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Eureka daily sentinel. [volume] (Eureka, Nev.) 1871-1887, May 20, 1879, Image 2

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(Eureka Stailn Sentinel.
TPK8DAT.: ; : ; MAT ». 1S7»
ABTin TO GBA JIT.
The New York “Graphic” is ons of the
spiciest sad freshest of our Eastern ex
changes. It generally drive* the nail
pretty eloee to the mark. It is a Republi
can organ, bat evidently opposed to the
big Junketing party from the East to meet
General Grant at Ban Francisco. The
"Graphic” publishes an open letter lo the
General, giving him tha following bit of
advice:
“Dnam Gkxkrai. -It is generally re
ported that the politicians are trying to
hoodoo you into becoming a mere figure
head for them to hurrah over on the grand
monater excnraion contemplated at a wel
come of yonr arrival in Ban Francisco.
They only want to nse yon as a stone to
grind their ax on. Now, just yon make a
landing at Ban Diego, scoot quietly acroas
the continent by the Sonthern route, and
leave the office-seekers up North out in the
sold. The people will see the point at once,
and, If making popular capital is yon lay,
that ought to be your little game.”
Tb annexed from the Virginia “Chron
icle” la a center shot: “Hayes, when a
member of Congress, voted to impeach
Andrew Johnson for a corrupt uae of the
veto power. Now that Hoyes has the
power himself to make uae of the veto, he
exercises it with an arbitrariness thst
Johnson never dreamed of. He has pros
tituted the high functions of the office he
holds to pore partisan enda, not scrupling
for that purpose to trample on hia own
record.”
--
Kiakxzy’s leadership seams to bo in
danger. The “ Chronicle” ia making war
upon him, and a meeting of Ward Presi
dents, the other evening, retracted the
epithet, " honorable bilka,” burled by
Kearney at Judge Terry and others, who
were in the fight for the new Constitution.
It looks like Kearney would bo compelled
to draw things a little milder, or take a
hack aeat. And without Kearney, what
then 7
-... • ♦ • - --
OF.xr.RAi. Oraut baa been making a
speech to some merchants in China, as
will be seen by reference to our telegraphic
colomna. He ia not opposed to the Chi
nese coming here by the milliona, so long
as they do not come aa slaves. In fact, he
rather invites them to come, and says they
will be welcomed and respected as the op
pressed of the rest of the world. That
little speech will cost the Oeneral the Pa
cific States, if he rnns for a third term.
COAST CLIPPINGS.
gen Notea Gleaned From Various
Sources.
The ha; crop of Southern California will
be email this year.
The wool market in Northern Califor
nia ia becoming more active.
Wooden water-pipe, manufactured on
Puget Sound, ia being constandly shipped
to California.
San Jose Chinamen have built an im
pregnable gambling house, and now defy
conviction under the law.
About 1,200 head of cattle perished in
the Okanagan country, Oregon, last win
ter, from cold.
The first annual meeting of the Califor
nia Press Association will be held in the
parlors of the Palace Hotel, San Francisco,
on Wednesday, July 16, 1879.
California Democratic leaders are dis
cussing the propriety of postponing their
State Convention until the other parties
have made nominations.
The question of how to reach Leadville
has ceased to be asked. The proposition
how to get away is the most troublesome
problem to solve.
Several of the mines in this district, says
the Bodie “Standard” are aboat to erect
■ew machinery, with powerful pumps, for
the purpose of prospecting to a depth of
1,000 or 1,500 feet.
The miners of Bingham, says the Salt
Lake “Tribane,” having become disgusted
with lead, are turning their attention al
most exclusively to gold, and new diseov
eries are being made almost daily in Carr
Fork and Muddy.
The Workingmen’s Central Committee
of Nevada county, California, have re
eolved that “the preservation of the Work
ingmen'a party in its intirity is of more
importance to California than the results
of tbe coming election.”
The Silver City Miners’ Union is receiv
ing large accessions to its ranks just now.
