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Eureka daily sentinel. [volume] (Eureka, Nev.) 1871-1887, May 12, 1878, Image 3

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EUREKA daily sentinel
m 8u'sDAy7maY
stock report.
ann rrancIMw Stock Km liHiigr.
Saw Erarcisco. May 11.
UfornlHK Hoard—11 A. HI.
215 Ophlr ®
015 \tegican-8 v 8 »
T-J1 Bould A Curry-514 5V,
If o,t A Belcher—13 13*1.5 12*
475 California—21* 21k 21* 24*
•I..i garage—. 0 10*
Con Virginia—13* 13* b5
*) Chollar—28 2-’ 4
i n Hale A Norcross~6H 8* 8’4
|iill crown Point—355c 3 Oc 3*
j{jo Vellnw Jacket 7.7 7*sl0 7%b5
o.o i I in nerittl -If X1 *0c 85cb5
m Kcntuck-2 Oc 2',
270 Alpha—8 Hb » 7* 7*b5
500 Belcher—285c 295o 200c 3
III California-21 k
110 Onhir—29b
1070 Sierra Nevada- 3 305c
*90 Utah—7*
320 Bullion—470c
250 Eicheqncr 230c
1,50 Overman- H* M‘4
9x5 Justice— 4* 410c 145c 4-3jc
85 Con. Virginia—i3U
20 Cbollar—25*
50 Savage—10
4i*o Succor—40c
925 Union—300c 385c 374 380c
525 Alta- 6*4 (SI as m’t)
4190 Julia-4 v 4**30 4 sv 4*S0c 480b5
I55 Caledonia- 1'0c lNi 170c
SOU Silver Hill—155o 1*
24) New York foil.—55c 50c
155 Deyton—25c
SO Andes- 40o
3M Ward—110c (30c assm’t)
HO Tr ijan—45c 50c
300 Benton—If*
700 ltoyle I'/i
22' Solid Silver—21-255c
200 Hough A Ready—130c 140c
100 Benton- 1*
200 Meadow Valley—15c
200 Raymond A Y.ly—2'/, 2Visl0
100 .1 acksnn 4
0.50 Newark- 1* U5c
200 beupard—45c
1 ,so Panther- 15c 2In 2xj
58 Eureka Con.—00
10 Northern Hollo—OH
158 Hussey—400
50 Manhat an —8H
10)0 De trees 10c 15c
515 Brand Prim—805c
H*> Argcnta- 200
lioo Navajo-25o
nfiO Endowment—BOc
275 Independence- 00c 05c
880 Silv. r l’riie *)c
70 Huy Silver—30c
750 N. Coso-1 *
iny Hamburg—2H
( .5 Modoc — 328c
780 Bechtel—2 210c
>l Afedoc—320c
Ml Tip Top 17i)c 185c
,’iOU Homestake—57a
i-50 Bolden Chariot—35o
12U Brand Priae—3
20 Navajo—25c
5) Newark 1200
330 Silver Hill—1*4
Arrival* and Departures.
IT THK KU RIKA AND PAl.ISiPK RAILROAD.*
rturc* .
T< m Findlay Fred Fi«k
M Lobner Mr* Fred Fink
US Wires 11 Van Horn
1, M Le iflh J Phillip*
F Fligctnan E W Moore
Arrivnli l.imt >1*1*1.
W P D w.*y \V II Hevnoldi
J Wellington ’• B Marks
T Mo; r« o «1 Cu.^oy
T Mitchell J L Whitesides
P Kv» r»s J Sins
W Cobb
Ploclie, Hamilton itn«l CnrcKn Line.
DKI’ARTCSRS.
I) E McCarthy
A RR!TA!„H.
Col Sabin Jas Singleton
Ily ll»e Tjbo Mage I.In*-.
DKPARTIRRS.
IL-nrv Wirt* S Keck art
11 11 (lulling
ARRIVAI8.
Jos Boos Jno Burning
.. 1 —
Wells, Inrgo A Cu's Letter MU.
The following letters were received «t
Wells, Forgo At Co's Office last evening, and
not delivered:
MrsTillie Lobner Goo W Travers
Harry Worhatn Miss Nellie ilayd’n
KIJJLIOI IS XOTKTIM.
St. J a hem’ Ciiitrcu.—Service* will
be held at St. James’ Church, at 11
o’clock a. m., ami 7>* o’clock p. m.,
Kev, C. B. Crawford, rector, officiat
ing.
