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PUBLISHED BYERT SATURDAY BY A SKXLI-M^isr SiTDBBAfi FEBRUARY 8. 1886. ~ IlltKt All persons indebted to the Sa;<Tl*(i. art reqeeeted to mrke immediate pay •neat, at the bnaineta of the late firm of Ceeeidy A Stillman moat be settled op. Persona having bills against the late firm will please present them. A. Skillmas, Trustee. F.oreka, Nevada, May 19, 1893. THE EOMa.-SILVER RILL. The Senate substitute for the House bond bill passed the Senate last Satur day br the decisive majority of 43 to 34. The bill provides that the mints shall be open to the coinage of silver dollars of 412) grains troy of standard silver upon the same terms as gold, and when such silver coins shall be received into tbe Treasury certificates may be issued there for as now provided by law. The Secre tary of the Treasury shall coin standard silver dollars as prescribed from the sil ver bullion purchased under the act of 1890, and the difference between the prioe paid for sueh bullion and its coin age value shall be used in the payment of the current expenses of the Govern ment and for tbe purpose of making such difference immediately available as mousy, the Secretary is directed to issue silver certificates against it. No national bank note of a denomination of less then $10 shall hereafter be issued and all out standing notes of a less denomination shall be redeemed and cancelled and notes of larger denominations issued in their stead. The Secretary of the Treasury shall redeem tbe United States notes commonly called greenbacks, and also the Treasury notes issued under the act of 1890 in standard silver dollars or in gold coin, not at tbe option of the holder, bat exclusively at the option of tbe Treasury Department and greenbacks when so redeemed shall be reissued. The passage of this act would obviate the necessity of issuing bonds. It would place the finance) of the country on a bimetallic basis instead of the single gold standard. It would enhance the prices of nearly all the products of the soil and the workshop, release the country from the strangling grasp of the money power and make our State one of the moat prosperous in the Union. But what will the House of Represen tatives do with the bill? That House is composed of 356 members, of whom 244 are Republicans. If, as Nevada Re publicans tell us, their party is in favor of free coinage, it will pass the bill, hot if, as Senator Jones says, the party is unalterably opposed to free coinage, it will not. As it is of paramount impor tance to everybody in the State to have the bill become a law it is devoutly to be wished that every Republican of note in Nevada will petition Mr. Reed at once to let the bill go through the House. With snoh an aat on the statutes the people could divide, according to their interests or prejudices, on minor issues, feeling assured that the oountry would be prosperous, as compared with its present condition, whichever way the majority inclined.—Reno Journal. Later—A Washington dispatoh of the 6th inst. says: At 12:30 the Clerk of the Senate announced the passage in the Sco uts of the free coinage substitute for the House Bond bill. It was referred, un der the rules, to the Ways and Means Committee. A motion to concur in the Senate free silver amendment was made by Crisp (Dem.), but the committee re futed to do eo—every Republican and two Democrats voting against ooncur renee. _ Senator John P. Jones, voted with the Democrats in the Senate Finance Com mittee for the purpose of enabling that committee to report the House tariff bill with a free ooinage amendment thereto. By this means Republican Senators who are in favor of tariff and also favor the free ooinage of gold and silver will be able to accomplish both by voting for the proposed measure. We