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inu shad wniLT at DXNNI8 * ML <JB WORTH. nswupmi. •a. . .•» «® g ffSim . * •» BATH H A ,™™W On. Hun. tm »»■», to ’* ln“,tio0.•* J® ■u.k ■iihHnnnit I mi 1 Ini '••••m.....,., 1 Ml 0r Ot4mw fwr Spbaeript '«•» “d J«b Wotk. will vweeirw pww '** RtUnio*. CITSII A UIB «A«T. ISt fntlisiT Africaner# ' IxWWtll*, |miiii«I(4 hr h* Beal herm Bipo.1 Ilea Cmpaiii, Wairlj E» ’♦■•»«• The favor able action of ti n. National (Imji and tbo cordial io doraeine <i of tha American Agricultural Congress given io the proposed Natio\ wl A-pri coUural Lxhibi'.ioi*, brve give project hungers ted by lhetiu<aiW.i Exposition Company at; ir start! efo>e thecoon.ry. Tha representative- of the movetueni who t i*-* <*d hir'd *»,‘t were .reeled by the represenin-ive t »»/ tba a.'icuhur.'J in'«r«» * of ' e n *m try with the most bo*. l;.-Me consider ation, and 'heir • ./ana io •• of .he purposes of the Sou Hern fi .position Company wore listened to wiih a 011 tion and approval, and resulted in fav orable formal action. The opi n ion w-s vary generally ex.j) east- iu.« tho a tri cnltnral interesia of onr country had not had .lie aamo oppon.an’ ie» in tide direction as had been ex.cadfd to .he arts and manufacturing indutti ies, aim that compe itive exhibitions on a scale ♦ Hat would cover the entire coun ry and bring together comparative du plays of agricultural and natural pro ducts were very essential to the devel opment of the fanning, mitring, t.i«n bar and livestock business. Tha ag gregatiun of capital in manufactures and the ease with which mauuf.ictuieia dispose of thair articles of display, as illustrated by tha aalo of tOO carloads of machinery out ef 600 st tho Souih orn Exposition of 1863, and the int i-lli'y ef tho farmer, acting alone, .o make a display at a national exhibi tion, led to tho freely-oxpreased opin inn that It wax now right and pftiper that Congress should contribute to the aid ef the former in taking advantage of the offer rnado by the Southern Ex position Company. Wim »■*■««!/ «! UiHtarnln. Noiwith»t ini’itig the vast lncre**e l.i vineyard* and their product*, (lie pete* 0f grape* doe* act niai erially de «](ne, nor doe* ihe supply eweed the demand. It ie ertimated that a vino -.^d lu U» fourth year will prodnoe tens to the acre, and in seven yean four Von*. In the tenth year it !• very profitable, nooning the eoet of vineyard at sixty dollar* per *«re> “ - elusive of the Ant cm. of land. Tb e annual expense of cultivation, pick in; ;, and handling ia about twenty five d« 1 Un per acre. The rapid increase of thfe brunch of industry is someth) ng marvelous. In 1848, there wero o nly vhw iu all California. In 1809, there were 0 600 000; in V 181, 64,000,000; and lu 1882-33 84, vast number* of new vinee were pis nUd and new vineyards laid out. ifhMhl yield of wine In CaH fernia la astimutad at about 1 B,0C 0 000 gal one, nearly aua-Oiinl of wl iich ia mad# in Loc Angelos county. I t ie in teresting to visit the vlocyards in the poking season. Thrones of Msii eam aud Indians are employed in de nuding the vine* of their lueci. >us bur den, and the scene present e< 1 would form an excellent subject for .he nan ell of the artist. Vhe vast wi ne cellar* and great crushing vats givs. avidenoe of tL. cwtetS aud importune e of this industry. One vat wdl hob 1 upwards of or., then's- " gallons,; | died full of grapes, hug- iron w heela are driv* . tonne am! rou ad in the spurting ma~, the jaice flying off into troughs eu .ech aide, leading into many great vat# prepared to receive it. Below, men toil hard working the wheelc; loads of grajwa coming up ev ery Do.aent, are emptied into the swirling vat, and tha whole atmos phere Is redolent of the aroma of rich ly aeanted grapes. Tho cellar* where tha jaice of the grape is stored is quiet dark and fragrant; full of great, oval shaped butte, ten ieet in diameter, eaoh containing ever two thousand gal lons.