Sunday school will be held in the
church at 2 o’clock p. M.
Catholic Church. — Rev. Father
Monteverde, pastor. Mass at 11a.m.
Vespers at 7 p. m. Mass at Ruby
ilill at 9 a. m.
There will he praise service at the
Methodist Episcopal Church this even
ing, at 7)a o’clock. The services will
be conducted by l*rof. Buiati.
Kuby Hill Service. — Service at
Miners’ Union Hall at 7>* o’clock this
evening.
Sunday school will be held at the
hull at 2 o’clock p. m.
limit lllc nml Vlclully.
Mr. J. Ij. Smith returned from Dan
ville on Thursday last, bringing in Mr.
Alex. Trippol, Manager of tlie mine at
that district. Mr. Smith reports the
company’s locations as looking well,
much better, in fact, Ilian when lie
"as tliere a month sinue. There is a
force of 20 miners at work, sinking in
•ha different claim*, and the Boston
and <ireeu Mountain show streaks of
line ore that will probably lead to u
good body.
In Kish T.ako Valley file grass is
cpringing up ami the stock is improv
ing rapidly. Win. Mansfield and
Prank Miiler, who own extensive
ranches at that point have about lin
*shed putting in their crops. They,
with their families, will arrive in town
to-morrow. Miller claims that it. is a
business trip, but Mansfield aeknowl
edges the corn, and says he is coming
UP to look at tlie trained elephants,
lie Iinpioveil It.
We wrote it “Parlor,” but the tvpn
improved it into “Parker.” It did not
•nako any differenco in the splendid
I lunch set tiy tho proprietors of that
I ®oxy saloon, but the man who inur
l*10 item did not participate.
■*e bruised him lo such an extent
that be lost his appetite.
I lituige.
On and after Monday the 13th hist.,
tbe Kttreka, Hamilton and Pioclie
"•ages will run through without any
ntoppages or lay-over. The stock on
the road has beea inereasod. and the
ttcliy of one night abolished.
ri.tu; it i sr.
Sheriff Sias returned from Carson on
last evening’s train.
A letter addressed, to Miss Nelson is
held at llio postoffice for better direc
tions.
Mrs. \V. F. Smith departed for Sac
raniento, Cal., tliis morning, on a visit
to her relatives at that place.
The force at the Fureka foundry are
It11sty turning out mining castings and
railroad work.
The hoisting machinery to tie used
at the Albion shaft will bo received in
a few days.
Tilings look bine for tlie Gerrish
smelter, and llio chances ate very
much in favor ot a failure.
The value of the crude bullion that
was shipped yesterday to Palisade was
§10,500.
Twelve car-loads of crude bullion
and refined lead were shipped to Pal
isade yesterday morning.
The usual Saturday evening crowd
thronged the streets last night. The
town looked very lively.
Pall playing is the reigning amuse
ment at present. Some of the players
show great proficiency in the sport.
Tito water flow in the K IC Consoli
dated mine is still very strong. No
operations are being carried on below
tbesixili level.
John Anderson, while driving stock
near Duck water, was thrown Iroin his
horse and sustained a fracture of the
right leg.
Notwithstanding the amount of coin
distributed in Fureka during the pay
days, business men universally com -
plain) of dull times.
‘•Anxious Inquirer” is informed
that, tile Lemmon Mill and Mining Co.
did not declare a dividend last month.
Application for a patent to the All
Alone mine, Ttiscarora, was tiled in
the U S. Land Register's Office last
evening. ,
A party of mighty hunters leave for
Diamond Valley to morrow, w here
they expect a day’s pleasant sport
among the young rabbits.
The half-mile track at the mouth of
Secret < 'anvon lias been completed, and
some grand sport will ha inaugurated
in a short time.
Target shooting and class ball prac
tice w il^ soon • ngage the attention of
our crack shots. Several contests are
on foot, and good sport may be antici
pated.
In the neighborhood of $300,000
were disbursed by the different min
ing and incorporated companies during
tlie last week for labor, coal and sup
plies.
A large delegation of citizens will
welcome i be arrival of l-’orepaugb'sout
fit at the depot this evening. What a
wonderful attraction there is to see a
circus ?
When a man tells you that circuses
have no attraction for him, you nee I
not tell him that he lies, but there will
beiio barm in thinking so, for it is a
two to one lie: tiiat in- does.
The Hamburg is looming up into
one of the big mines of Die di-trict.