At a meeting, held last Monday evening,
twenty-three new members were installed,
and action was deferred on over fifty other
applicants.
The Salt Lake "Tribune” saya that the
recent refusal of tbe United States Supreme
Court to grant the application for a new
trial in the case of George Reynolds, con
victed in Utah, will bring to just punish
ment the first polygamist ever convictod
under the law of 1802. The peualty is
$500 fine and two years incarceration in the
Detroit Honse of Correction.
PIOt'HZ PICKINGS.
A Week’s News fro IN Thist Town
nod Vicinity.
(From tue “Record" of the 17th.]
Bullion to the amount of $14,926 17 waa
ahipped daring tbe past week by Wells,
Fargo A Co.
Mr. A. B. O'Dongherty returned from
Silver Beef last Sunday. He reports that
oamp as being much duller than he has
ever seen it.
The Meadow Valley and Raymond A Ely
Companies paid off tueir employes for tbs
month of April on Saturday last.
Deeds placed on record daring the week
show that J. G. Nash has sold tbe El Dora
rado Canyon property to Israel W. Knox,
of Sen Francisco, Cal.
On Thursday a Mr. Hoffman, a miner,
was brought to Fioche from Hiko for med
ical treatment, bis whole right side being
paralyzed from the effects of lead poison
E. D. Turner received on Monday, from
Auguatna Ash, 17. 8. Marshal of Nevada,
the appointment of Deputy U. 8. Marshal
of Lincoln county, to fiil the vacancy
occasioned by the death of J. P. Curtis.
The Hillside furnace has been running
very well the past week, producing $13,800.
The third level, 300 feet east of the incline,
has improved very muoh, and is produc
ing very fine carbonate ore. The drift
west, at the bottom, is still in good ore.
On Tuesday, the Bheriff deeded to Mc
Donough, Finley and Henderson the title
to the old Alpa mine and appurtenances,
in settlement of s lien they held against
the mine. The mine was sold at Sheriff’s
sale in November, 1878, and the six
months having expired without redemp
tion. the deed was given accordingly.
A short time since an article was pub
lished in the “Record-Union" showing a
process for reducing rebellions ores that
bad been tried successfully on the Meadow,
Lake ore, heretofore rebellions. John
Steels and Tommy Hannon would try it,
end so they selected a lot of galena ore,
without regard to its value, bested it to s
strong heat, and then placed it in a solu
tion of salt water and potash. This dis
solved the ore without the process of
crashing, and they afterwards amalga
mated it, producing, as a result, $98 per
ton in silver. The tailing* were then taken
to the asaaver, who made a return that
there was the amount of $314 in them. It
can be judged whether the procesa is a I
success or not. 1
EASTERN NEWS.
NICHT DISPATCHES.
| SPWUAL TO THE EUREKA DAII.T SRKTIXEf.. |
General Grant Heard From.
HE MAKES A SPEECH TO MONGOLIANS.
RAVAGE OS SLAVERY, BUT WILLING rOR
THE REST OF THE CHINESE EMPIRE
TO COME TO AMERICA.
THE TROUBLES IN SOUTH AMERICA.
A Bicycle CTiitmpiou Race.
Niw York, May 19.
Advices from General Grant in April
represent a very anxious feeling through
out Asia respecting the restriction, on
Chinese immigration to America. Grant's
response tc the address of Chinese mer
chant. at Peking, in which they ask him
to exert hi. powerful influence in their
behalf to advocate the removal of those
restriction., and thus restore intercourse
between the two nation, to its former foot
ing. was a very decided remonstrance
against the contract system, which he de
clared to be slavery. On that point, be
said, the Americans most naturally feel
strongly. It was in order to free one race
from slavery that we fought a long war.
