here went out to Cleveland’s ranch. In this connection we learn that Mr. Nelson's mission to these parts is to redeem the lienholders' judgment sale of the Star mine. We understand the money is here for that purpose. We havp heard of no miners or others in this section being carried away with the Deep Creek excitement. One reason for this no doubt is that our people know something of that country, and another, that they be lieve the mining field here at home is better than that of Deep Creek. Supt. Wm. Head, of the Eberhardt Monitor, to-day takes his wife and children to Eureka, from whence they will go to Vallejo, Cal., on a visit of several months. Mr. Head will re turn to Eberhardt and resume work in the old tunnel. The force at Taylor and Monitor Mill be kept on for the present. We have seen a neat map of Joanna City, drawn by J. McMichaels. The new candidate for municipal honors is picturesquely situate on a level plat in Robinson Canyon. Its streets and avenues, as outlined on paper, look ample enough to accommodate a pop ulation of 20,000. The sale of lots is not yet announced. Really, the lo cation is a pretty one and may soon become a busy, thriving hamlet. •• Keep It Out at tlie Paper." “ Keep it out of the paper ” is the cry which the local newspaper pub lisher daily hears. To oblige often costs considerable, though the party making the request thinks the grant ing scarcely worth saying “thank you ” for. A newspaper is a )>eculiar article in the public’s eyes. The news gatherer is stormed at because he gets hold of one item, and is abused be cause he does not get another. Young men and often young women, as well as older, perform acts which become legitimate items for publica tion and then rush to the newspaper offices to beg the editor not to notice their escapades. The next day they condemn the same paper for not having published another party doing the same thing they were guilty of, forgetting ap parently their late visit to the printing office. The subscriber expects to read the news and there is always wonder when, for charity's sake, an item on the street and in' everybody’s mouth is not found in thb issue of the pai>er.— Exchange. A Dull 1'lly. A Iiutte City dispatch Bays that that city has not been as dull for many years as it is at the present time. Tuesday the Anaconda and Syndicate mines shut down completely. Krery ■nan in the employ of the Anaconda Company, except the pump men and engineers, were paid off and dis charged. Amidst all the darkness there is but one bright spot—Marcus Daly is authority for the statement that a company has been organized for the pur|>ose of building a railroad from Butte to Anaconda and on to Phillipsburg, and he promises that construction work will liegin at once. Fob eirla Who Dnaee. Edward Scott, in his “ Dancing and Dancers,’’ makes the following esti mates of the distance actually waltzed over in an evening by a belle of the ballroom: In one waltz a dancer will go around a moderate sized ball room a circuit of eighty yards six times, even allowing Tor a rest, or 480 yards to each waltz, if in a straight line. But turning nearly all the time, say once in each yard of the circumference more than three times the diameter, the distance may be estimated at three-quarters of a mile, or fourteen and a half miles to eighteen waltzes. Doctor. Caldwell, dentist, Jackson House. Gold fillings a specialty; also, all other filling inserted. * ‘-|l, the Kla|." Theodore Winters has a bay colt from Marion by Hooker for which a name has been suggested by several noted horsemen in the East, among them Major Bellaire of St. Louis. The name suggested by the latter is “ Yo El Rev,” which is the official signature of the King of Spain and means “ I, the King.” Mr. Winters has adopted the name, and the colt, for which Major Bellaire is sponsor will be known as Yo El Rey.—Reno Journal. Dr. Caldwell extracts teeth without pain bv the use of his wonderful local anaesthetic, at Jackson House. t A Senaatloa Npollml. It was reported yesterday that three ekeltons had been unearthed in the Winnemucca schoolhouse yard, the discoyery being made by some chil dren. The Silver State says investiga tion spoiled a sensation, as it turned out that a lot of silk goods, which had undoubtedly been stolen, had tieen buried in the yard. The lively ima gination of some one stretched this fact into the skeleton story. Remember Dr. Caldwell does none but tirst-class work, each and every case guaranteed. t Poe lone Variety store. Just arrived, at the Poetoffice Variety Store, a full assortment of French garden and flower seeds. The choicest of bird seed feather dusters, tissue paper duster: wood tooth picks, ladies work basketB, picture frames, fine stationery, cutlery, meerschaum goods, pijies, tobacco, imported and domestic cigars, cigarettes and all the novelties of the season always in stock * Boots! Boots! Way below cost. Genuine Terrell tap soles for $3 per pair, at McCon nell’s, one door south of Stowe 11's drug store. ^ __ W. H. Blow ell. Druggist and assayer. No. 3 Main I street, Eureka, Nevada. I A LAVRA OR Till A AT, Ura«nl A. I, (lark's Peculiar Tread af Kind. Gen. R. M. Clark is an admirer of the noble art of self-defense, though he has never seen a prize fight in his life, nor even a sparring match. Rut he cannot be kept away from them much longer. His friends are getting anx ious about him on this subject. When he gets up in the morning he rushes for newspaper stands and chases news paper.hoys around town to buy newspa pers containing accounts of prize tights all of which he reads with the greatest avidity. He has a splendid collection of books of the arena, every page of which be can recite from memory, and there are a number of noted authors on pugilistic subjects who derive a handsome income from the General by writing for his exclusive benefit. Attorney General Torreyson devotes an hour daily to hunting up prize fighting scraps for the General, all of which are carefully labeled and put away and recited by the < ieneral in stead of morning and evening prayer. —Enterprise._ The Center of Popnlatlou. The center of population of the United States as shown by the census of 1890. is about ten miles north and east of Oreensburgb, Indiana, in latitude 39 degrees, 11 minutes, 56 seconds; longitude 85 degrees, 32 minutes, 53 seconds, and is exactly on a straight line with the first center marked out east of Baltimore ten years ago. NBW TO DAT. r ALIAS] District Curt sum la the Dletrtet Court of the State or lerada, Soreha Coaaly. mHE STATE OF NEVADA SENDS GREET. X ing toTsrase Piston*: Ton are hereby required to appear in an ac tion commenced against you aa defendant by Frank Pistone, asfplaintiff, In the District Oeurt of the Stats of Nevada, Eureka county, at the town of Euraka, and answer the complaint therein, which is on file with the Clark of said Court, within ten day* after the service on yon of thla summons (exclusive of the day of service), if aerved in said county or twenty days if served out of said county, but within this district, and in all other cases forty days, ot judgment by default will be taken against you, according to the prayer •f said complaint The said aotlon is brought to reoover judgment against you, ths said defend ant, that the bonds Of matrimony now existing between you and plaintiff be dissolved, and that plaintiff and defendant be forever freed and absolutely released from all the obli gations thereof, for the alleged cause that on or about the month of March, 1*89, defendantfwiil fnlly and without cause, deserted and aban doned the plaintiff, and ever since has and still continues so to willfully and without causa deserted and abandoned said plaintiff, against j his will and without his consent. And you are hereby notified that, if you fail to appear and answer the said complaint as above required, the said plaintiff will apply to the Court for the relief demanded in the com plsint on file herein. IN TESTIMONY WHEREOF,I, F. H. HARMON, have hereunto sat ay hand officially, 'sbal.J and affixed the seal of said Court this aistdsyof May, A. D. 1891. F II HARMON, Oounty Olerk and ex officio Olerk of the District Court of the State of Nevada, Eureka Oounty. By John McKebhak, Deputy Olerk. Pass Basas. Attorney for plaintiff. my23-et BREWERIES AND SALOONS. EUREKA BREWERY Corner of Main and Clark Street*, CHARLEY LAUTEN8CIILAGER, - • Prop'r .BREWS THE. FINEST BEER In the State. Has the Finest Barroom in Eastern Nevada, and keeps on hand tbs Best brands of WINESy LIQUORS & CIGARS To be fonnd In any market. Eureka, August 10, 1887. au20-tf San Francisco Bravery, FRIO M. HIITMAH JL MRS. H. MAU, PROP S SOUTH MAIN STREET, EUREKA, Keeps constantly on hand a gen 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 fine Monarch BILLIARD TABLE. STLUNCH served at all hoars. H. MAU A CO Eureka, November 1, 1897. bTnTexchTnge SALOON. MAIN STREET, EUREKA, One door south of Wells, Fargo A Co.'s office The Bar of this popular resort will always be stocked with the best of Wines, Liquors and Cigars, —AND— LAUTENSCIILAOER’S CELEBRATED BEER. FINE BILLIARD AND POOL ROOM. d20 MARK TERRIL, Proprietor. MISCELLANEOUS. The Eureka Conniy Bank. (Bacceaaor to Paxton k Oo.) Capital Stock, i 8100,000 WILL BUT AND BELL EXCHANGE ON San Francisco, Hew York. London and the principal Eastern and Bnropean Oitlea. Direct ora: M D. FOLEY. DANIEL MEYEB. B. K. M0BB1S0N, B. OILMAN, JOHN TORI:E. B. GILMAN.President R K. MORRISON. Vice President MORITZ 8CHEEL1NK.Cashier Mining end Other Stocks Bought and hold on Commleston. Eureka, March 6.1890. mb -tf Notice is hereby given that i will sell all of the personal property of the estate of M. M Ley, deceased, either at public or private sale at the store