The ore developments Hre immense,
and are improving as exploration is
carried forward.
Mr. J. Smith has added to his livery
outfit a mat prospecting wagon, just
the thing h r a trip into the lulls, by a
party ol bail a dozen. It will doubt
less be in great demand.
A lar^e amount of custom ore is
being smelted at the K KL'on. furnace.
The ores from the mine are assaying
much higher than formerly, and the
bullion, as a consequence. Is of a better
grade.
The immense amount of fruit arriv
ing l>y express nightly, delays the
mail wagon, ami people waiting for
their mail lose their temper in conse
quence. Messenger It iss is losing flesh
by reason of the infliction.
Those who pride themselves on their
speed, will soon have a chance to do
monstra’e their ability in that line. A
seties of foot r oes will soon tie inang
uraled at the race track, with prizes of
purses and cups for the w inners.
The Itodie lever hasentirely subsided
in Eureka. We never did have it very
had, and the few Eurek tits who have
departed for that section, write L ck
very discouraging reports of its pros
pects.
District Attorney Merrill informs u>
that he diii not prosecute the party ar
rested at Palisadeona chargeot felony.
The crime was committed in E ko
county, and consequently lie had no
jurisdiction in the ease.
The collapse of the Crosbio ,t Mae
dercombina ion will probably deprive
ns of tlie promised John E. Owens
season. The troupe were advertised
for sit appearance at Bigelow’s llall
Tuesday evening.
The lirst contract of 100 feet on the
Albion shaft will be completed to mor
row. The work of timbering W ill oc
cupy about three days more, when a
second contract for the same distance
will lie let.
Mr. Dilion, for whose benefit the
hall was given on Thursday evening,
at lluby Hill, realized $.'>00 clear of all
expenses. The Miners Union, and
those attending, deserve great, credit
for ll’eir generositv.
A milk team indulged in a runaway
yesterday morning. The cans were
scattered along Spring street, and the
thirsty earlh absorbed the contents.
Several families were deprived of their
usual morning cream in consequence.
The Railroad Company are reaping a
rich harvest from the large passenger
traflic over the road. There is a grand
rush of workingmen to Eureka, and
they find* after arriving that ttiov have
brought their pigs to bad market.
A gentleman of our acquaintance
lias invited twelve of his lady acquaint
ances to accompany him to the cir
cus, and they have all accepted the
invitation, lie lias hired the ’bus to
take them to the grounds, and will in
vest in lemonade and gingerbread,
nd libitum. It is needless to state that
lie is an amiable old bachelor.
!
New llress.
Our sprightly anti-Mormon ex
change, the Salt Cake Tribune, lias
donned anew dress, and looks as bright
as a silver dollar. It is a vast improve
ment, and we congratulate the paper
on its neat typographical appearance.
The Tribune is a well edited, newsy
Journal; an able exponent of the in oe
rial interests of Utah Territory, and a
terrible thorn in the side of the Mor
mon leaders. We wish it continued
prosperity.
«OM Ml 8*10 Mi Its.
Tlio Board of County Commission
ers met pursuant to adjournment.
Commissioner Horn moved to va
cate and set aside all proceedings had
on the previous meeting, to-wit, May
Oth, in relation to the building
of a court-house in the town of Kure
ka, as being irregular and illegal. No
■second to the motion; lost.
Commissioner Horn called for tlie
report of the special committee ap
pointed by the Board at their meeting
held on the first Monday of April,
1878.
Commissioner Page stated that lie
had made a verbal report on Monday,
May Oth, in regard to plans and spec!
!i ations for a new court house, and
asked that the minutes of said date be
amended so as to show that thesaid re
port was so made on .-aid day. No ac
lion.
A written report was tiled by Com
missioner Page regarding plans and
specifications lor new court house.
On motion of Commissioner Sadler,
the report was accepted and placed on
file; Me-srs. Cage and Sadler voting
ajc, and Mr. Horn, nay.
Messrs. Head and Montgomery made
a verbal report upon the plans and
specifications submitted to them, said
report to be reluced to writing here
after.
The said plans having been reported
as unsatisfactory and incorrect, Com
missioner Page moved that tie have
until Saturday..1 line 1st, 1878, in which
to procure additional plans, and that
lie report the same to the Board at their
next meeting. Adopted.
Commissioner Horn was appointed a
committee of one to inquire as to the
price ot the lot adjoining the court
house, and to report tile same to the
board at the next regular meeting.