After the sacrifices made during that war
to free the negro it could not be expected
that Americans wonld consent to a revival
of another form of slavery, in which the
Chinaman was the victim. He said this
was the objection on the part of Ameri
cans to Chinese immigration. In other
respects they had none bnt the kindest
feelings toward the Chinese people, and
would extend to them, if they chose to
make their home with us, the welcome
they extended to the rest of the world. In
bis address he does not once allude to the
prejudice against cheap labor, nor to the
peculiar sentiments of California. He
doubted not, and no one could doubt, that
ip the end, no matter what agitation might
for the time being effect at home, the
American people would treat the Chinese
with kinduessand justice, and tu the free
and deserving people of that country offer
the asylum they offer to the rest of the
world.
Ther London "Railway News” gays that
General Grant will be made President of
the Erie Railway.
The serenty-two-hotMa bicycle race at the
American Institute terminated last night.
W. De Noille, the champion, had covered
500 miles at 9 r. m., and bad an hour to
spare. The distances of the other com
petitors were as follows: W. Rutland, the
champion of England, 496 miles; D. Bil
land. champion of France, 315 miles; W.
M. Hailing, 391 miles; W. E. Hal ting, 215
miles; Thomas Walsh, 210 miles.
A Kovel AutiChinese BUI.
Wasuixoton, May 19.
Senator Slater has prepared and intends
shortly to introduce a very novel bill,
which, although apparently at variance
with the simulations of the Burlingame
treaty, is really, he says, drawn within the
strictlettei of that treaty, whose guaran
tees both direct and indirect relate solely
to the rights of travel and residence. He
contends that the right of residence does
not necessarily include unrestricted rights
to procure, in this country, the means of
maintaining its cost, snd he therefore be
lieves he has discovered an effectual mode
of putting a stop to the Mongolisn immi
gration by legislation without abrogating
any treaty. His new measure is not likely
to be regarded with much favor in Con
gress, but if his view proves to be correct
there would bo no constitutional obstacle
to State legislation of precisely the same
character. The bill, at all events, is a leg
islative curiosity. It provides that after
July 1, 1880 it shall not be lawful for any
subject of the Chinese Empire, then or
thereafter, becoming a resident in the
United States to engage in or carry on work
at any manufacturing or mechanical busi
ness, or to own or lease any real estate for
any purposes other than that of lawful
commerce, and for places of residence, or
to condttet any farm, garden, vineyard or
orchard, or to own. have or keep any herd
of cattle, product or use thereof, or to
keep any hotel or restaurant excepting for
the use and accommodation of Chinese, or
to work or engage to work as mechanics,
artisans, laborers, waiters, servants, cooks,
clerks, or in any other capacity, or at any
other kind of labor, skilled or unskilled,
except for and with the employ of subjects
of China lawfully engaged in commerce, in
the United States or traveling therein, or
except as interpreters or teachers of the
Chinese language. Every violation of
these provisions by a Chinaman is to he
punishable by a fine of not less than $100.
or by imprisonment, or liy both fine and
imprisonment, and also by forfeiture of all
property used or invested in the prohibited
business.
Fatal ttbootlns la Missouri.
Sedalia, Mo., May 19.
A fatal shooting affray occured seven
miles north of this city yesterday morning
between Claib Lowery and Bard Smith,
two young men and sons of prominent
citizens in this vicinity. An old grudge
existed between the parties, and, meeting
on the road. Smith in a wagon and Lowery
on horseback, Smith jumped from his
wagon, drew a pistol and fired five shots,
one of which passed through Lowery's
body and another through his leg and
tlieuce through the saddle and into the
horse. Lowery returned but one shot,
that missing Smith, who jumped into his
wagon and rode off. Lowery is not ex
pected to lire through the night.
Bobbery la tbe Black llllls.
Dkadwood, May 19.
Three road agents last night went into
Bulldog ranch, twenty inilea from Dead
wood, drew revolvers on the proprietor,
compelling him to stand with his hands
np while the ranch was being plundered.
They secured considerable money and jew
elry belonging to the proprietor's wife.
A Steamer Wrecked.
Pbovidfnce, It. I., May 19.