hope none of the mining States Senators will be found voting against the bill as now amended._ The Senatorial content at Frankfort, Ky., i* growing quite interesting. A dis patoh from there dated the 5tb inet. gives the result of that day's balloting in the Legislature with the following result: Hunter 66, Blackburn 62, Carlisle 3, MoCreary 2, Bate 1. Senator Hayward oaused the first break in the anti-Black burn column by voting for Blackburn. Senator Holloway followed up the break by voting for Blackburn. Both votes were wildly cheered. A Washington dispatoh of Feb. 5 says: The Secretary of the Treasury to-dsy opened the bids for the purchase of $100,* 000,000 United States 4 per cent thirty year bonds, received under bis call dated Jan. 6 last. The bids are redeemable in gold. This makes an aggregate of bonds issued since Cleveland was inaugurated March 4, 1893, of $262,000,000. The to tal number of bids reoeived for the new loan is 4,640, aggregating $558,269,850 A late Glasgow dispatch says: At a meeting of the Monetary Reform Asso ciation to-day a letter was read frcm A. J. Balfour, First Lord of the Treasury and a Conservative leader, stating that the writer's earnest desire was ondi minished that the nations of the world should adopt some means to end the monetary difficulty "now cheoking in dustry and embarrassiog international commerce. ” A prominent New Fork politician, who is one of the managers of a rival candi date, and just returned from a tour throogh the West and South, says if Governor Morton will open a "bar'l" he will soon be the leading candidate for the Republican nomination. ASIA w ■rm*B The following ie e portion of i epeeeh of Senetor Stewart of Nevada, delivered on .Tannery 9, 1#96: “Already the French end Knglieh Con sole have reported to their Governments thet if nothing c»n be done to equalise exchange the manufacturing of the West ern World will be transferred to the Ori ent. This is the unanimous testimony of learned men who have investigated this sobjsct. Our Consuls, of course, dare not say so much, but they report facts upon which yon can predicate your con clusione. The ootton planters have not understood what ailed them. Cotton is coming here from Indie, end it will soon be coming from Chios. Chine is able to produce good cotton. Chine end Japan can manufacture cotton enough to sup ply the world. Cotton hee been devel oped in Indie, so that instead of being out of the market India is shipping now about $60,000,000 worth of raw cotton. Cotton indnstrics ere growing up ell over the world. "The Sooth thought they had a mo nopoly of cotton; thet is not true et ell. The Asiatics cen produce ootton at prices that will starve the people of this couu tiy to death. We have come in compe tition with the Asiatios in the production of cotton end the price has gone down. “So it is with wheat. A bushel of wheet is produced in Indie for two ru pees, a dollar in their money. It is sold in Liverpool for en ouoce of silver, which has been the price of wheat for a hundred years there. Tbet ounce of silver taken back to that oountry is worth over $1 30, and it has the effect of $1 30 in their products. When an American sella a bushel of wheat in Liverpool for an oonce of eilver he takes it back to this country end gets 67 cents.” With tbe above statement of facts, it is one o( tbe wonders of this century tbet the farmers of the United States (of whom there are 35,000,000, as stated by Senetor Tillman iu the United States Senate lest week) will deliberately assist in cutting their own throats by voting to perpetuate this nefarious system. By tbe depreciation of the price of silver the people ol the mining Mate* are eui fering fearfully in consequence, but it ia aa nothing in companion to the plight the farmera are in. And aa a