Adopted.
The following bills were allowed:
James-iu", shackles.s 18 00
•J. A. Mi ntgomery, report on plan". 00 io
T. J. It :a<i. report on ii.nns. 00 00
Unb red, Tnal official tiond ul VV. 8.
Evans, justice of the peace at I'alisade,
bo approved and placed on tile.
Adjourned uutil June 3d, 1878,
( luc Outlook of Hie Itlnola Hills.
Sir. Jas. tlergas, an old resident of
Hamilton, a number of whose well
written letter* have heretofore appear
ed iit theSt-.NTlNKl.. gives a very gloomy
account of the existing state of affairs
in that Eldorado. Ilosays, “that with
out any circumloction the outlook is
very blue. It is, without exaggeration,
a poverty stricken country. Tbuquartz,
except in very few cases, will not pay,
nor the cement either, and as regards
placer mines, there never was any out
side of De-.ilwood that were worth
working.” lie add-: “I do not know
ol a man in this section—Rapid City —
that is making a dollar, and there is
any quantity of ineu willing to work
lor their grul). How it is going to ter
initiate i- a matter of conjecture. The
emigration that is coming in in ly help
us out for a while u they bring any
money with thorn. YVe have g t some
••teals" that we might tie induced to
part with by alittle coaxing, and a few
greenbacks judiciously tend, rt d. b.g
tilings, you know; but then we are a
generous people, especially to ‘‘tender
lee .” it I- amusing to see the prepar
ations that are being made to get non
ing property into a presentable shape
in order to sell. Everybody is on the
sell; they most do if or starv e. The
game, sin'll as elk, deer, etc., lias been
a perfect <lodsend. so far,and has kept
many of the population from suffi ring,
but it is now well-nigh exterminated or
driven away, and that source of sup
ply is cut olf.’’ ffhe writer closes with
an account of the heaviest snow storm
I the season, occurring on April lliiti,
which, it will bo remembered raged at
t hat date, w it h tearful severity through
out that region.
-—•
The Lead Market.
At present there is no favorable turn
in this metal, or any indication of the
downward tendency being arrested; tin
the contrary, the over supply continues
to exercise a marked depreciatingeffecl
upon the market. The fall, however,
has already been very 'considerable,
and it is thought by some, says the
Mining Record, that the reduction
must shortly cause several mines to
close, ami that the production will con
sequently ha diminished; but as yet
there is no diminution, and according
to the last Hoard of Trade returns the
imports for the lirst quarter of this
year amounts to 412,(itW uwts., against
ytt.NM cwts., in the corresponding pe
riod of 1 , whereas the exports show
no increase whatever, it is undoubt
edly in the interest of consumers to
have low prices, and possibly sellers,
too, for a tune, as low prices must nat
urally tend to tie expansion of trade,
and it should lie the endeavor of pro
ducers to supply clieiply rather than
to reduce production for the mere sake
of upholding prices. If the former
prices are not realizable, which is rare
ly the case w ith any business just now,
tlie deficiency should he made by ef
fecting larger sales, and get it out ot
quantity in place of price. The mar
ket is lower than it has been for the
last quarter of a century, and the la
vorahlo opportunity for etfeciing re
pairs, musing alterations, and com
mencing of fresh work will at once he
taken advantage of.
lee Crraiu.
The present warm weather is a re
minder that iee cream is seasonable,
and will in future take the place of the
festive oyster. In this connection, it is
well t„ mention that Mr. ('has. Kiske’s
restaurant parlor offers great advant
ages to those who have a leaning
toward the delicious compound; ami
also that lie furnishes a superior article
to all patrons, ice cream ami love are
synonymous in the summer season,
ami there is no surer inetho I of prov
ing your affection for theohject of your
devotion, than to end your moonlight
walks, or sally forth from the parlor
with your girl, and provide her with
unlimited quantities of the article.
Husbands will also take notice that
their wives will overtook many short
comings by a similar treatment, slid
those who have neither wives run
sweet hear s, can make a sort of friend
ship offering of the cooling mixture,
Adopt our hints, and visit Mr. Fisku’e
ice.oreaw parlors.
9IOVI5U BAY.
Written I y One Who lias Hern mere.