—Resources of Cal. ST* n unis mi, M' l 'OR mu* 'Hi* *T"« ik »» i 's S:iver Fleece v- ' 2iod i s,r* a. T’-e on a e.- h-» ktraeV i he M. y Queen Jeihebyai taw u.’iel, which ia ahoa •M" up well . P Tiles t re driving the two iannels ou the Aui lira mine, -he lower oi>e is iu 1*00 fet t, md he uppev one ia ia 2O0 rtu , h o kbir.i ig ii.-st rate. Tne pre ,*nt o.e body io the Bweep alii' ea a'p r?»«l at liisi eight to be oop per, bi t i> ie a four 'oot, body of brom ide 1 WOO >e • «ou. % ■ K We,« -n /. ^ Ihi HuliVs TitsH'i'il "h** .u rll the way from f. f> ofl, hurt >.er ,« g, •'lie' i iitc Pino lelrher, Is V :t •</ ■'el* O n hundred o.r' ship ted r w u '.#tl tip to is*'JO per Ion. '•' ■■ ief is o-o ed ’iy a tunnel COO r,*~ a* )«• ('jib, * t.. am* one slmft to a.'. ... i« ’ ‘CO fee . v ‘o hj an C9-foot t t»:1l wo>-’, *)/ i *>U p.ocets up :>. i.t-i anrter ja. Me ! h!v- c Wave has ah imi tense 1t>.(J.> of * ,ow :.i * «e ore il-.t w’ll averse ti""1 per ton. lu chui,.<•„€»• i» princi paHv A ‘ .oe chio.ide, oi hso •a b.om h-o end horn sil ,’sr. • tin it ;ho u-at three years the Hope nv.so -i i.isr o-it. i , he neighborhood of C«i000, wi.cn most ef the ore iu aijh. \t. i e»h<iiis‘ed. ,rv,e present p.Cspt J, is rei-'CACflf '1 A* e r«e.'||i»1y Pi!«r • .i .■'* ef jr*0>'i'iV* i • • !H >. • * eve . V* > •Vom he !. r' i .•<’ f ~o. -'re ia reputed 11 / .,0 *c- ni.'o • i .e’l dcG.>< x,' h *i'<"d -ooi r *f ,*v Ti * or.i . •’( «« '.o n V j? •> (..0 *'e ■ • r*’; • u>i-e h."« proonced abont ,;0,> ") .•>••» of or* of the average v.due "ft -5 por i»n. It hue been duvoloped *o * depth of ?00 'net, with 'roui f>, 00C to 10,000 to is in light of free luill i'i£ cliloii.le ore, eitiioated to work u ) per ton. WA'Uftt ©I STRICT. At the Crown ,‘oiut about the use.-l qo entity ana quality of oro ia being •s .ranted and lent to the mill. The foieci of the Overman are cx tar mting • turnt the usual amount of ore h >m the old upper leveveli. In the Save'<e, the E-fifreet tunnel L . now about to the point where it will < ncounter the northeru continuation • f the ore body. Quart* of a promsin:' character con tinue* to lx found in the drift* in tho And** that are being run north and west. In the Hale and Norcro**, on the 2,800 level they are cleaning out the main north drift, putting in air pipe and preparing to »*art two or three croaaiut*. The w**t crosscut on the 3000 level 80 feet north of the joint winxe in tho Sierra Nevada; 4ha* not yet cut any thing of more value than waa found In the drift. In the Utah the repair* to the in cline are completed, and the work re turned in the aoutheaat drift. The drift ia putting through vein porphyry, ■hewing teams of slay and stringers of quarts. (tjcrimns. (Rising Review.) A new and valuable deposit of lead has recently been discovered near Ga lena, Illinois. Turquois mining has for ages been od important souroe of wealth to Tenia. Silver has been discovered on the Colville river, in the northwestern p»rt of Washington Territory. Tnlcose slate contains a largo propor tion of the soft mineral, Talc, and is used for honee and scythe stones. Another marvel recently brought to light in the Yellowstone Park of North America, is