The steamer Ashland, of the Clyde line,
from New York for Fall River, iu ballast,
was totally wrecked off point Judith, last
night, in a fog. The crew was saved.
George C. Gorham for the West.
Washington, May 19.
Ex-Secretary George C. Gorham and
family left Washington last night for San
Fraucisoo, where he will hereafter reside.
Gorham aaya there is no truth in the state
ment that he has formed a connection with
a morning paper in California.
NEVADA NEWS.
■terns of Interest Called from State
Exehauges.
A Mechanics’ Union will be organize^ in
Tuacarora.
Promising diggings bare been discovered
on Dutch Creek. «
Tbe “Appeal" states that General R.
M. Clark ia lying very ill with a fever at
Carson.
The boarding-honsn keepers at Sutro pay
$2 dollars a day. each, for a supply of wa
ter from t'ie Caraon river.
Tbe Trustees of Ward 8ohool District
have appointed John L. Robertson School
Census Marshal.
A Second Advent preacher has located in
Carson, and the “Appeal" editor fears
that tbe entire town will be turned crazy.
Several negroes, working in tbe Sutro
Tnnnel, have been admitted to full mem
bership in tbe Silver City Miners’ Union.
There are over twenty saloons in Sutro.
Since the 1st instant tiiue gambling li
cencea have been isaued to resident! of
Sutro.
Tbe “Reflex” says the Ward district
school has been closed for an "indefinite
space of time”— whether from lack of
funds or other cause, it ia not prepared to
•ay.
PACIFIC COAST.
[ BBKCIAL to THE EUBEKA DAILY SEHTIKEL. |
fAMIORYU.
A Horrible Tragedy.
AN OLD GERMAN BRAINS HIS CHILDREN
AND KILLS HIMSELF.
HEAVY BAIN AT THE BAY.
Chief of Police Kirkpatrick Ci*
onerntci.
Han Francisco, May 19.
The “Bulletin” this afternoon will pub
lish details of a horrible tragedy near An
tioch, Contra Costa county. Home six
months ago a German named L. Langhhm,
accompanied by his wife aud two children,
a boy and girl, aged respectively 6 aud 4
years, took np his quarters on a vegetable
ranch owned by his nephew, near Marsh
Landing, a place about five miles from
Antioch. Langbhm and his family were
fresh from Fadcrland. They were quiet
and industrious people, the most affection
ate relations existing between husband and
wife and between parents and children. At
4:30 o’clock on Friday morning, Langbhm
got up and prepared breakfast for his
nephew, and after the latter left for An
tioch, the children arose. At about 8
o'clock Langbhm was seen by Max Klein,
a neighbor, to take the two children to the
adjacent tules. Soon after he was observed
coming out of the tules without the chil
dren and walking rapidly towards his
house. Immediately after he reached it,
Mrs. Langbhm rushed out in an excited
state, throwing np her bands in despair
and talking excitedly in German. This
was followed quickly by the discharge of a
gun. Neighbors rushed to the scene. Mr.
Fleckam. a next-door neighbor {o Lang
bhm, rushed into the house first, and en
tering it beheld a horrible sight. Lang
bhm was leaning against the wall almost
doubled up and dead, with a donble-bar
[ reled shotgun grasped firmly in his hands,
the muzzle in his mouth and toe against
the trigger. The charge entered the man’s
head, and spattered his brains all over the
room. Search was then begun for the
children, who were missing. An hour
later the two were found by a Portugese
gardner, lying dead, side by side, in the
tules, not far from where Langbhm had
beeti seen to emerge. The little girl’s
skull had been smashed with a heavy, blunt
instrument, aud her throat cut from ear to
ear. severing the jugular vein, and a piece
of flesh had also been cut out of one of her
hands. The boy’s body suffered no marks
of violence, except that the head was nearly
severed from the trunk. Near tlie bodies
were found the apron worn by Langbhm
at the time he slaughtered his children, and
a heavy bndgeon, with which he heat in
the skull of his daughter. Both articles
were covered with blood. The throats of
the little ones are supposed to have been
cut with & scythe-blade, or some similar in
strument, as in each case a frightful
wound had been inflicted with one blow,
but no such weapon, or any other instru
ment could be found. At the Coroner’s
inquest, Mrs. Langbhm testified that her
husband had always been affectionate and
kind to herself and children; that he had
no financial troubles and was temperate
in his habitA. There was nothing unusual
in his conduct or appearance when he
went to work in the morning. A younger
brother of her husband, she said, is now
confined in an insane asylum in Germany.