If the reader is the unfortunate head
of a family, and has experienced the
miseries that inevitably follow in the
train ol a removal from one residence
to another, we aro satisfied that this
item will touch a chord of sympathy
in bis heart. We have moved; hence
we are moved to discourse on the sub
ject. Moving is a sad day. The fact
lias long been knowii, hut it remains
for us to explain why. It is not because
the afleclions of men and women have
so twined themselves about the roof
tree beneath which domestic bliss lias
been enjoyed for twelve months that
they can not be torn aw ay without an
guish. Trees leave every spring with
out regret, and w hy should not ro it
trees, as well as others, be left w ithout
regret? it is not that families aro
about to entrust their happiness to an
untried landlord, for there is not a
landlord who has not in on repeatedly
and very sorely tried. And besides,
from this danger ■ it re is always a w av
of release l>v yielding to the mcr, used
demands of the old landlord. It is
not because moving is expensive, for
in many cases it is cheaper to move
than to pay the April rent. It is not
because furniture is damaged by being
moved, for all expressmen move fur
niture with care; that fact they lake
care to tell you. Nor is it because of the
trouble involved in moving, lor it is
no more trouble to move than to clean
house, and no sane woman would
clean the house she was about to move
out of. No, not one of tlie^e alleged
reasons lor the objectionableness of
moving day is the correct one. The
philosopher of the Skntinkl may
have claimed too much for himself in
intimating that he had discovered the
true reason. In her heart every wo
man wiio ever moved must lie hall
ciiMsciiiiis of idle reason. lint she
wouldn’t admit it to tier best friend.
Site won’t admit it to herself, when
she can help it. Much of the fretting
and scolding, and most of the winged
words uttered on May day, are but de
vices to banish Jrom the mind the pain
ful truth, and exelu It* the thought that
pierces the soul of the unfortunate
woman. But the truth is like Ban
quo’s ghost. It will not down. It
shakes its gory locks at every woman
who has a feminine sensitiveness of
soul, and who is compelled by circum
stances, whatever they may be, to
move.
Like all great truths, this one is sim
ple. When it is once proclaimed,
every one will protest that be or she.
as ttie sex may be, always knew it, and
that it isn’t worth putting ill tho news
papers.
Ttie reason why moving day is
dreaded above all other days of the
year, is that the very worst possible
use that furniture can be put to is to till
an express wagon, or obstruct a side
walk. Under no oilier circumstances
does good furniture look so poor, and
poor furniture look so utterly despica
ble. No matter how well furniture
looked in the store, or in its appropri
ate place in the house, on a sidewalk or
in an expr. ss wagon it undergoes sud
den and vast depreciation. If every
body moved, this would not be a set i
ous matter; but everybody doesn’t
move, and the people who don’t move
gather at their windows to gloat tlieir
eyes on the wretched mass of stuff
which tlieir neighbors who do move
have dignified by ttie name of furni
ture. It is this that fills a woman’s
soul with bitterness at the thought of
moving. The pretty articles that made
her parlor not only comfortable, but
attractive and, perhaps, elegant,appear
to the people across the street, then
piled chaotically on a wagon, like the
unsold remnants from a second hand
auctou room. The pretty carpet, ttie
selection of which reflected credit on
the cultivated taste of tho woman who
moves, when done up in a wad with
the wrong side out, looks no better
than ttie ragged old carpet. All the
ornaments are, of course, packedaway
out of sight. Every object of furni
ture presents to the public Us back or
underside. There is no opportunity in
packing an express wagon to manifest
that taste which a woman readily man
ifests in arranging tfie same furniture
in a room. Tho result of all this is that
every woman who moves is deeply
mortified at the spectacle her house
hold goods make when in transit, and
it adds gall loan already bitter draught
to know that all tho old neighbors and
all tlie new ones are elevating tln-ir
noses as far as tlie construction of that
organ will permit, at the pitiable array
of tables, chairs, and bedsteads with
which site I as been keeping house.
This it is that makes moving day a day
of wrath, a dreadful day, and moving
the most tr>ing ordeal that a woman’s
self-respect can be called on to pass
through.
The f'oncerl liiwt Mgtit.
The concert at the Methodist Church
last evening was a very entertaining
event, and much enjoyed by the audi
ence. The proficiency <>t the ladies
and gentlemen who took part in tho
programme was surprising, and re
flected credit not only on their talent
hut also demonstrated that Professor
llutan was a thorough and competent
musician. The programme was st
long that we have not space to com
ment in detail. The solos, duets, and
quartettes were well rendered, and
throughout the entire performance tin
etl'ects of skillful training, combined
with the possession on the pari of tin
vocalists of excellent voices, was tin
noticeable predominating t- attire. Wi
hope the Profe-sor will repeat the con
cert.
itesi. ued.