house of said estate, on Ruhv Hill Avenue, in the town of Eureka, commencing at 1 o’clock v. u., on Saturday, the 2drd day of May, 1891, and con tinuing uutil all of aaid property is sold. my-Jw GEO. J. LEY, Administrator. NEW TO-DAT. WHITE HOUSE DBF Ummom EIPOWOI. Spring and Summer Stock Has arrived, and solicit a call from all. THE NEW INO PRETTY DESIGNS OF SAT1NES, CHALLIES, WASH SHRAHS, ETC., ETC. Hive been •elected with gr**at care, Bn that everybody ran flori *< m<. thine to their taete New Goods Will Be Received Daily From East* ern And Western Markets. WE MAKE SPECIAL MENTION OP AN ELEGANT LINF. OF English Flannelette. Scotch Zeohyrs, Knock-About Suitings, Raven Black Organdies, Ginghams, Tennis Flannel, White.Coods, Etc., Etc. Our line of Fancy Goods, Trimmings, Ladies’ and Children’s Muslin Wear and Blouses is the largest in the market. We have in stock the nicest line of Ladies, Misses and Children’s 8hoes in the Market. 0 conclusion, we cell jour sttontlon to onr Immense stock of Carpets, Oil Cloth, Wall Paper & Window Shades WHICH WB WILL OOHTINFB TO SILL AT FHFSFAL LOW PRI0B8, MEN AND BOYS CLOTHING. The best selected stock of custom made Dress, Business, Youth, Boys and school suits. The latest styles of Men * and Boys Hats. Furnishing Goods, Blankets, Trunks and Yalises, all of which will be sold at Low Water Mark. We extend a cordial invitation to all to see our display of goods. Respectfully, M. KARSKY, Proprietor. Country order! will be promptly attended to. Having purchased an immense stock of goods at a great bar gain, to be paid for in a short time, and in order to raise the cash we offer this great inducement, and remember that it will be for a limited timo only. To each customer Ve present a ticket, and when you make a purchase of us, have the amount of your purchase punched in the card. "When you have purchased $20 worth of goods for cash you will be presented with an Elegant Enlarged Portrait, fur nished in Pastel water color or crayon, of yourself, relatives or friends, which, with the frame, is worth $12 50—the frame to be paid for in installments. If you wish, on every $5 worth of goods purchased, you pay $1 25 on the frame, and have the amount punched on the corner of the ticket. The work is executed by the well known firm of F, C. Baxter and Company, San Fran cisco, and all work is guaranteed. A complete portrait and frame is now on exhibition at our store. w_M, KARSKY. THE SILVER MILLENIUM It las to ti Pass at Last! Silver Is coming up slow but sure, to the standard of gold, and in consequence thereof the undersigned makes a declaration to his friends and customers In Eureka and vicinity that he will sell Goods, from now on until further notice, for a silver dollar, more and better goods than any other house in Eastern Nevada. To convince yourselves of these facts, come or send for a price list of my goods. I keep constantly on hand a full line of Family Groceries and Provisions, Ladles', Gents' and Children’s Boots and Shoes, Tinware, Hardware; constantly arriving, the choicest kinds of Fruits, Meals and Vegetables, and all such goods as must be had fresh in order to ba of any uce. I also keep on hand a general stock of Merchandise, such as Is usually found in a well regulated country store. Come and convince yourselves of the above facts, and you will find what I say is just what I mean. Fresh French and Domestic Candies. Fresh Fish and Oysters. All goods will be delivered with promptness and dispatch in Eureka and vicinity. Very respectfully, EurekA, Auk. 30, 1890. ®^RC. Little’s Chemical Fluid. NON SHEEP POISONOUS^Eblb DIP. One Gallon, mixed with 60 gallon* of cold water will dip thoroughly 180 sheep, at a cost of one cent each. Easily applied ; a nourtsher of Wool; a certain oore for SCAB. Also LITTLE S PATENT POWDER DIP. (Poiaonona.) Mixes instantly with water. Prevents the Ole from striking. In a 2-pound package there it sufficient to dip 20 sheep, and in a 7-pound package there is sufficient to dip 100 sheep. CATTON, BELLA Co Snceenonto Felkner, Bell * Co., No. 406 California street, Ban Pranclsoo , Cal foruia. mbit PETER BREEN, ATTORNEY AT LAW. orrice-nisTBicr aitokney’m orril'K. i'O I'HTHOI NE, Eunb, N«». DR. JAMES WILLIAMS. PHYSICIAN AMU SVMOSOM-Or n0* la Samaai. Burning. ir*-tl '' CHICAGO SHORT LINE.” The Chicago, Miltaitee anfl Si. PanI RAILWAY la the only Uni- manning Solid Veetibalrd, Steaxu-heated and Klectrie-lighted trains dally between Chicago and Omaha, com posed of Magnificent Sleeping Cars And the finest Dining Cars In the World, EVERYTHING FIRST CLASS. An7 further information aa to rates of Fare, etc.. Will bs cheerfully furnished by ALEX MITCHELL. Commercial Agent. T. F. POWELL. Traveling Agent. lrtl S. Main Street, Salt I^ike City. < bole* UroeerloM A tine line of fresh groceries may lie found at McConnell’s, neat door south of StowelTa drug store.