nothing less than a moun tain of obsidian, or volcanic glass. Had all the silver produced by the United States hcen coined into stan dord dollars for the fiscal year, it would not have added more to the specie circulation of our people than seventy cents per head of our whole population. Nevada mines, says the Mining Ito viow, are “in the>r infancy.” Vale ■ vMM'i I’rew Stery. Geu. Hampion says .hat w hile on hi<< 14 isais.ippi plantation he saw a line crow that could lau«>h and talk. The bird would eay, "Bello!” How rvo you?” and sever. 1 oiher thinns of like import. Ii was the most wonder in' rr.ye.i since the dsye of Barnaby Budge aud T’dgar T*oe. One morning a vast number el crows a<se>nbled in a tree on 1 lie pi. ib ion and prepirod •or pow-wow. '.'lie lame bird flew i uong .horn ard rearing up, saluted the congregation wi.h a brisk1 1 Hollo! How are you?” B is astonishod b.-ei U erin scattered in alarm, as if they had been p cd upon from a mountain how itzer. Tuis marvelous fowl of tlie air was to have neon taken io the Mew Orleans exposition, but i.s sudden dis sppearrn e prevented. Gen Hampton ter .dies that >oiuo negro shot him by uiirtaVe N » L ot I' cofv.NE.—1'lie Los 4n;je!«s Herald says: A Indy <>■ .Ids o'ly recently ur da a discovo-y of two new uson for 1 erosene, wMc’i s;ia Ii-.-s disclosed to a lle.'.ld icpor.er, nod winch are published for tun good limy mr.7 do." )t is possible thr.t i .heis may alieidy l iow inno two r«es. Two t:ible«poo-'*ols of lire 1 e.O'-c -e in t.-e clea.ong of clo-bea. 'rt.-e v-,», i' use<l at he same lime, lie.) -s remove the I close 10 odor, which will e. ire ly evujior. to whou e .posed to the wind and sunsb'-o. Another me is in cleaning .ho ha-tin Tnr'"'is who have a 1 eu h *>;in, either from until.>1 caores or hard wort, will hud, that up on roViirg lie hands with as much keros* ->e as tun be hoM in Iho p -)tn o' the ha"0, that ti.n shin will become very clean, smooth and white. All the grime r-ll he 1. > eu out of every device. 'rho hands c-ii afterwards >e wn. bed v»i(h c s 'e so- p to remove ■ l.e odor of ■’he l orosene, and a drop or Iv.o of perfu.no w'll co >ce. 1 it en tirely. A third use of kcresene is in the removal of corns and bm ions l>y its frequent application. Por .ons who work in kurosone factories never have corns or bunions, no diuertoce how tight or luoso they may woar their leather. A Ct il jcs a>o Uncap AiKPD Facc. —Person* 'who have watched much with sick people'at‘night, or who have been often awake at midnight from any cause, have not cod an unusual number of noises at that time. Those who are not cowardly often r.scribo these to the blinds, the cut, or a sort ing nail. But just now, in Novada, an old Ruby Bill miner, who has hi-d tiftoen years’ experience underground, says thafho has observed one peculiar fact, that between twelve and two o’clock iu tho morning, if there is a loose atone or bit of earth in the mine it is sure to fall. About this time ho Bays it seems that everything begins to stir; and immediately after twelve, although tho mine has been still as a tomb before, you will hear particles of earth come tumbling down, and if thero is a caving piece of ground in .ho mine it it sure to givo way. A Half-dazed-looking girl stopped at tho postoffice snd callod out: “Anything for tho Murphy si" “No, there is not." “Anything for Jane Murphy?" “Nothing." “Anything for Ann Murphy?’