Squire P. Dewey, President of tin
Hamburg Mining Company, has re
signed his position, and will visit tin
Paris Exposition, spending the sum
mer in a European tour. His son, It
I’. Dewey, has been appointed to til
the vacancy, am! has already enterei
upon the duties of the office. Hi
arrived in Eureka last night, and vvil
sojourn for a few da vs on the Hasi
Mange. Inspecting the Hamburg prop
erty and visiting the prominent mines
He tarried with ns a short time, abon
a year ago, and during his stay, mad
many friends, he being a cultivatei
and intelligent gentleman. Mr. Dewc
will lie the guest*of Superintenden
Powell while in town.
Iliillluii *!■ I puicn t.
Wells, Fargo A Co. made the follow
mg shipment of bullion this morn
ing: Sovcu bars, which were valued a
(7,918,31.
A tirwililerril Shareholder.
A complaining shareholder airs bia
grievances in the London Mining Jour
nal as follows:
‘■I observe a very wholesome warn
ing that you give to Iho sliareholders
in base bullion American mines; and
in the ease of the Richmond Company,
whose ‘refinery ’ returns are gradually
diminishing, is it not all the more nec
essary that bunti fiitc stockholders
should know what the weekly return
of so much in the gross is represented
by? This company claims to be pro
ducing some $90,000 to $100,000 per
week from ore smelted. The relinery
puts out from $40,000 to $50,000 only,
taking the figures advertised as cor
rect. II, as the case is stated, the lead
is practically not worth shipping, then
the whole cost of mining, smelting,
etc., has to fall upon the refinery. If
this lie so, the stockholders will some
day have a very unpleasant awakening
from a dream that they have lately
been indulging in. A little candorand
explanation of these matters on the
part of the management wool i be of
much advantage to the bona title stock
holders.”
lie evidently imagines that the dis
crepancy between the returns of the
furnaces and the refinery is a total
loss, not knowing that the capacity of
the latter is not sufUcient to handle the
crude bullion yield. It he could glance
at the stacks of bullion accumulated in
and around the works, he might possi
bly he content to possess his soul in
peaee, and not rush into print with a
communication that proves him to be
an ass.
Xarrow Carniir.
Jack Perry, the old time whip, butat
present engaged at the Consolidated
mine, loading the ore cars, had a very
narrow escape from death yesterday.
He was working in the ore bin when
his foot slipped, one leg going down
the abate. The jar of the fall shook
an immense amount of dirt, burying
him imdernealh. Fortunately the men
below witnessed the aceideut, and
hastened to the rescue. All there was
to 1)6 seen of poor Jack was a hand,
and that gave them a clue to his local
ity'. They worked like Trojans to ex
tricate him, anil succeeded in doing it
just in time to save him from suffoca
tion. He was very weak and com
pletely exhauted when taken out, but
recovered shortly. No bones were
hrokeu, although he was severely
bruised, and when we met him last
evening, smelt strongly of arnica.
Jack is a veteran stage driver, and we
are indebted to him for many a first
class item, but we do not care to have
him killed just to furnish us with an
other one, hence we congratulate him
ou his escape.
The Circus.
The circus will arrive to-night, and
two performances will be given to
morrow'. The Alta, speaking of its
appearance in San Francisco, say's:
The procession of Forepatigh’s circus
and menagerie in our city yesterday
was the grandest street pageant ever
made In tltisoity\ The gilded chariots,
shining like gold; the gaily capari
soned horses; the helmeted cavalcade
of horsemen, glittering in spangles;
and the banners, ail made the most
gorgeous procession one could well
expect to see—dazzling to the eye and
bewildering to the senses. The pro
cession was witnessed by the largest
crowd of people that lias ever been
called out on a like occasion in San
Francisco. The tents, mammoth in
proportions, were crowded both in the
the alternoon and evening, several
special trains bringing crowds of people
from neighboring towns. The menag
erie comprises the largest and best col
lection of animals that has ever been
exhibited on the Pacific Coast, and the
circus performance was certainly never
surpassed, if equalled, in our city.
Vudergroiiml Improvements.
An old miner, taking a view of the
rear of It. Sadler <fe Co’s store, would
imagine that he had found the en
trance to a first ela-s mine. A large,
roomy underground passage-way leads
from the establishment, a distance of
fifty feet, to an immense warehouse
now being built on Monroe street.
