OCR Interpretation


Eureka daily sentinel. [volume] (Eureka, Nev.) 1871-1887, October 01, 1879, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of Nevada Las Vegas University Libraries

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84022044/1879-10-01/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

tirureka IBailn Sentinel.
WEDNESDAY, : ; : OCTOBER 1, 1879
THE KXAIIXER 09 KEAR9ET.
There it no paper on this coast that
knows the true inwardness of Denis Kear
ney better than the Examiner. it hss
lately given him a moat thorough scourg
ing for his conduct in the Grant business
We have not spice for the whole article, but
we may furnish a few specimen bricks.
The sentiment, too, suits us. The Exami
ner i* not too severe on the sand lot agita
tor. It first pok< s fun at the cowardice
which sent him to “the Springs,’’and then
pitches into him in the subjoined sublimely
rigorous style:
Did he go to soften his dainty hands in
the refining waters of sulphurous quality;
or to lave his tender skin in the soothing
and softening baths iu which fairest forma
of beauty delight to sport? Or. was his
powerful intellect so tired from the pro
digious brain-work be had performed in
memorizing the stuff bis prompters pre
pared for him to blather out at sand-lot
meetings and about the country during
the campaign, that h** must needs givo it a
Test at the Springs? The “curled darling”
—whose hair is like bristles—should be
particularly watchful, lest his frail condi
tion m glit unfit him to return to his dray.
His mighty mind may be unequal to the
ta*k of shoveling manure, if he shall not
fin 1 in the waters he has sought the recu
peration whie i hisprofouurl deli iterations—
aa to just bow he should construct the
effigy of General Grant in order to hang
and burn it to the best advantage -must
require. It is painful to contemplate the
decay of that powerful frame of his once
•o robust as • to make him a fleet runner—
as he was at Santa Ana; and now so very,
very far gone toward the lowest living level
that he can only drag it to the Palace
Hotel, and there, like a spurned beggar or
•courged menial, implore the man he threat
ened to hang and burn in effigy for only so
much as admission to his presence, so that
he might then prostrate himself, to be
kicked, and also to lick the hoot with
which the kick was administered—as Rus
sian aei'fs were made to prostrate them
selves after a severe lashing of the terrible
knout, at the feet of the master who had
ordered and witnessed the punishment,
aud to kiss his boo’s and thank him for his
mercy in sparing them from worse. Gen.
Grant declined even to honor him with a
kick 1 And now, what will he say about it
to-morrow at the sand-lot ?
Denis Kearney a leaner or tne working
classes! Great God ! They are mainly
Irish—the bravest fighting race in the
world; the most generous to the needy ;
the most devoted to those they honor and
love I It is wretched and malignant scan
dal on them to say that they have for a
leader a coward, an ingrate, a traitor, and
a sneaking car, as Kearney is. They will
nobly vindicate themselves from the fcul
aspersion. They believed him honest and
they trusted him. They knew he was poor
and they helped him. They thought he
was brave and they rallied to him. They
long forgave his crooked ways. They in
dnlged him oven in his profanity and par
doned bis blasphemy. But they have at
last discovered the utter infamy of bis nv
* ture, and they will do with him as their
hoiy patron Haint did with the serpents
and reptiles in the beautiful Isle thev love
with such undying devotion. He is un
worthy of them, and now they know it.
They will no longer tolerate him. He
has deceived them. He has betrayed them.
He is a traitor to their cause. He is the
tool of the monopolists h ■ professes to op
pose. Unless he believed General Grant
ought 11 have been hanged and burned in
effigy, three weeks ago, he ought to have
refra ned from his villainous threat. Gen
eral Grant is nu better now than be was
then—no different in any way. Whv, then,
did Deuis Kearney go twice, on Thursday
of this week to the Palace Hotel, beg
ging—like a hungry lionud whininglv begs
for a bone—to be allowed the liouor of see
ing him ? He should tell the crowd at the
land lot why he did this. Let him do so
to-morrow. If he dues not, their course
and their duty to themselves is very clear.
Denis Kearney must go t
A PREDICTION.
The Helena (Montana) Independent pre
dicts that General Grant will be the Re
publican nominee for the Presidency. That
journal aays he is clearly in the hands of
his friends, which mean* that he is anxious
to receive the nomination. A leading Re
publican. just up from San Franoisco, says
it is no secret among party men that Grant
is figuriug for a third term. He is being
well groomed by wily politicians, and the
present boom is to be kept up throughout
the country. Ostensibly non-partisan, but
it is nevertheless the programme of the
inside third-termers. The Independent
says :
We are neither a prophet, nor the son of
a prophet, but we venture the prediction
that Grant will be the Republican nominee
for President. He wes never in better
health, and is too active and vigorous a
man to be shelved. He bat been too long
in the midst of the glere and splendor of
public life to retire oontentedly to the *e
elusion of private station. He has none of
those retouroes— the result of mental cul
ture—which would bring to such retire
ment the solace of philosophy. He will
not only visit all the Pacific States, but we
shall not be surprised to find hint visiting
the leading States of the East prior to the
meeting of the Republican Convention.