Other witnesses, acquainted with the de
ceased, testified that he was a sober, indus
trious and peaceable man.
It*has been raining heavily throughout
the day, but the wind has changed to the
west, and the storm apparently is over.
In the Twenty-Third District Court this
morning, in the suit brought againt Chief
of Police Kirkpatick, by Oscar Alderman,
charging him with connivance at the es
cape of J. C. Duncan, and a neglect of
duty, Judge Thornton rendered a decis
ion in favor of defendant.
Disgraceful Con loci of Hoodlums
at Sau Jose.
Bax Jose, May 19.
The picnic here yesterday by the Sars
field Guards was the most disgraceful ex
hibition ever seen in this city since the
advent of the same company in Ban Jose
on a similar occasion years ago. The
failure on the part of the Captain to pay
for the train made a delay of two hours at
the depot, and gave time for the moat dis
graceful rioting by hoodlums, who were
in part aided by the soldiers, a majority of
whom, including Captain Dolan, were
drunk and very abusive to the local offi
cers. On the way home a man named
William Henry fell or was thrown betweeu
the cars near Alviso and was crushed to
death by tba wheels of the train.
Cliluewe Murder at Trucker.
Tbuckee, Cal., May 19.
A Chinaman, AhGow, whs brutally mur
dered lust night on the bridge across the
Truckee river, leading to Chinatown. His
body was thrown into the river. Ah Look
and two other Chinamen are in custody,
charged with the murder.
MAIL MOTE£.
Current Topics Reported from All
Quarters.
The number of unemployed printers in
New York is about 600.
The Catholic Young Men’c National
Union will meet in convention at Rich
mond, Va., June 11.
A glass manufactory in Hanover. Ger
many, makes glass which is a close imita
tion of marble, and tables and floor tiles
which are pronounced preferable to marble
on account of their extreme hardness.
, A Chinese Legation will be permanently
established in Madrid. The new Chinese
Consul at Havana will go to Madrid before
proceeding to Cuba, in order to come to
an understanding with Bpain on the coolie
question.
The Greenback people in Ohio are paving
the way for an overwhelming defeat, by
hustling Thurman out of the way, with a
view of running Ewing for the Governor
ship on a Ewing platform.
The Chicago “Times ” says freights are
certainly very cheap, and, with cars offered
for fourth-class freight from Chicago to
Missouri river points at five cents per 100
pounds, shippers can hardly complain. To
the East, rates are also cheap and grain is
still going in that direction at 15 ceuts.
Daring the month of April, the number
of emigrants landed at the port of New
York amounted to 10.9C6. The arrivals
since the beginning of the year far exceed
those of any previous ye»r since 1572.
The United 8tatea produced last year
two-thirds of all the precious metal pro
duct of the world. Her product is gradu
ally increasing, while that of all other
countries is slowly but surely decreasing.
The number of colored emigrants al
ready in Kansas is estimated by Governor
8t. John at 3,000, about two-tird* of whom
are dependent upon the charitable offices j
of those in whose midst they happen to be 1
thrown.
The production of butter and cheese in j
this country is said to be four times greater
in valne than the total yield of our gold
and silver mines, and exceeds that of the
wheat crop. The total cheese export from
Vuis countty to Great Britain for the year j
1378, amounted to 110,000,000 pounds, val- j
ueii at $13 000.000, while butter to the
amount of $14,000,000 was exported.