matter of fact, the people of the mining States and their representatives in both Houses of Congress, have been the real agitators of the question for the past twenty years, meeting defeat after de feat, but fighting heroically for what they knew to be right, until at the present time the question of bimetallism against gold monometallism is being agitated in every State and Territory of the Union. However, the question as to who the honors belong in keeping op the good fight is neither here nor there now. What is necessary is for the farmera, es pecially those farmers east of the Mis souri river, to get together in the coming Presidential election this Fall and elect a man for President who will be in favor of restoring to the people of this country the money of the Constitution. LOST A t'UKI'1'SE. The London correspondent of the Phil adelphia Ledger says: It is a carious commentary upon the instability of hu man affairs that the former owner of the entire city of Johanneaburg now lies a confirmed invalid in the workhouse in firmary of the quaint old market town of Guildford in Surrey. The old mao seems to have had a remarkable career. He waa in the service of the East India Company, fought in the Crimea, was se riously wounded at Sebastopol, and after wards passed through the Indian mutiny. He then went to South Africa, where be fought against the Zulus and the Boers before the Transvaal was made over to them. He bought for $1,750, his accumulated savings, over 15,000 acres of land near the source of the Limpopo, where be made up his mind to ultimately settle. But war broke out, be took up arms against the Boers and formed one of the party who held Pretoria against them. In 1880, when the republic was declared, he refused to accept service under President Kruger, and the conse quence was that his land, upon a portion of which the Transvaal oity of Johan neaburg now stands, was forfeited. Thus the old man who lies dying without a penny in the world just esoaped being rich beyond the dreams of avarice.” The Salt Lake Tribune laat week con tained an editorial article condemning Senator Tillman for using the plain Ian guage he did in his speech arraign ing President Cleveland and Secretary Carlisle. If there was more of that kind of talk the country would be the gainer by it. Senator Tillman in the beginning of his speech said he was the only farmer in the United States Senate, so far as be knew, and as there are 35,000,000 of farmers in this country he proposed to speak plainly and bluntly and use Anglo Saxon, the language of the common peo ple, for he said be was one of them, and be expeeted to tell the Senate how they feel, and w hat they think, and what they want. _ The strength of the spirit of inde pendence that baa been roused among the Cubana ia ahown by the fact that women light aide by side with the men in the ranks of the insurgents. In Collazo’s force in a recent encounter with General Molina there were thirty-eight women dreased as men armed with machetes and revolvers. Twelve others carried rifles and fought in the vanguard. Japan will invest the whole of the 200,000,000 taels of silver (about three hundred million dollars) received from China in battleships and coast fortifica tions. The year 1895 opened promisingly for the peace societies, but the tide now is running strongly in the opposite direc tion. _ Ambassador Bayard says he will re sign if the House of Repreeentativea censures him for his un-American utter ances in Grant Britain. — f HR ROT MM'1111, OR.” [From a German netr*paper of a recent date. Trn minted for the “Senti nel”] Id the beginning of this century a man by the name of Mayer A. Rotchscbild, a money lender, settled in Frankfort-on tbe-Main. It was bis good luck to be , come the court agent of William V II, a Heeaian