The Grant managera are playing their
cards well. They had pnahed their man a
little too fast and discovered their error.
He was becoming a mark for partisan criti
cism, and had he arrived at San Francisco
when first onntemplated, his reception
would have b#"n purely e partisan affair.
Henoe it wae necessary to have it under
stood that he did not want to be President,
and thus disarm criticism and allay preju
dice. In this way they would secure for
him a generous welcome—such a welcome
aa would naturally be accorded to a distin
guished American who had retired from
. the arena of politics. When the country
has been dazzled by these enthusiastic and
splendid reoeptious. the whole will doubt
less be crowned at last by the nomination
of the Republican Convention for a third
Presidential term.
Is his speech in Lawrence, on the occa
sion of twenty-fifth anniversary of Kansas,
Colonel Forney said: “The South is full of
wealth, genius, eloquence and invention.
The mighty elements that helped to make
and fire the Revolution are not dead.
Harness these elements to progress; in
spire them with Jeffersonian liberty, and
before the Nineteenth Century closes its
doors, the old Southern States will be
abreast of the new Western Republics, and
the next silver wedding of Kansas will find
Texas divided into four empires, each as
grand and potential as Kansas is at present,
and from the Potomac to the Itio Orande
an atbletio liberty as stroug as that of
Massachusetts and Pennsylvania to day."
It is rather dangerous in Indiana for a
church member to express in open meeting
his readiness to receive the angel Death.
Elisha Grimes attended a prayer meeting
at Little York reoently, and while in a state
of religious excitement made the remark
that be was prepared to die. A few minutes
afterward George Jones called him outside
the building and slew him with a knife.
No motive has bem discovered for the
murder, and it is conjeotured that Jones,
having a keen sense of humor, thought
that it wonld be a good joke to kill Grimes
while be was in a state of perfect sanctifi
cation. This may be called broad. West
ern burner.
In an article on the Cosmopolitan char
acter of Ban Francisco, the Call says : S in
Francisco is the moat cosmopolitan of
American cities. Its population has a
larger proportion of foreign-born residents
than even New York, which comes next in
order. It is pleasant to note that these
foreign-born residents enter with as much
enthusiasm as Americans in welcoming
General Grant. Not only did individual
foreigners decorate their r» sidences and
places of busiiKBH. 1mt societies comp- s d
of foreign born residents joined in the
procession. They were French- EiijdUh,
Iri-h. German. Scotch, Russian. Spanish,
Italian. Scandinavian. Prrtngnese and per
haps other nationalities in the parade con
ceived in honor of the city’s guesi.
The Democrats and Workingmen, if they
unite, will be able to organize the Califor
nia Assembly. All the Workingmen are
said to be inclined to fuse, their former
political leanings having her n Democratic.
The Democra 8 and Workingmen acting
together will have a majority of four votes
in the Assembly.
The colored voters in St. Louis have re
solved that they will not vote the Republi
can ticket any longer unless they are given
a share of the offices in proportion to their
voting strength. The color line is strength
ening.
The boys who “fought mit Sigel’’ are
informed that the General is (diting a new
German Republican paper in Newark, New
Jersey.
EASTE RN NEWS.
BY TELEGRAPH.
| SPECIAL TO THE EUREKA DAILY SENTINEL. I
No Strike Contemplated in St. Louis.
ANOTHER CHINESE HARANGUE.
More Scan. .Hag. from Moral New
England.
' sst. L«oui3, September au.
The report about a general strike of
trade Unions, so far as that locality is con
cerned, one writer says: I have to-day
had a lenghty interview with the leading
men in the various trade Unions and they
all say a strike is not dreamed of at pre-ent.
More mep are now at work here in the
iron mills than have been for a number of
years, and manufactories, which have been
idle since 1873, are not only at work but
crowded with orders. There is talk of a
still further increase of the iron rates to
three and two-tenth cents or three and
three-tenth cents per pound, in view of the
immense quantity of business being done.
A Bright Rnaiiies* Outlook.
New York, September 30.
The Tribune says the volume of business
now being done is enormous. The ex
changes at the city for four weeks ending
September 27th have amounted to $2,082.