A nation of nearly fifty millions of peo
ple that can find nothing Vetter to do with
its money than put it into bonds at four ,
per cent., is certainly not, the Bt. Louis
“Btar” thinks, on the high road to pros
perity.
The fires in the United States and Canada
during March numbered 1,299, the losses
being $7,273,200, and the insurance loss
$3,728,509. For the time months ending
March 31 the fires numbered 3,537, with
an aggregate loss of $25,838,500, and an
iusnrance loss of $16,457,100.
DIED.
Eureka, May 19—In the County Hospital, Geo.
Goodmeyer, aged 40 years, a native of Bava
ria.
The funeral will take place this morning, at
II o'clock, from the County Hospital. Irlends
and acquaintances are respectfully invited to
attend.
SPECIAL NOTICES.
Something very nobby in ehlvoet, percales
and calico shirts, just to hand, at the Head
quarters.
Get a roll of choice Gilt-edge butter at
FRANK POUTRICK k CO'S.
Take a look at those nobby Scotch chiveot
shirts. The finest line ever brought to Nevada
has Just been received st
FRANK POUTRICK k CO'S.
Headquarters for Gentlemen’s Outfitting.
Just to band, fifty white costs, for barbers,
waiters snd barkeepers, at 92 each, at the
Headquarters.
FRANK POUTRICK k CO.
8ome very stylish straw and summer hats;
also light-weight office costs. Call and get
prices, at FRANK POUTRICK k CO’S.
NEW~ TO-DAY._
Delinquent Assessment Notice.
Albion mining company — loca
tion of principal place of business, San
Francisco, California ; location of works, Eu
reka District, Eureka Couuty, Nevada.
Notice is hereby given, that at a meeting of
the Board of Directors, held on the 15th day of
May, 1879, an assessment (No. 4) of fifteen (15)
cents per share was levied upon the capital
stock of the corporation, payable immediately
in United States gold coin, to the Secretary, at
the office of the Company, Rooms C and 7, 327
Pine street, Sen Francisco, California.
Any stock upon which this assessment shall
remain unpaid on the twentieth (.0th) day of
June. 1879, will be delinquent, and advertised
for sale at public auction ; and unless payment
is made before, will be sold on THURSDAY,
the tenth (JOth) day of July, 1879, to pay he
delirquent assessment, together with costs of
advertising and expenses of sale. By order of
the Board of Directors.
D. F. VERDENAL, Secretary.
Office—Rooms 6 and 7, 327 Pine street. San
Francisco, California. my20
HORSES MB MULES
FOR SALE I
J HAVE ON HAND TEN HEAD OF GOOD
WORK HORSES AND MULES,
Which I will sell
AT PUBLIC AUCTION,
On Tuesday, May 20th,
In front of Sweeney’s Livery Stable, for cash,
to the highest bidder.
J. B. KEEN, Auctioneer.
Eureka. Mny 15, 1879. myUJ-td* i
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HALL’S SAFES!
IffE CLAIM THAT THEY ARE ARSO
VI LATELY
FIRE AND EURGUR PROOF!
THAT OUH LOCKS
COMBINE MORE SECURITY
Thun any Lock* In Exlalfnee
THAT OUR LOCKS
CANNOT BE PICKED OR OPENED
By burglars or experts (as In the case of other
locks), and we will
PUT FROM $1,000 TO $10,000
Behind them at any time against an equal
amount.
LAMBERT M0LINELLI & CO.,
AGENTS FOR HALL'S SAFES,
»p!3-tf EUREKA, NEVADA.
RUBY HILL OPERA HOUSE.
rjiHIS PROPERTY HAS BEEN MADE THE
COZIEST OPERA HOUSE
In the State, at a large expense, and parties de
sirous of engaging it for Theatrical or other
Entertainment*, can do so by applying at my
store in New Town.
JAMES HAMPTON, Agent.