Prince, who, when he had to flee the country in 1806, trusted him with a part of hia wealth. When the Prince returned be found that the assid uous money broker had worked for him quite faithfully and recommended him to hie friends. From thence on the name of Rothschild became well known. He died in 1812, and advised hissooe to eet tle in different parts of Europe and work in unison with the money he left them. Following their father’s command, they selected London, Frankfort-on-the Main, Vienna and Naples as their homes. The first named cities wsre at that time the main money centers of Europe, and \ i »>nna and Naples gave the best chances to make money cn loans, for Austria’s dissipated ruler aa well as the ruler of both the Sicilies were always in need of thst srticle and willing to pay well for it. Numerous were the loans they made with their combined capital, selling their iieourities as quick and as high as possi ble. In Austria their power became so important that the people used tooall the Emperor "the administrator of the Rothschild estate.” The ambition of the Rothacbilda grew with their riches. Austria (to satisfy them) had to admit the whole kin to nobility and grant them a good many favors, but just now they show their greediness, sod how danger ous their influence is to the Empire by the "Blue Danube.” Nearly all the loans were made by then# when Austria bad paper money of low standard, and these loans brought the Rothschilds a very high percentage of profit; yet now they expect and ask to be paid back in gold coin. Meantime they themselves have artificially raiaed the value of that metal. Had Austria honest and consistent offi cers this impudent demand would have been repudiated, but it is decided never theless to introduce the single gold standard into Austria. The Rothschilds are to procure the coin, and so will reap enormous profits. Direct, or through their agents, they have drawn the gold for that purpose from the United States Trsasory, because that was the easiest way for them to get it. It is estimated that the Rothschilds are worth $2,000,000,000, and one might expect that men with such wealth would be desirous of distinguishing themselves in something besides money making, but although humanity has seen four genera tions since old Mayer Ausbel established the bouse of Rothschild, that was never heard of by but two members of the family, and achieved distinction and titlea through their money and not through their ability or public apirited ness. They now desire to extort $400, 000,000 from the poor Austrian peaa antry. These millions which do not be long to them, even if the law allows such transactions, prove that the Roths childs are common usurers lacking all decency. The Rothschilds are the leaders of the single standard men, and if they succeed in forcing their policy npon the nations, it will double their exorbitant wealth, and they will then own one-half of the gold in the civilized world. We all know that so much money in the hands of an unscrupulous set of men is a great dan ger to humanity, acid we are justified in trying to protect ourselves, not with dynamite, like these foolish anarchists, but through an income tax or a high tax upon inheritances, and, abova all, by the eleotion of honest and competent men to make our laws. A prooess has been patented in Ger many for making a anbatitute for the natural skin for use in wounds. The muscular coating of the inteatinea of ani* mats is divested of mucous membrane, and then treated in a pepsin solntion un til the muscular fibera ara half digested. After a second treatment with tannin and gallio aoid, a tissue is produced whioh oan take the place of the natural akin, and which, when laid on the wound ia entirely absorbed during the healiog prooess. Lady Hanry Somerset