233,342 against $1,482,618 577 for corre
sponding weeks last year. True, a consid
erable part of the increase of $700,000,000
in payments has been due to gr eater trans
actions in stocks. The number of shares
sold during four weeks have b^en 6,208 -
425, against 2 903.950 in 1878, but a re
markably large proportion of these trans
actions was in low-priced stocks. This
year, the Commercial Bulletin nave, the
trade aspect throughout the country, taken
as & whole, could scarcely be more encour
aging than at pre-ent, crediting the te-ti
mony of our commercial exchanges which
are amply corroborated by personal assur
ances from those who have had ample op
portunities for observation. In our own
markets the past week was characterized
by satisfactory activity in almost every line
of business, with unusual excitement at
f ines in breadstuffs and provisions for ex
port trade.
Another Chinese llnraaigue.
New York, September 30.
The Tribune, in discussing the Chinese
question, says: The nation is under con
tract thut California shall allow the Chi
nese all the privileges which English, Irish,
French or German immigrants enjoy. A
renewal of the discussion in Congress at
an early day. and under conditions some
what new. is strongly foreshadowed. The
efforts made in Congress resulted in a
recommendation that the State Depart
ment should procure u modification of the
treaty, hut wliat progress has been made in
any such endeavor may not be fully known.
It is fortunate for the g* neral interests of
the whole country that the subject must
come before Congress for final decision,
for only through this can due considera
tion he had of the advantages obtainable
by commerce which this treaty authorizes.
The trade with China as well as Justice to
John will doubtless claim a hearing.
More Kean. Mar:.
Hartford, September 30.
An important divorce case comes up to
morrow and will probably attract more
attention in this part of the State than any
other similar case for many years, because
of the position of the parties in the petition.
They are Mrs. Mary A. Walker, who is
the daughter of the late K* v. I)r. Spring
of East Hartford, and the defendant is
Rev. J. B. R. Walker. The wife’s charges
are cruelty and immorality. Ex-Governor
Hubbard is her counsel.
No “Million* In It.”
New York, September 30.
The suit for absolute divorce from her
husband, brought by Mrs. John T. Ray
mond, was granted yesterday in half-an
hour after the proceedings began. Al
though Raymond put in no defense, he is
said to be very indignant at the manner in
which the affair was disposed of. and is es
pecially angry with ex-Judge Troy, counsel
for Mrs. Raymond.
Thurlow Weed'* Advice.
New York, September 30.
The Tribune publishes a letter from Thur
low Weed, advising the anti-Cornell Re
publicans to vote a straight ticket. The
j Tribune, though affecting to sneer at the
“youthful seratchers.” betrays not a little
uneasiness regarding the movement which
is evidently quietly spreading.
Grant'* Movement*.
Chicago, September 30.
General Sherman has received a tele
gram from General Gi ant stating that his
engagements will not permit his presence
here earlier than November 13th. a week
later than the da»e heretofore fixed. The
reunion of the Army of the Tennessee will
be postponed accordingly.
Yellow Fever Reports.
Memphis, September 30.
Ten more cases have been reported to
day, six deaths have occurred.
FOREIGN NEWS.
Isfeoial ro the echeka daily sentinel. |
AMIrlail Irrluuil—l*ro*|>cctlve I.hiiiI
Trouble*—The Aftflinu War.
Londox. September 30.
The Times on the discouraging effects of
Parnell’s policy says : It would become
really formidable ouly if it should extend
all over Ireland. The Pall Mall Gazette con
cedes that tlie compliant*! of the Irish
teusut farmers are just aud genuine; that
they are for the moment unable to pay
their reut. and they believe in their right
to remain on the land in anv event. They
are freeh from the exhortation* of the tm *t
popular politician in Ireland, Parnell, and
will stick to their homeaieads at wdiatever
coat. If a general refusal to pav reut is
followed bv wholesale eviction, this again
will almost certainly be followed hv a series
of agrarian murders and unless the Irish
Fxeeuiive i* piepsred to support the land
lords, by maisures amounting to little le-e
loan the military ooeupatiuu of a large part '
of the eountrv. the landlords will have to j
choose between virtually conceding the
tenants to 50 years of tenure and giving
the signal for An outbreak of something
hardly di-’ingnishablc from civil war. The
anti-rent agitation is only one among other
symptoms of the gen ral unrest of Ireland, j
For the moment it is the most urgent, but
even if the worst pinch of agrari n distress
was relieved bv universal redemption of ;
rent, there would stiil le much disquiet,
as in the condition of the country the en
thusiasm by which Parnell progress has
l»een attend' d has iutimb ly weaken* ** '*'r
hands of the more moderate home rnl»T§
and embolden# d the ultras, and among its ‘
first reunite was the somewhat precipitate j
proposal to assemble a National Conven
tion. The fall of this parti ular project |
is at present uncertain, but the agitation
upon which the more violent section of the
home rub rs have entered "ill in one shape
or another produce its inevitable r»»ult
upon the party generally. The troublous
prospect in Ireland i** not really affected
by the success or failure of any given
scheme for organizing the pressure upon
the Government. The present temper of
the Irish people and their labor concerns
ns much more seriously than any particu
lar proposal for its manifestation, and
while this temper remains what it is—
semi-seditious among the people and reck
lessly incendiary among the loaders—the
situation must he a grave one. whether the i
convention ever meets or not. The old j
statute which prohibi'ed conventions in ;
Ireland has been repealed.