This latter has been excavated out of
lie solid ground, and it will be walled
up with solid masonry. The roof will
be on a level with Monroe street, and
tlie floor with Main street. Goods
landed at the front door of ths estab
lishment can be run through into tlie
warehouse without trouble or delay.
Mr. Sadler is making these improve
ments in order to obtain more room,
and during bis absence at San Fran
cisco will purchase an immense stock
of first-class merchandise, one ol the
largest ever brought to Eureka. Look
out for its arrival.
Tnken wir by Hie Ear.
A boisterous individual, loaded up
with kill-devil whisky, took a contract
to run the town last night. His first
act was the attempt to batter down
I Hank Knight’s saloon with theJack
| son House chairs. Failing iti bringing
the building to tlie ground with these
mi silos, he announced himself as a
tighter from the lower regions, and
just begged for somebody worthy of
his metal to t ickle him. Officer McKee
accepted tlie challenge, took the lellow
tiy tlie ear, and walked him into jail,
where lie now quietly reposes. A
charge of disturbing the peace was
entered against him, and lie will tell
Justice Cromer all about it to morrow,
i lie was a member of the John Doe
family.
■ longeron*.
The custom obtains to a great ex
tent in this community, of throwing
I their old rubbish in ths streets, and
‘ then setting fire to it. One of thest
I windy nights, when our town is burned
1 down, somebody will know whr.1
eau-ed tlie conflagration. There was a
case in puint on Munroe street yester
. day* _____
1 Go to the MINERS’ AND MECHANICS
t TRADE DEPOT. myl2
Only Imo Hits!
A blacking brush and a box of blacking, al
fcr two bita. at the MINERS’ AND ME
CI1AN1CS’TRADE DEPOT. myl2
t Goto the MINERS’ AND MECHANICS
TRADE DEPOT. my 12
Grand Opening!
-AT THE
New York Store.
Spring Goods
Comprising all the Novelties of the Season I
STAPLE AND FAWOT |
DRY GOODS!
All the Latest Style* and Shade*
DRESS GOODS!
With Trimmings to matoh.
A FULL LINE OF LADIES’
READY-MADE SUITS!
Such as Silks, Snow-Flakes and Linens; also
a full stock of
White Suits and Wrappers!
Millinery Goods,
Consisting •(
PARISIAN TRIMMED HATS,
With Flowers and Feathers.
Parasols and Fans!
A FULL LINE OF
HOSIERY!
-0——
es~ Ladies can find at this establishment
everything usually kept in a first-class Dry
Goods Store.
ltd* Country orders filled with eare and
dispatch.
FARMER & LESSER.
Eureka, April 11. 1878. apl2-tf
GRAND OPENING
-OF
SPRIXG & SUMMER GOODS
-AT
MEYERS & FRANKLIN’S
WHO ARE NOW UNPACKING AN
Immense invoice of
-AND—
CLOTHING,
Consisting in part of choice
SUMMER SILKS
In all the New Shades—Plain, Striped and
Arabesques.
Snow Flake, Grenadines, Lawns, Percalei,
Piques. Linens, Eta., Etc. Our
Fancy Goods Department
Is complete, comprising French Flowers,
Corsets, Ties, Fans, Jouvins’ andJosephina
Kid Gloves, with <1 to 8 buttons, in all shades.
Our Ladios, Misses and Children’s
Trimmed Hats and Bonnets
Are acknowledged by tho ladies to be tha
handsomest ever sold in this market.
Ladies’, Misses’ and Children’*
READY MADE DRESSES
In Silk, Lawn. Linen and Swiss, and are of
of the very Latest Styles, direct frem our
Agent in Europe. Also, a great variety of
Ladies’ and Children’s
Underwear*. 3
A choice silection of Ladies, Blisses and*
Children’s
SHOES, IN BUTTON AND LACE !
Also, the New Prima Donna Slipper.
Gentlemen’s Silk, Lisle Thread, Gauie and
MERINO UNDERWEAR.;
Our Men’s and Boys’
GLOTHING DEPARTMENT
Is eomplate in all its branches, and of tha
very Latest Styles.
XV Do not purchase elsewhere before eg.
amining our IMMENSE STOCK.
Orders from the oonntry promptly attend*
MEYERS & FRANKLIN.
Main street. Eureka,
t Eureka,'April IS, 1878. ApU-tf

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