was the viotim of an attempted compliment at a tern perence meeting recently held in Loodon. She was absent through illness. The lady who took her place made this kindly but unexpected explanation: “Dear Lady Henry has been overworked, and we must, of course, be careful not to kill the goose that lays the golden eggs.” A writer in the Evening Wisconsin points out that Lord Salisbury has never been friendly to the United States, and cites the fact that he ia the man who stood up in the House of Lords and coolly advocated the destruction of the American Republic in the darkest days of the late Rebellion. County Commissioner Samuel States of Jefferson, Pa., has a son whom he calls "United.” He had him baptized so. The other day he wrote a letter to hia son and addressed it "United States, Punxsutawney, Pa.,” and the Postmaster at Brookville posted it up in a frame out aide, labeled: "Held for better ad dress.” _ Ex-President Harrison has issued a statement to the effect that be is not a candidate for the Presidency, and re quests that hia name be not presented at the Republican National Convention which meets at St. Louis in June. A London cable of Feb. 4 says: Cecil Rhodes haa arrived in Loodon from Cape Colony, South Africa. He refused to be interviewed regarding South Afrioan affairs. It ia now stated in diplomatic circles that the United States and Great Brit ain may eventually unite to save the Ar menians, ri BMC M’MO«L. Report of r.nr«k« TnbU* »eliool tor lh« Month »C«fll»ir Mmm. *1. 1—5.___ ?rlr* it tfVlT, si 53 sj 3, Is ■? :t i filllij. |lFI !|53. • High School.I 47 J7 *14 ! (Iramraar Depart t» M ** S iu i Third Prfry Dpt SO ** “i® ®* ®? ‘ 8econd Prl r Dpt W 5» « J* g 4 Hr.tPel rj Dep t *4 ^tl 44 _»« _**_* Total. r*» *t W7 W Si *t A. L. Doenbeboeb, Principal. Star acbolara, * * * Those who here been neither absent nor tardy daring the month, and wboae d'p-rlmenl haa been satisfactory. High School—Mabel Spinner, Helen Whitmore, Herman Karaky, Baby Mo Cherles, Leon Kind, Tetan Morris, Jesse Karskr, Lizzie Bonnettl, Joe Tognini, John McCharles, Jennie Oregorich, Alma Spinoar, Katie Swiok. Katie MoCharlee, Onatioa Bremenkampf. Bay Broy. A. E. Kate, Teacher. Grammar Department—Mae Berg, Clar ence Kind, Willie Nolly. Elrira Tognini, Delbert Broy. Lock McElroy, Jolea Karsky, Otillio Tognini. Josephine Dillon, Teacher, Third Primary Department—Minnie Bremenkampf. Eaphemia Holmes, Nina Whitmore. Josie Bobebtsox, Teacher, Second Primary Department — LiEEie Anderaon, Emma Crestetto, Sophie Ful ton Leo Lacey, Jalia Berg, Annie Begli, Jeaiie Anderaon, May Coyle, Jennie Hill, Dora Hildebrant, Mamie Morriaon, Luoile Hires, Dewey Powell, Mary Carlo, Fannie Corle, Mae Kind, Will Mnlooy, May Prica, Clay Simms, Harold Batcbelder, Christy Fallon, Boberl Ulllis, Grace Jonea, Belle Pepper, MelrinSmith. Blanche A. Athebton, Teacher. First Primary Department — Willie Haebnar, Louis Gregovicb, Oliuto Suo oetlo, Fraukie McBride, Hazel Smith, Arthur Bice, Mary Burdick, Joaepbine Mulcoy, Meudis Biobards, Lulu Shiogler, Frauoes Nulty, John Butler, Pearl Hancock, John S. Mullins, Bose Beck, Aslella Held, John Burdick, Maud Cres tetto, Grade Yost, Dannie Darts, Bennie Begli. Mbs. J. N. Hill, Teacher. The area of the Transvaal, Sooth Af rica, is 121,865 square miles, or about that of Illinois, Iowa and Massachusetts combined. Id parts of the country the climate resembles that of Colorado, and is regarded as healthful for consumptives. The largest town is Johannesburg, with a population of 15,000. Gold was dis covered there in 1SS6. A woman will be drafted for service in the Freoch army next year for the reason that at her birth she was erro neously registered as a male child. Though the officials are cognizant of the blunder, red tape makes it essential for her to present