Simla. September 30.
A telegram from Shut' rgarden of the i
27th says General Roberts lutt arrived
there. His party was fired at by a large
body of Mon*; Is near Jogothana. and five
Sikhs were killed. The Mongols were re- j
pulsed with l«>ss.
The latest news from Cabnl states that
all is quiet there. Dakka was occupied
without opposition on the 26th. News
from Mandalay to the 22d reports all quiet
there.
PACIFIC COAST.
[SPECIAL TO THE EURKKA DAILY SENTINEL. 1
fAUFOUMA.
Ilanli orCali fornix—A Trifling I>1*
covery-Oraiil oflT lor the lo^eiu*
ite.
San Francisco, September 30.
The United States steamer Tuscarora, it
has been reported, is to leave this port for
Mszatlan on Thursday next. Her mission
is undoubtedly to look into the matter of
the arrest of Captain Metzger, of the
steamer Newborn.
A certificate of the diminution of the
capital stock of the Bank of California
from $5,000,000, divided into50.000 shares,
to $3,000,000, divided into 30,000 shares,
has been filed with the County Court.
The certificate sfat< s that the diminution
is by consent of a two-thirds majority of
the stockholders.
An accession to the estate of the late
Mark Hopkins has come to light. About a
month ago C. P. Huntington, while here,
causually mentioned that he had in his
possession a lot of United Stat s bonds ag
gregating between $2,000,000 and $3,000,
000 which lie purchased sometime- ago at
the request of the d ceased, lie had sup
posed that they were included in the in
ventory of the estate, in which he was mis
taken, such a small item having been
overlook' d by the executors of the estate.
They will now be added to the inventory.
General Grant and party left by speci il
car for Stockton this morning, thence will
proceed to Yosemite.
THE P1HI.H Pl'LSE.
Comment* of tl»*- Pre*w on Live
Subject*.
SUICIDE.
From the Virginia Chronicle.
There are few cftiicidcs in savage life,
where the desire* are few; and suicide i* in
one sense a penalty for the rapid progress
of society. While there is neither disgrace
or responsibility attaching to the suicide
of a man unhinged in mind, little sym
pathy is due him who takes this way to es
cape his trials.
BACK TO FIRST PRINCIPLES.
From the Sacramento Bee.
At the carnival hall in San Francisco a
prize was given for the best-formed woman,
and the connoisseurs of shape examined
the good points of the competitors as they
would have examined those of prize cattle.
Civilization and society are going hack to
the fig leaf. It will be a great saviug in
bills when they arrive there.
what it shows.
From the Dally Examiner.
Even way ofl ia California the monopoly
organs are laboring in unison with Jay
G<»uld’s “Democratic,” so call'd New
York organ to make it appear, in advance,
that the election of Bol-inson doe* not in
dicate popular favor for Samuel J. Tilden.
All these dfun-nstrations ure only serving
to*make it appear plainer than ever, to the
most obtuse citizen, that the man whom
the monopolists do most hate and fear is
tiamuel J. Tilden.
A STRIKING EVENT.
From the Dally Exchange.
There is nothing more striking in con
nection with the observance of the Hebrew
New Year than the change that the last clay
of the religious week makes in every busi
ness street. The astonishing number of
closed stores that meet the eye in every di
rection give a good idea of the immense
influence wielded in business circles by the
Hebrew merchants arid tradesmen of Han
Francisco, and of the completeness with
which they have monopolized certain
branches—notably the clothing, furnish
ing and fancy retail trade*, while almost
every department of wholesale business
seems to be largely under their control.
BAGEBRIB1I SAMPLES.
Vieiun ol Iii(crest Culled from Ntnte
Excliniuen.
Tuscarora Good Templars aro to be re
organized.
Chickens and sagehena are plentiful
around Tuscarora.
Tuscarora wants anew hall, and the pro
priety of building one is agitated.
Carson complains of an influx of vaga
bonds and petty-larceny thieves.
There are at present 250 workmen on the
pay-roll at the Union shalt, at Virginia
City.
Nevada continues to contribute largely
to the demaud for fat beef cattle in San
Francisco.
The SiUer State says that a great many
tramps are now going w< st. They are hur
rying uway from Baltic Mountain, where
men are wanted.
The Enterprise states that there lias
never been a time in the history of the
Comstock when there were in progress so
many big works a-* ar>- now to be seen out
on the new front of the lode.