. “No ” “Anything for Tom Murphy!” “No!" “Anything for Cob Murphy?" “No, not a bi> ." “Anything for Terry Murphy?" “No; nor for Pat Murphy, nor for Dennis Murphy nor Pete Murphy, nor Paul Murphy, nor for any other Mur phy—dead, living, unborn, native or foreign, civilized or uncivilized, sav age or barbarous, male or lemale, black or white, franchited or disen franchised, naturalized or otherwise. No; lliero is positively .lo lling for a.iy of ’the Murphys, either individually, jointly, seveially, now and forever, one and inseparable.” The girl looked at the postmaster in astonishment and said: “Please look if hove i'* anylliiig for Clarence Murphy.” a-!»-■-= Job Printing of every description will !m) neatly and promptly executed at this office. if'Se H nVifd i, r Itr •!«. 1 ne followi'jj i» ft scr'o of herd 'ess in use in (be libratory of 'he Techni cal H ’ *.h School ftt >*»"«•#, composed of ei;.n een m*'.c,1ic substances, cr ranged in ascending order ft ;m the so'.ent to the hardt. : 1. Pure soft lead. 2. Pure t>u, 3. Pure hard lead. 4. "uro nnueVed cop. per. 5. Cast fine cooper. C Soft be ing metal (copper, it. i< > JO, non. 5). 7. Cast iron (r • iet le> ). 8 F>h roi’a wo»"nt iron. 0. .r',n3 r rained J’jht gr v vrsu >ro»>. »C S.evphened cast' iron (. ie1. ed wi.h e.i per cert of vi.'ought tur 'i”,s. )1, tjo t i r,ot iron with 016 per cent c '-''on (•■ ’ '• »*t i, harden). Jl Sieol, with O’’;* jyer cent carbon (enfc hardened). 13. Sicel, with 0 INS por cent carbon ("ot hard coed). *4. Urncible c. *>t r «»* *n rd ene<* and tempo ’ ’-:e. l.«. Cru i ble cast steel, ha <’" ~»d r •><! tempted, * inlei to o vuge Td'ow. Jfi. ( icciUe Sie*-', b»rj#"<'i s,h1 ie jr— fclrsw ye'loar. 17. Hrrd boar..''m0- (o"p pe • 7 ; rjjc 1S(. *3. Ciu- i e t, r-1 (i.-s* hr ■«,. J" o est is trade by r ind <al pit » with a co-"- 1 t 'irt I’-ng a pol'shed b or free tr be nodal n be icbteil. 1 , hop»•» d- c 'M, ret of a 0. K’.9 tt‘e ft‘V he cross head • <o 'iff l/rv...oiive, '.tie po-nt, when l.i".’..d with Cve 1tb .n«n»s w. s drawn sic J "rob . i> T' ,H a di-dance of three cen tmeten. Under . hoae con ditions t. t* points of the number below bcv in- hose ’ablunted «\iiLoufmark ing ihe s"-"ace; with Nos. 5 ft ml 6 neither p«i -t nor surface were H’-r.ul ed b»i No. 7, w b;,o being slightly worn on the point, i -grot to scratch ho sorb- o. ?he*’J"' ‘ -s w »s Jtere ft-re, fi-at of pore coor-eroesn't bror -e. 'the absolute tern'ts tptis.pnee was found to bo 2,to*. 7 k b-granimes )>er square centimeter, whi'e that of cop per ia 1,920 kilogrammes por square centimeter, and t.it of bronze, No. 0, is iSJiOO per suur.ro centimeter, thus bhosi ’g au i’niuiuo rein Jon between diea.ejgth and hardness of similar metal io ,o . oou ids. iheien.iiic /trier ican. H'ivt ons »l kaij.i In tho year loot wrs pvi - pu a work entitled “Tho Anatomy of • ;n Dn,».” It is a thin octavo of one hundred rod seventy-two p.-ges, and it is accompan ied by a list of errata of fiftc<»i pages. Tho editor, a pious monk, informs us that a very sciious reason induced linn to undertake the tusk; for it is, b.'ys he, to forestall the ar.ifices of Satan. Ho supposes that tho devil, to miu the fruit? of this work, employed iwo very malicious frauds: the first, before it was printed, by drenching tho man uscripts in a kennel, and having re duced it to a most pitiable state, reu dored several parts illegible; the sec ond, in obliging the printers to com mit such numerous blunders, never yet equalled in so small a wont. To combat this double machination of sat.m, he was obliged to careful'y re peruso .he work, and to form this sin gular list of rho blunders of printers under the influence of tho devil. A'l t.iis he relates in an advertisemc >t prefixed to the errata- and hence in pluaBe of “The Printer's Devil.” The Albany Joi'rn- 1 eo'u-iins ’ e following: The best business i.u.n ii the city of Albany io-n y, said tv ■ i that he spent the most money for ad vertising when people felt \eo *• . “That is the time,” he said, “w e people read advertisements. T* Had a store advertising barg . »» . \ w ill leave their old places and go t o l a newer, and the new one, if it is s will keep them every time. Toe rb ■ fashioned bu.