herself for military duty. The steamship St. Paul, which went ashore on a Band bar off Long Branch a couple of weeks ago, was pulled off the bar last Tuesday and proceeded to her destination under her own steam. Assistant Secretary of State Uhl has been selected as the successor of Minis ter Runyon, deceased, as Ambassador to Germany. MARRIED. At Palisade. Eureka county, Nev., Feb. 5, 1806. by Hev. Father Kennedy, William Funk and Mias Celia Baum. The wedding took place at the Paliaade Ho tel, owned by the bride’s father. Only the immediate friends of the bride and groom were present. Mies Ellen Ragau acted as brides maid and Mr. Judd Riddle as best man. The bvlds is the daughter of Mr. E. M. Baum, and has reaided In Nevada most of her life. Miss Baum Is a pretty aud accomplished young lady, and s great favorite with all who know gltr. Mr. Funk Is In the employ of the 0. P. Railroad Company as a conductor, and is highly spoken of by his host of friends. After partak ing of s sumptuous supper the happy couple left on the west bound train for Ban Francisco, where they will spend their honeymoon, and on their return will make their home at Win nemucca. The Bbntixsl extends its congratulations to Mr. and M/s. Funk, and hopes their voyage on the sea of matrimony will always be pleasant. NEW TO-DAY. _ BILLS PASSED ....BY TBS.... COUNTY COMMISSIONERS ....AT TiaiB.... MEETINC FEB. 3, 1896. G. A. Fletcher, salary.$28 00 C. L. Bruy, salary. 26 00 Alex. Fraser, salary. . 25 00 William Spinner, sala .. 125 00 Peter Breen, -alary. 100 00 P. H Bjul, salary. 75 00 J. 0. Powell, salary. lt>6 66 A, G. Clarke, salary. 166 66 James Williams, M D , salary. 1x5 00 W. H. Straus, Are janitor. 15 00 T. 8. l>ouglas. Are janitor. 15 00 11. A. Fisher, janitor Courthouse. 10 00 A Skill man, subscription. 10 00 A. Bkillman, advertising tax sales, etc.. 67 00 Mrs. P. McKlroy board of prisoners- 16 10 I). E. Lewis, rent of pound . 8 00 H. Kind, supplies. 15 4S J. G. Lucey, fees. 2 40 Ed. McCormack, supplies. 2 50 C S. Uatc-helder, supplies... 22 70 W. J. Smith, supplies.. 43 98 Eureka Water Works, water... 100 00 E. A. McConnell, repairs. 1 50 Geo. Touns, repairs. 3 00 J. W. Lambert k Co, supplies. 4 50 II. 8. Or-cker. supplies. 5 80 Garin k Cromer, supplies. 6 75 Mrs. I. J. Wilson, Matron Hospital. 222 30 ucisum. The following named indlgsntt were al lowed the same set oppoelts their names: J. Burkett. $8 00 K. Martin. 20 00 8. Hanson. 8 00 Robert Stewart. 6 00 Robert Watson. 8 CO W M. Thomas. 8 00 W. C. Harrington. 8 00 John McKlroy. 6 00 M. Moron. 6 00 P. McRnery... 6 00 E. 8. RockweU. 8 00 A. P. Hagerm&n. 6 00 k. J. Butler. 8 00 Mrs. P. Psstorlna. 10 00 Mre.Aiken . 8 00 Mre. Whalen. 8 00 Mrs. 8. P. Peterson. 15 00 Mrs Doolln... 6 00 Mrs. Zottman. 6 00 Mrs. Greenwood. 10 00 The above is e copy of the reeord as It now remains In my office. Attest: WM. SPIN NEB, County Clerk. By 0.7. Son*, Deputy. gi’an De Quill* eeyt: Mr*. Bowen, the "Weehoe Seereee,” widow of Bendy Bowen, pioneer Cometock millionnire, i* etill in the lend of the living. She in herit* the Scotch gift of aecond tight from her Highland enceiton. She we* reoently nt l)« Lamar, when (he told eo inquirer at her ebrine of prophecy that the ricbeat mine in Fergueon district had not yet been discovered. Mr*. Bower* know* how to *et the hoy* to digging. She we* * pretty good miner henelf in the early day*. Pnreiavil bjr a liemon. How many suicide*, think you, reader, have beeu committed by persona driven distraught and hunted to their doom by the demon of chronio ill health ? Count less. For instance, we know, do we not, that hypochondriasis i* a monomania—a sort of minor madness produced by ohron ic dyspepsia? Again, inaomnia, or aleep leasneaa, often a result of tbe same cause, culminates in a derangement of the reas