Glenn Crutcher, a nephew of Dr. Glenn,
has charge of the cattle business of Gh nn
A: Crutcher, and is one of the cattle lords
of Nevada. Tin ir bauds are running over
the whole of the northern part of Hum
boldt county,
HIANT CUPPIkUB.
3T«*ww Note* Glriiueil from Various
NuurccM.
Eleven men and one boy are imprisoned
in Sun Francisco, charged with murder.
The Sacramento rrver becomes more
shallow each year, ami only flat-bottomed
boats of light draft < an be navigated on it
hereafter.
The Southern Californian wishes to have ''
a beet root sugar manufactory established I
at Han Luis Obispo. It is now pretty well I
understood that making sugar from beets j
bus not been very successful in California,
□or in any other State of the Union.
Kalloch is getting well, and announces
his intention to «11« nd ti e Baptist Confer
ence which meets in Oakland on (be 6th of i
UctoLsr.
A proposition to form a new Mining
Board in New York is being agitated in
Wail street. A number of old California
speculators favor the movement, among
whom are Jim Keene. J. P. Jones, m. M.
Lent, Jack Mahoney. Jack Wattles. C. C.
Kenney and Harry Logan, well-known
brokers of the old board, who are said to
be in the move.
Grape growers iu Nevada county, Cal.,
say there is more money in gtap«s to man
ufacture them into wine at twenty the
'****» ts a gallon than to cure and market
th« m as raisins.
■ ♦ •
The Bodia News has been indicted for
lil e! by the Grand Jury of Mono county.
Its offer is Home severe stricture* on the
Board of Supervisors of that county.
Monclar. an eminent Fr* neh agricultur
ist. propose* to feed ca’tle, sh*ep and pig*
on proverub r ront iining savory heibs, to
give flavor to the flesh.
_
Virginia, September 25—V i e of Pat. Shea, a
s<>n.
Virginia, September 27—Wife of Wm. O'Don
nell, a son.
MED.
Gold Hill, September 28— Rose Boyle, a native
of County Antrim. Ireland, aged 5 years.
Virginia, September 26—Georgo W. Lee, a na
tive.! New York, aged 58 years.
Winnemncca, September 29—Commodore P.
Drain. a_ed 31 years.
SPECIAL NOTICES.
FIXE JEWELRY!
SELLING OFF AT COST I I
THE SPLENDID STOCK OF
Fine Diamonds, Wnleliea, Jewelry,
Silver-ware and Hocks,
Is offered by Mr. P. Stelor at last, as he
must make room for the now stock of goods
for the Holidays. He will sell at COST
PRICES for the next thirty days to come, and
for cash only.
Please call and examine the goods and prices,
and convince yourselves that the above is no
humbug.
P. STELER,
Main Street, two doors south of the White Pine
County Bank. ocl-lm
llow It I* Done.
The first object in life with the American
people is to “ get rich;”- the second bow to re
gain good health. The first can bti obtained by
energy, honesty and saving ; the second (good
health) by using G&eitn'h August Flower.
Should you lie a despondent sufferer iroiu any of
the effects of Dyspepsia. Liver Complaint. In
digestion. etc., such ns Sick Headache. Palpita
tion of the Heart, Sour S tom neb. Habitual Cos
tivencss. Dizziness of the 1L ad. Nervous Pr<m
tration. Low Spirits, etc., y »u need not suffer
another day. Two doses of August Flow kb
will relieve you at once. Sample Dottles 10
cents Degulnr size 75 cents Positively sold
by all first-class druggists in the United States
Wall Papers! V.all Palters! Great
Iteiliietiosi in I*rice*!
W. P. Haskell is receiving a Urge lot of the
latest siyle* of Wall Paper and Borders, and
has put down prices within the reach of all.
Gilts, from 50 cents to f 1 00.
Satins, 25 cents.
Blanks 12H cents to 20 cents. jyl3
NEW TO DAY.