-iufb* m..n will , (■' he m«st do things in a inode r - *lo i' lie wants ,o sw>"» Hi i } <■• o Old Judge Sni '.le » is p j.i* j •._! and has told about a d' ' p • < ' stories in regain to tie v» >• t o certain big c .tjish ili«t be <’ ’’ * '■ A friend, trying to e- v p Ii*. • e-',-' “Judge, what was the precise vei . of that big iish you c rv '■ 0 Sainider* fto colo *• wane-).—“ I soy Ttob. v> hat di.* 1 say ve- s.rVv *’ . c ■ i.,ts er ‘-\Mi.-; ti no yes'e. dev, bo»s— 1 de ma.vrd >at di-i.-cr lino or afte" si’ppe"'”—'t'e'a'sli i ipc If you want the nows get tho Cts ■r a i. Nsvaims. UNION BREWERY s-a.looust, Mein Street, • RattleMountain, Nevada M. J STAHL, Proprietor. rnI?E EAR IS BU.’fi ED WITH THE L flneet brand! of XiZQXrORS, DZER. ‘or sj^Ie at 25 cents a bottle. A HEW picui nM T.IBIl Hp* jait been added to the Cnrnilare of tb® la loon for the amuectnonfc of Customers. Jalfl Da* Wasser iat fur Ox u*id Scliwiein. | Dem Munacliem £ab er D eruovc Wuin. UNION BREWERY, T5ATTT.fi ^MC’UN PAIN ! NEVADA. The understood having reP ted !he old UNION BREWERY, and en gaged ihe services of a FiRSV CLASS BREWER, is now prepared to furnish hid customers and ihe pub lic in general with a good atiicle of Draught or Bottled BEER (BOTTLED BEER A SPECIAL' Y. ^tSrSaoo is and families will do well to give it a >rial. Beer will l>e deliv ered to customers in BVt'.e Mountain and vicinity free of c'.iarg j, and is for sale by the gallon, quart or glass at the Brewery. MATT. J. STAHL, Pros, jsniatf RAILBOAD MEAT MARKET, BRINSDON BROS., P-oriutoks. Having rented this old stand, we are new prepared to furnish the public with first-class BEEF, PORK, VEAL, » CORNED BEEF. MUTTON, • Which w:ll be sold at tho lowest pos sible rates. — Tho patronage of the publie is respect fully solicited. H. Bressler, HAIM STREET. BATTLEHHMHTAIM. DEALER IX STANDARD FAMILY GROCERIES, GENTS FURNISHING GOODS CLOTHING, BOOTS AND SHOES’ HATS AND CAPS, BTC. All uoobb «otj> at th« Low ed yntVHB*. mari-tf . CAPITOL SALOON. 11 UTTU MinnB, BBT. CHAS. H. HUNTSMAN, Pr.or. Central Pacific Trains Stop at the Door. The Bar ia supplied with the Cheieeet and Best Brands of WINES, LIQUORS, CIGARS, ALE, PORTER —AHp— St. LOUIS BOTTLED BEEP. a»*A share of the public patronage is respectful? solicited. aachW FARMERS’ MILL FABAJMM. htua This mew kill, with nr* latest Improved end beat machlnaay, la aww prepared to fill all ordera for Flour, Shorts, .1*9. STUFFS A full supply of which is kept constantly or hand by A. D. LBHAIBB. At Battle Mountain, N«r.f FOR SALS AT Wholesale and Retail, i3£*Orders from a distance will receive prompt attention. r; TA.». BalUe iMaUli, Merada. BATTLE MOUNTAIN LIVERY AND FEED %' 11 PAUL BRCT r*OPRi*i6tJ5 H ATI VO PURCHASE THA BJILrllto* mid Corrtl O’i the uoruev 0. Rees* end f. re,id ktreels, er.d fitted up the eeuie, mi eie now prepend to do e f-iural Li Tory Butlaeee. SADDLE HORSES, BUGGIES, BTC, FOR HIRE, AND Hay & Barley Per Me a* Uitat Rate*. CORRAL ROOM AND WATER Free for Iwmitw, pt eeneUnttt on bend for rnle, Ml Mtoend teeny pert ol Wen. MMa