oning faculties. It la, therefore, of mo mentous consequence to prevent the arri val of diaease at ila chronio pbaae, when it daily and nightly acourges tbe sufferer to a dangerously uncertain goal. No medi cine known to aoieuce, aa a means of ar resting Ibe maladies to wbioh it ia adapted, eiisti equal to Hostetler's Htomaoh Bit ters. Among these complaints ar* chronio indigestion and insomnia, kidney and rbenmatio ailment*, constipation and lirer tronble. Appetite ia improved by the Bit ters, tbe blood fertilized, and bodily aub ■ lanoe and vigor increased by it. -- C'UIrTojsnl Examination* Free. Oar method of diagnosing diseases com* bioes the benefits of thirty years of study sod practical experience with the latest and best that progressive science oan fur nish, aided by thoso wonderful intuitive perceptions which lie at tbobaseof all true knowledge. We will give your oase special examination, and will send you a full diag nosis free of expense. Address Dr. E. F. BrrrERriELD, Syraonse, N. Y. Enclose look of hair with name and age. • PoNtoftico Bowk, Htwtlonery and Variety Ntore. We have just reoeived a full assortment of fine stationery, baseballs, marbles, tops; fresh garden seeds constantly on hand; feather dusters, playing cards, tooth picks, toilet paper; a fine assortment of pens, inks, album,, torap book,, perfumery, bird oege,, all kind, of tobool book, and acbool inppliea, blaok book,, memorandom book,, and all kind, of tablet,; a oomplete aaaortment of ontlery, pipe,, cigarette,, doe ,moking and chewing tobaoco of all the leading brand,. Fine cigar, a ■pecialty. A fnll line of toy,, doll,, end ererylbing elae pertaining to a flret-claee variety etore. Everything (old at the loweal price,. W. J. Smitd, * Proprietor. E. A. McConnell’s PRICE LIST. Corrected Weekly. I will tell at my store, one door south of W. H. Stoweil's Drug Store for CASH the following artioles: Dry Granulated Sugar, 12 lba.$1 00 Cube Sugar, 10 lbe . 1 00 Extra “0" Sugar, 13 lbe. 1 00 Creamery Butter, square block* .. 03c Swift’s Hams, per lb. 18o Fancy Swift’s Bacon per lb.. 17c Dried unpealed Peaches, 8 lbs. 1 00 Owl Fancy Pruues, • lbs. 1 00 Dried Apples, 8 lbs. 1 00 Saltanas Raisins, per lb. 15o Luce Muscatals, per lb. 10c Evaporated Apricots, Gib. 1 00 Citron and Lemon, 3 lbs. 90o Oat Meal, per 101b sack. 65o Yellow Corn Meal, per 101b sack.... GOo White Corn Meal per 101b sack. GOo Island Rice, 13 lbs.. 1 00 Macaroni, per box. 1 25 Spaobetti, per box. 1 25 Cutting’s Jams, 5 oans. 1 00 Cutting’s Jellies, 5 oans.. 1 00 1 Cutting's Rose Brand Jams and Jellies, 6 cans for. 1 00 Assorted Table Fruit 5 cans. 100 Fresh Tomatoes, 7 cans. 1 00 5 lbs Silver Leaf Lard. GOo 5 lbs Creaoent Lard. GOo 10 lbs Silver Leaf Lard. 1 25 1 lb Cans Corned Beef, 6 oans . 1 00 2 lb Cans Corned Beef, 4 oans. 1 00 1 lb pk Arbuckle Coffee, 3 pks. 90s 1 lb pk Big 4 Coffee, 3 pks. 90c 2 lb Can Padlock Winslow’s A Paris, Corn, 6 can . 1 00 10 lb Bex Common Soda Crackers. 85o 10 lb Box Extra Soda Crackers- 95o 14 lb Bars Gilt Savon Soap. 1 00 12 Bars None Nicer Borax Soap- 1 00 1 Gallon Lily of tbe Talley Syrup . 1 25 5 lba Crushed Java Coffee. 1 00 3 lbs Roast Coffee. 1 00 o uuocaei inaiones.... £->u 2 lb B. Soda. 25c Eggs, 3 dozen. 1 00 Liverpool salt, 50 lb saok. . 1 50 Liverpool sail, Higgins 50 lb saok . 1 75 51ba8al Boda. 25o Apples, per lb.8H A 4c Pioneer Flour, per saok. 1 65 ^ lb Tins of Pepper. 15c 2 lb Codfish. 25c Band Soap. 3 Bars. 25o Sapolio Soap, 4 Bars. 50c Fine oane syrup, per gal. 75o Pickled Pigs’ fret, per lb. 12c 3 Cans Condensed Lyo. 50o 4 Pkgs of Corn Starch. 50c 4 Pkgs of Sparkliug Qloss Starch,. 50o Salt Salmon Bellies, per lb. 15c 4 No 1 Mackerel.. 50o Class Jars Honey . 25o Class Jars Comb Honey, Pure .... 50o 2 lb Cans Schilling’s Best Coffee. .. 50c Baby Olives. 