List of Unclaimed Letters
I REMAINING IN THE POSTOFFICE AT
V t.ur*ka, Nev. on the 30th day of Septem
ber, 1870. Persons calling for any of these
letters, will please say, “Advertised October
Lailiea* List:
li. rtrow -Mrs u
Compton .Mrs G M
b loyd Camilla
Gt*or«e Mrs
Harris Hester E
Hankins Mrs L E
Jonlen E H
Manoney airs came
Man**- lira Win
NVwbur^ Marthy—3
Nulty Mrw B
Koaencraua Nellie
IUlry Mr* Katie—3
Taylor Mr* L B—3
Geatleiueai’N LUi:
Abraham K
A> keer Anton
Biillurgeon A
Hell WLa
Baxter J H
Bunks Mont
Bird Chas
Burkett W S
Butler Jno
Boyce James
Bonnier L>
Burllings Wm*
Burcki Jacob
Boy sen Chi it
Bohaiumau M
Bulla Jno
Br >vvn A F
Brushuns Geo L
Calderwuod G A
Cutaway James
Cupraru C o us
Cruuinin Thug J
Caffrey Janus
B.*rrik H.E
Bunn Wm
Doiuus J D
Dibber L F
Devine Thus
Deluine A
Evans Joh
Ell wood James
Ely Merrick
Entry Win
Elliott C B
Evans D L
Elagin L
Fulton Wm H
Fior&n Augusta—2
Gauuou W
Gribble James
Geary Chas
Griswold F 8—2
Harrison Thos
Hagen Lars
Hamilton H M
Hamilton Dock
Hopkins Gto It
Johnson Alexander—2
Jacoby J
Kelley Jeo J
Kennedy T B
Kane J umea
Kean J uo A
Lay deli C’haa
Lee J u«
M-thews Wm
Melano J<>«
Meister Jo*
Matherson .1
Manning A Duck
Ml Itch F A
Moras* a
McLeod K A
M> M um John
M. Kay Hugh
Mi-. end J D
Owen* James
Pow- r M
Powell Wm
Powell George
Boganti D
Sa w tell A L
Shephard W H
Shipley W M
Shook Wm F
Spring! A
Smith E
Smith G H
Smith K M
Strom Y M
Stevens Mr
Stin-kenhulz B
Spinks E L
Thomas J
Twisa M
Tnorseu G
Thompson N H
Wills M L
Wright F A
Wilson A
Warncke Cha*
Wheeler M P
Z ittman Mr
Z-belt M
l omjtu UNI:
Persons calling for any of these Utters frill
please say, “ Foreign, Advertised."
Smith A M
Hath Thus—‘2
O'Leary T
McKenzie Andrew
McMulanim Catherine
Mob be c»t o
Hakeuaru M
Hart lira II
Fueler Jno
ocl-lt
r ollis JuO
I)«y Wiu
Dotta A
Copland Thoa
Carr Kobt
Homan S
Thorosan O E
Wat era Kobt
Kobiuaon Jno
JVM. J. SMITH. P. M.
TO THE LADIES OF EUREKA.
MRS. C. CRAVEN,
Fashionable dressmaker, for.
xueriy from San Frauciaco, Uun resumed
business
On Buel street, opposite tlie Leader
office,
Where she •would respectfully solicit their
putrouage.
A PERFECT FIT AND SUPERIOR WORK
WARRANTED.
Eureka. S«pt 30, 1870. ocl-lm
Attention, Nob Hill, No. 5.
'I'HERE WILL BE A REGULAR MONTHLY
I uu-etiuu of Nub Hill Hose Company, No S,
tube held at the Company’s H *ee House, on
FRIDAY EVENING. (Ictober 3 I. at 7 H o’clock.
A Full attendance o. the members la requested.
By order of
O. J. KCANLAND. President.
L*i:ni.:cr Molise-m, Secretary.
Fares,. Sept ..iber 30. IkTli ocl-td
\iri3 HAVE JUST RECEIVED THE LAP.O
’’’ EST AND FINEST ASSORTMENT OF
LADIES’ TRIMMED HATS. JOL’VIN’S KID
GLOVES, RUCH1NO, FLOWERS, FANS.
SKIRT PI,EATINGS, ETC.. THAT HAS EVER
BEEN BROUGHT TO THIS MARKET.
THESE GOODS WERE SELECTED EX
PRESSLY FOB THOSE WISHING TO AT
TiND THE COMING BALL.
'IIIYLIIM A I IIAMILIX.
Eureka, bept. 3*. 137e, ,39-31
DBAWIN6 TO A CLOSE!
Wills, Nev., September 28th, 1879.
Gabriel Cony, Eh^., Eureka—Dear Sir: Have favorable news from Washington
Territory. Close out by all means; sell at any sacrifice. Have positive information
as to route. Will secure location, but want you on the ground as soon as possible.
REDUCE PRICES AND SELL QUICK. Try and dispose of fixtures. Keep me
advised as you progress. Yours, etc.,
E. H. GRISWOLD.
IN CONFORMITY WITH THE ABOYE INSTRUCTIONS, I II AYE
male still further
REDUCTIONS IN PRICES,
And now offer a Splendid and Elegant Stock of
Dry Goods, Clothing, Furnishing Goods,
Fancy Goods, Millinery, Boots and Shoes, Etc.,'
-AT
MARVELOUS LOW PRICES!
We mean business. Come and satisfy yourself. Such opportunities to ascure bargain*
are not often offered.
GABRIEL COHN, Agent.
Eureka, September SO, 1879. ocl-tf
CRAND OPEN INC!