Ruby Hill, Mty 14, 1879. myl-tf
MRS. EMELIE KOHLER,
FASHIONABLE DRESSMAKER.
Corner of Sheridan Avenue and Clark street.
Late arrival from ban francisco.
Solicits the patronage and acquaintance
of the ladies of Eureka. All work done in the
latest style and most durable manner.
Eureka. Mav a, lh79. my7-lm
FOE SALE.
ONE NO. 8 BUCK COOKING STOVE. IN
eluding pipe and lixtur* h, will be sold at a
bargain. Alao, one Cupboard, Extension Table,
Dish* a, and a full set of Kitchen Utensils, all
aa good as new. For particulars, apply to
W. WILLOUGHBY.
Over Dunkel'a Store.
Eureka, May 15, 1879. mylfl-tf
FIVE PRIVATE DINING ROOMS,
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT, AT THE PARKER
House Restaurant.
MRS. NICK MII.LICH.
Eureka, Arpil 23, 1879. ap23d>t.
NOTICE
18 HEREBY GIVEN, THAT I WILL NOT
be responsible for any woik done, either
by contract or by the day, on the Colorado
mine, situated on the western slope of Pros
pect Mountain, from and after thia date.
JOHN II. ROBERTS.
Prospect Mountain, May 17,1879. uil8-lm*
lost7~
A GOLD LINK VEST CHAIN. A LIBERAL
reward will be paid for its return to
W. H. SWEENEY.
Eureka, May 8. 1879. my9-tf
JOB PKIMTINO OF ALL KINDS A
SPECIALTY at thia office.
WE ARE READY
-FOR
BUSINESS!
FRANK DOUTRICK, Eureka, Neeada. T. R. HUTCHINSON, las Franctaaa.
£3XJOOESSO HR. & TO
D . M AXCEIEilM.
_ •
JJAVING BOUGHT OUT THE BUSINESS OF MR. MANHEIM. WE PROPOSE TO CONTINUE THE BUSINIM Of
General Mereiiandiiing!
At the Old Stand, Two Doors South of the New Postoffice.
VL HATE OX IIAXD THE LARUENT MTOt K OF UEXTS*. VOI'THT AXO CHILDREXMI
CLOTHING
EVER OFFERED IN EUREKA; ALSO
GENTS’ FURNISHING GOODS, HATS, CAPS, EOOTS AND SHOES, SATCHELS, SHAWL STRAPS, ETC.,
And everything pertaining to • firnt-olana Gent* Outfitting U«>u*«.
W> mill nlao carry a full atork of
CROCKERY, FOR FAMILY AND RESTAURANT USE ;
Also Wall Paper, House Lining, Duck, Mattresses, Pillows, Etc., Etc.
Our Grocery Z^egiartment
Will be complete In oil It.iletalla. nu l we will at all time* be able to "apply customer" with
CHOICE FAMILY GROCERIES*
AI Very l.ow figure*.
ffyCall and get prl^e*. N<> trouble to show good a. will b* delivered 'r rr in Fork* and Ruby Rill.
Our aaaistwnta will be the following tveii-known gentlemen: W. J. ..1 i nliMll'K, J. A. MATHEWbON, C. R. ROYCE.
fle«l*ectffe*!ly. Yours,
FRANK DOUTRICK & CO.
Eureka, April JO. 1X19. my.-If
TO THE FRONT AGAIN, AND SINGS,
‘GLORY, GLORY, HALLELUJAH !’
.■■■■■.-*
rpiIE NEW PROPRIETOR OUAItANTEB* Tu THE PEOPLE 0T' FU tlEKA COUNTY THAT
X be will keep constantly on ItuuJ a NLW AND SELECTED STOCK, of
CUSTOM AND READY-MADE
IvtEiW’S, JBO'VS’ AND VOUTH’S
CLOTHING,
Of the finest and most durable fabric* ; also lass selection of
GENTLEMEN’S FURNISHING GOODS,
Hat# and Caps, Boots and Shoes, Hosiery, Trunks, Valises, and Satchels.