2 Jars. 25c Beans, 14 lbs. 100 California Barley, per 100 lbs. 1 75 Hay, per ton ... 18 00 Shorts, per 100 lbs . 2 00 Bran, per Sack. 1 00 DANCING SCHOOL AT THE. EIREKI OPERA HOUSE, .... BY .... 3?. g. SftrauA. O. lauccij Dancing Tuesdays, Thursdays, and SATURDAYS Children * cliaa meeta Saturday afternoon at half-paat 1 o'clock. BOALK OF FRICKS. Gentlemen, Three Lcaaona.91 00 Ladle*, per month. 2 09 Ohlldren, per month. 2 00 Soiree every Friday evening. ja2ft tf r. a. HARMON, Attorney at law Aim no. t*ty Public. Ofllo.—KyUad'. Building, li.tew.u .tract, uppo.lt. the J.ckaou Ilou.c, Burak., Nivad. I. C. C. WHITMORE. J^W. LAMBERT. J. w. LAMBERT f GO., South Main Street, Eureka, Nevada, -DEALERS IN Groceries, Provisions, Etc. FLOUR, HAY AND GRAIN. Tinware, Crockery, Glassware. WAGONS, MOWERS, REAPERS. Mining Supplies of all Kinds. fieneral Merchandise. liquors‘"Tobacco. . AGENTM FOR THE. STANDARD OIL CO., URIIXniON TOBACCO CO., P1IENIX MILLING CO., AND THE California Powder Works. Call and Get Prices on our Goods. F. J. SCHNEIDER DRUG STORE, BUKBKA, : : RBTADA DEALER IN PURE DRUGS, Choicest Toilet Article!, PATENT MEDICINES, FINE STATIONERY, SPECTACLES AND EYE8LAISES, ... .AND A.... COMPLETE LINE_ OF NOTIONS. Everything in a first.clabb dri’o Store may be found et this Mtabllah ment. Prererlpliosi t'orefiill* 4'om* puuiitl«Hl Day or Night, AGENT FOR SKiY'l VEGETABLE TEA. C. 8. BATCilELDER, / .* IVopWetor (Successor to J. .Cspron.) C. HAMILTON, DENTIST. OFFICE AT THE JACKS' >N HOUSE, ROOM 4, down stairs. Eureka, Nevada, May 81,1895. al -j •T. JOHN'S OHAPTIB, VO. 0. The stated convocations of »t. John's Chapter, No. I. R. A. M., will be held at Masonic Hall on the Saturday next succeeding the pale of the moon in each month. JOHN HANCOCK, H. P. 0. 8. Batcsrldbb, Secretary To loo Ii Mar Con. ALL PERSONS ARE HEREBY WARNED TO abstain from dumping on the pa bile streets and thoroughfare* of the town of F.ureka. all garbage, refuse, waste matter, sweepings and decayed vegetables or other substance# from this time forth, or the law will be Invoked to proven! the same. A. O. CLARKE. Shutt. Eureka, April 30, la95. GEO. A. BABTLETT, Attoknk.y at law. orrics la tha Hyland HoUdlni. on Buol and Bat'111 an atrevu, Kuraka, Nevada. ' Tba Ha coaair Bast [•uc«Mt lo Futon * Co.) , Capital Stock, S100,000 WILL BUT AND IF L BXCBABOB OB Bui FrancUso, Ban York, London and tba prtanl,ai Eastern and (nroF*aa Otttss. B K. MOHBHON.Frssldan JOHN TOHKE.Visa Frssldan MORITZ BCHbBLI.SE.Oubta Blalai and Other Blsrkt Vosfbl aad Mold oa loanaalanlna. Baraka. March 1.1N0. mb II otsteF SILOOf AND CHOP HOUSE. North Main ttrttt, Earth*, NtYtd*. WM, ROBINSON, • - - Lessw. OPIN DAY AND NIGHT. Orator, raml.ad dally by tt.ra. and all Ih. d.ll.a.iaa ot tka mark.! k.ft 0on.ta.ll7 on hand. BLEOANT PRIVATE ROOMS. PAUTIES OWNING HOI HI8. COWS, Jack*, Hogs or any other kit lira stock running at large In or about tb street* of Eureka, betaeen the hours of 6 r. u. and 7 a. a., are hereby notified that they muat keep such stock off the street* else they will be taken up, impounded, and tha law relating thereto wil be strictly enforced. Minor* are also notified that 0*7 must ob serve the curfew law- namely, n-** t° be on tb* streets after the hour of 8 o'clock r- **• A. O. OLAtKI. Sheriff. Eureka, Nevada, Jau. 11, 1896. NOTION. TO THE LADIES OF ELBE** AND BUSY Hill: A Competent Nuree *'••> ho.pl lei experience, whu thoroughly Un(*r*t*nd* lh* cere of mother end child. Aleo, e nice suite of rooms tor teller from the country. Obergee resennsble. MRS. C. NOBITB, •7 Nob Bll. EIHAUA UIDUK NO. IB, V. * A. *. The stated oomminioationb of id reke Lodge No 1«. F A A. M . will be beld et lUeanlr Hell on the Hrturdey of or be fore the full of the moon I, eech month _ O. ». BATOHELDEB, W, N B. McCuabus, Becretery.