■WE MA.WE JUST OPENED
THE! FINEST STORE
In XevaUn, Kith tlie intention of establiiliiny: the name, fiune aud gane
THE bazaar:
Throughout the State ax the place where EVERYBODY 18 TREATED ALIKE, whether ho
buya one dollar’s worth or one hundred dollars’ worth.
Our Stock is all New and Fresh!
And with our facilities for buying, We can Defy 4'oiii|»etItlon ! We respectfully solicit
a portion of your patronage, aud shall always endeavor, by courtesy aud fair dealing, to
convince the public that they
CAN SAVE AT LEAST THIRTY PER CENT.
By giving us a call. We do not consider it trouble to show our goods, as we are positive that
OUR STOCK OF GENTS’, YOUTH’S AND BOYS’
CLOTHING,
BOOTS AND SHOES, HATS AND CAPS,
-A.3STID FURNISHING GOODS,
Cannot be excelled even in Ban Frauciaco. Call, and take a look at the
CLOTHINC BAZAAR!
NEXT DOOR TO PAXTON A CO’S BANK.
JACOB COHN, MANAGER.
Eureka, August 90, 1879. auOO-tf
White House
CLOTHING EMPORIUM!
H3 1ST LARQB D !
J UST RECEIVED, THE LARGEST AND THE MOST FASHIONABLE STOCK O
IS^EEIsT’S, BO"V S* AJSTJD YOUTH’S
NINE CLOTHING
And FURNISHING GOODS!
%r uk will sor uc im»euaoi.D by asy ojrt:.-«
M. DAVIDSON, Proprietor.
Enrekl. Anitn.t a. 187». .u».U
GRAND OPENING
—or TBS—
Jewel ry
-AND
Fancy Goods
BTO n. 33 ,
Next Door to Lautcnsehlater'i Corner.
MY STOCK OF
FINE JEWELRY
Watches,
Chains,
Diamonds,
Clocks,
SILVERWARE & FANCY COODS
In the most complete ever brought to Eureka.
Tti« Assortment is Immense,
The tiootls are New,
Aud tits Latest Myles.
The public are cordially invited to call
aud eaaiuin* my goods and prlcea aud couvluc#
themselves that the cheapest aud beat of good*
lu iny liue lu Eureka are aold by
ABF MUOIKH,
Neat door to Lautenachlager'a Corner,
•21-tf Main atreet, Eureka. |
To Whom It May Concern.
1IIAVF. A I. ARC N I'M HER OF ACCOUNTS I
still due to me in Eureka, aud «h I have no 1
further business here, I have placed said ac
counts In the hands ot Judge Atwood, at the
Justice'* C- urt, who will < ommence suit for
the colieetiou of said lulls, unleas paid pre
vioue to October 1, ISTy.
A. HERWIN,
I at# of the White House.
Eureka, kept. 29, l9\9. Mil-1 w
RACES! RACES!!
rpHE CHERRY CREEK JOCKEY CLUB OF
JL F. R the following Purse*, amounting to
$2,650, for tli* following racea, to cotue off on
the
13th, llth and 15th of November, 1879.
Tliuraday, November 18th.
FIRST RACE—Purse, $500; inlle beat*; free
for ell. First horse to receive $350; eecoud
horse to receive $160.
SECOND RACE—Purse. $230; helf-ratle dash;
free for all two-year-olds. First horse io re
ceive $175; second horse to receive $73.
THIRD RACE—Purse, $250: trotting race,
mile heats, 3 sud 5 ; free for ell double teems.
First train to receive $175: aecond team to re
ceive $75.
Necoud Day—Friday, 14tb.
FOURTH RACE—Purse, $260; one mile dash;
free for all. First horse to receive $175; eecoud
horse to receive $75.
FIFTH RACE-Puree, $100; half-mile dash;
for all two-year-olds in Cherry Creek district.
SIXTH RACE—Purae. $300; three-quarter
mile dash; fur three-vear-olda east of Reuo.
First horse to receive {2IU: second horse to re
ceive $90.
Third Day—Saturday. 15th.
SEVENTH RACE— Purae, $200; quarter-intl*
dash; free for all. First horse to receive $140;
second horse to receive $60.
EIGHTH RACE — Purse, $300 ; half-mile
heals; free for all. First horse to receive $210;
st cond horse to receive $90
NINTH RACE—Purse, $50 (special); to be
run for bv Pop, Nellie. Jeff aud Benule.
TENTH RACE—Purse, $400 ; one mile and a
half dash; free for all. First horse to receive
$28*>; second horse to receive $120.
EL EVENT • RACE -Purse, $50; helf-mile
dash; free for ell saddle horse*. First bores
to receive $35; second horse to receive $18.
1. Entries to close the uight before each race.
2. All races require four or more to enter aud
three or more to start.