We will at all times guarantee a perfect tit. My fixed motto is, “Large Bales and Small
Profits,"
The WHITE HOUSE will strive to retain its widespread reputaUon. Soliciting a »haru of
public patronage.
I am, respectfully,
M. DiLVIDSOKT,
1‘ruprlpfor W kllf IIoiihp Mopp.
Eureka, M»y 2.1879, inS-tf
IMPORTANT TO THE TRADE !
The undersigned Ian* opeuctl n lass Wholesale
m
Liquor, Gigar and Tobacco House
-X3NT TXIE- .
ODD FELLOWS’ BUILDING,
Where be la Ready to COMPETE with au> Nan t'ranelaee
Kaateru Houaea, lu PHICEN and TERIHN.
I alav call the Alteutlou of
3HC OTELS A 1ST 3D FAMILIES
-TO MY WELL ASSORTED STOCK OF
FINE WINES, BRANDIES AND CIGARS!
Please call and Examine the Goods.
Eureka, 8ept. 21,1S7I. MAX OBERFELDER.
JAMES Mt BIRNEY. D. MANHEIlf.
iUcCiR\EV & SilMEI.il,
-DEALERS IX'—
GROCERIES
—ASI>—
GENERAL
MERCHANDISE.
TEM PAHUTE,
LINCOLN CO l' NTT, KIT.
OFFICE OF
D. K5AKHEIW!
No. 20 fiHUMunu* Mrwl, Mu !>»■•
riMto. myll-tf
Family Grocery
—Any—
VEGETABLE STORE.
M. L GRECOVICH.
N'EXT TO THE PEOPLE'S MARKET, WILL
keep constantly on baud all kind* of
Vegetables,
Fruit, Fish,
Eggs and
Poultry,
I And In fact, everything generally found in •
j ftret family market.
! Eureka, April 1, 187U. >l tf
Pioneer Barber Shop and Bath House,
North Main 8treet. Eureka.
fflHK UNDERSIGNED, HAVING OPINED
1 the above eatahliabmeut, offer* hi* P*0*
feasioual service* to *11 who desire a
phyMiogtioiuical hair-cut, or an ecstatic *n*ve,
IlHir 4'uttiuir- 50 t ent*. WittWP0**
lug:, 50 c'oiitn.
gfl Connected with the ‘‘■tab
Hahiueut are several neat *na
, elegant Ball* Room*, whir#
V 4*ATH« Vth« moat desirable Hot or
! Cold bathe can bo hail at all times.
II AT If M, 50 I1NT8.
A share of nubile patronage ia solicited.
JAMES M M MOODY. Proprietor-^
THEY SAID HE COULD HOT DOW
What Will They Say Now ?
rpABT.K F1UTT. FOUR CANS FOR Hi
1 KIve-ponnd can* of Lard, 75 cents;
Ten-pound cans of Lard, $1 50;
Apples, per Im»x, f'J 50;
(Ult-rdge Butter, per roll, 75 emits;
Will AD a MKcent Pickle Bottle for *25 cent*.
Everything else in proportion—Wine vine*
gar. Maple Sugar, Limberger Cheese, Holl*n«
Herring, etc., at the
LITTLE STORE AROUND THE CORNER.
Eureka, May 14, 1H79. n,yl5^f_
Assignees’ Notice.
IJKRSONfl INDFBTE1) TO THF. VNI'KR;
signed are notified tlmt settlement or » »
demands must he made before May ‘2<id, I1’* •
or legal proceedings will he commenced.
M. R. CHAMBLIN,
M. B. BARTLETT,
Assignee* of D. B. IMMEL.
Eureka, May 14.1871. “T18 _
Notice of Dissolution.
The copartnership heretofore
saa.'arxaafflsfeA
been dlMolved bjr mu«u.l COMM* ,x
F. J dCHKEIDW
Eurrt». AprU JO. mvls

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