3. Entrance fee, 20 per cent, of the purae.
4. The rules of the Pacific Blood Horae Asso
ciation will govern running races.
O. H. GREY, President.
DII. J. TUFFORD. Vic# President.
PAUL MITCHELL. Treasurer.
■23-td ED. COWLEY. Secretary.
N. THORSON,
AGENT rOR THE CELEBRATED
Tailoring Establishments
-OF—
H. STEIL ANO CARMANY £ CRQSETT.
OF SAN FRAN0180O,
MAY BE FOUND AT THE JACRSON
IluuSE for a few days, end will tab#
orders for
GENTLEMEN'S CLOTHING AND UNDERWEAN.
He baa samples of all the new style*, which
he would be pleased to have the gents of Eu
reka call aud eaaiuiiie
Km aha, ftepi.44. U7tf.
_PBY goods and clothing.
0. DUNKEL & CO.,
DEALERS IS
DKY GOODS!
CLOTHING!
BOOTS AND SHOES!
Hat*. Capa. Fancy Gooda and Furnlahtnc n,
of every deacription and of the laicalpatterM*
B«w Uooda <ouala.ui. Arriving
GIVE THEM A CALL.
Toiucr of Main A Clark klreo,.
Eureka. July H, 1879,
NEW GOODS!
-AT
OUR STOCK FOB THIS SEASON si’k.
puua uiythlcg we U,ve y,(
V-A-IjXJE,
STYJLiE, and
■V ARIETY_
MILLINEKY,
DRESS GOODS,
HOSIERY AND GLOYE8.
Elegint Camel’s ntlr Cloak* and Dolmans.
Ladles' Underwear a specialty.
■P"Don't forget the place,
MACLAREN k CO
Opposite the Odd Fellow a Hall
Eureka, June 3, 1879. ji4-tf
__ DRtY.S AND MEDICINES.
J.F.SCHNEIOER
Has Again Opened His
6 DRW STORE,®
At the Old Ntaiid on Mniu Street,
Second door north of Joe Mtndea’ Saloon,
£ AM PREPARED TO PUT UP
PHYSICIANS' PRESCRIPTIONS,
AND ORDERS FUR
Drugs and Medicines,
At all hours of the day or night.
I also have a full line of
PERFUMERY,
Toilet Article*, llnlr Brushes, Tooth
Drushea, Noll Brushes, Etc.,
And in fact everything usually found In a first*
class Drug Store.
F. J. SCHNFIDKR.
Eureka. May 24. 1879. mjift-tf
GERMAN BRIG STORE,
Ko. 09 Main Street, south of Turner House.
KEEPB A FULL ASSORTMENT OF®
all kinds of Forelgu and Domestic WX
DRUGS AND CHEMICALS,
PATENT MEDICINES,
TOILET ARTICLES. FANCY ARTICLES.
And everything else usually to be found in a
flret'Claaa Drug Store.
Plijilelana' Proscription* C*refUlt/
(oui|)OUii<leU.
DR. E THIELE. Proprietor.
Eureka, July 28. 1879. jfftl tf
DANCING SCHOOL.
PROF. ANTOZKE DUVAL'S
INSTRUCTION IN DANCING WILL COM
ME.VCK uu
Wednesday, the 1st of October
-AT
EUREKA OPERA HOUSE
THE CHARGE FOR A TERM OF TWELVE
LESSONS WILL BE t
Far out (itnllcnau.910
For on# Latly. •
For out Child. 0
Tht regular daya for tuition will be
Tuesday, Thursday & Saturday,
But the Flrat Lesson will be on
Weduetdny, Oel. 1st, at a o'clock
P. 31.. for Igiilifi Maid Children.
Lady visitors art cordially invited to visit
this class.
— cjarai
The Gentlemen's elasa will be on the saint
evening at b alt-oast 8 o'clock.
No visitors will be allowed to this class.
Eureka, September 24. 1879. s25-lm
TREMONT HOUSE,
Opposite lllclintond Furnace*
Hr. hkmp again to the Fbont.
• with tbe choicest stock of
Groceries, Provlslous, Liquors au4
Cigars,
Direct from Sen Francisco.
THE TREMONT HOl’BE will ruu.iela.
•Ivaly by Whlla labor. No wort Ohluaaa .
Tii* Tntoi* will fc* nut nm <■
•vary p*r«i*ul*r.
Would ba plaa.ad to a«a all my old M"**1
aud will audeavor to make usw ones.
URALS AT ALL HOURS.
Board per week, * 07.00
H. R. KEMP,
Eureka, September 10, llflii •* ^
F. RE I CELHUTH’S
Qrt2Kttja?:™
Dalai, .id., .1 tba moat rr.aonabl. tar.ua.
FRANK HBIOKI.KVTH,
larttb Hap las. bar W. UWi.

xml | txt