Newspaper Page Text
tirureka Qailn Sentinel.
SUNDAY, : : : : OCTOBER 12. 1879 TUB KUCTI99 IX OHIO. The election in Ohio next Tuesday is at tracting universal attention from the preas and politicians of the country. It is one of the very few political event* transpiring this year that is to exercise an influence in National politics next year. Should the Democrat* carry Ohio, a Western fight with a Western man at the head of the ticket would be rendered probable ; other wise. the candidate comes from New York. Hence it is that so much interest centers in the result of the Ohio election on Tuesday. Regarding the canvass now drawing to a dose in the Buckeye State, it would appear, if our Democratic exchanges are to be credited, that the political tide is setting strongly in favor of the Democrat*. Three weeks ago the Republican organ* were con fidently boasting of a majority of 40,000 for Foster, and the less sanguine of the Democratic journals were tacitly conced ing the claim to the extent that he would be elected. Now the Democrats are count ing. with seeming assurance, upon a ma jority of 5,000 for Ewing, while the Repub lican campaign managers content them selves with a quiet expression of opinion that their ticket will yet win. Ohio is s State of changing situations and varying political moods. At one stage of the canvass the drift is all in favor of one of the principal opposing candidates. At another and a different time the chances of final success are likely to be with the other man. The changes are frequently as unaccountable as they sre sudden, bnt are none the less apparent, for the time being. It is a poor campaign in the Buckeye State, which does not sometime daring its course furnish a “boom" for each of the parties engaged. The contest generally begins in doubt. Following this comes a time when the ulti mate election of either the Republican or the Democratic ticket seems almost certain. Towards the close succeeds a period in which the whole situation is apparently changed, and the party which was consid ered almost out of the race a week or so previous comes to the front. It is gener ally this last favored side which is ulti mately successful. In the present campaign the Republican Gubernatorial candidate took his “boom” first. During the month of August and the first two weeks in September sentiment seemed to be shifting in his faror, and a mild feeling that he would be successful in the end pervaded the atmosphere. Great was the brag and bluster of the Republi can managers, organs and stump orators about this time. The claim of 20,000 plurality for Foster, upon which they had begun the canvass, was immediately re vised, and the figures increased to 40,000. So enthused ware they with the party's prospect that the managers referred to prac tically ceased work for a time, and busied themselves almost exclusively [in reckoning np the exact majority which Foster would receive. With the Democrats it has been what is known as a “ still hunt” from the first. Their campaign leaders, indulging in no boasting, proceeded to look the contest in the face in its full, donbtful light, and guided their canvass accordingly. They neither talked nor spent their time in esti mating probable majorities. They simply worked. It is the last days that tell in an Ohio campaign. The parties concentrate their energies for the occasion, and as the full measure of the doubt in which the result is sunk comes over them, the contest as sumes desperate proportions. This is the situation just now. The Democrats enter this final struggle with whatever there is of advantage. The “ boom" is now their way. The Republicans must regain what they have lost in the last three weeks, or they are gone. If the Democrats suffer uo reverse they will win. The Democratic Executive Committee expresses itself as confident that Ewing, and the whole Dem ocratic ticket will be ohoaen by from 5,000 to 10,000 plurality. The Sextimki. shares in this confidence. Szcbktaby or Statz Jaspeb Babcock has got into an ugly scrape. The law appro priates $300 per month for a Deputy Sec retary. A Xr. XcFadden received the appointment, an I aoted in the capacity of Deputy for aotne months, his thrifty prin cipal withholding from his salary 50 per cent, as a commission for the billet. Fi nally, XcFadden was discharged, and he now brings suit to recover the back pay due him. Rich developments may be ex pected, as this kind of petty business has been going on at the Capital for a long time. Colonel Ellis appears for XcFadden and General Clarke for Babcock. Tbb alliance between Xr. Conkling's Republican machine and Mr. Kelly will drive away from Mr. Conkling’s ticket that numerons class of Republicans who are not prepared for a fraternal embrace with Tam many. Xr Conkling is beginning to un * dare tend the centrifugal force of such an arrangement. Ws art in receipt of copies of tbs Musi cal Times and Trade Review, published by the Trade Review Publishing Company, 33 Union Square, New York. It is the best publication of the kind that has yet corns under our notice, and will prove a valuable one to musically inclined people. It is published weakly at $4 per annum. ..... Tnxnu were some flatulent fools in the Nebraska Republican Convention who said General Grant would preserve this Nation. The man who hat to little faith in this Government as to think it dependent on Grant, or any other man, ought to emi grate to Boatla. Suoh men are a National disgrace. Domk’t it strike the ear of the average Nevada voter a little strange to hear the Ben Francisco papers blowing about Sharon’s magnificent/ef# in honor of Gen eral Grant, "at hit Belmont residence V A ntararon from Boise City says Hank Yaughau shot and mortally wounded Pitt Smith at that place on the Ith instant. The difficulty grew out of a transaction about cattle. AooonniMO to the San Franoltoo Stock Exohange, Sharon's reception to Grant cost $40,000. Better have spent the amount for the benefit of the poor. A ban kerchief flirtation is a vary simple thing. It only requires two fools and two eastern news. BY TELEGRAPH. Isfkual to m irun daily mmni. | Looking After ihe Dead. THE CAMPAIGN IN NEW YORK. CammrnU on the Krerat Indian right. The Babb *f Better Tinn In Mew York. V' Washington, October 11. Ralph Meeker, son of X. C. Meeker, late Indian Agent at the White River Agency, has been appointed a special agent of the Department of the Interior, for the pur pose of visiting the White River Agency at the earliest practicable day and recovering the bodies of his father and such other persons as may have been killed. Mr. Meeker will also gather np the papers left at the Agency. He starts to-night for Rawlins. The Mew York Campaign. New York, October 11. The Times’ Washington special says : ^Secretary Evarts returned from New York to-day. He entertain* no doubt of the election of Cornell and the entire Republi can ticket. He held several conferences with Cornell and Arthur, and he says he is sufficiently impressed to assert p^witively that no bargain has been made by the Re publicans and Tammany. All that the Re publicans have done, said Evarts, is to take advantage of the division in the Democratic ranks, caused by the candidature of Kelly. Evarts will speak in New York in a few da vs. The Xlenracnen Canal. New Yore, October 11. The World’s Washington special says : Engineer Menocal has received a letter from Elisandro, the Nicaraguan Minister of Public Works, which says regarding the canal : “ You know our strongest desire is to realize the execution of this great work. We expect to bear that a Commission has started to treat with our Government on the subject, and when it arrives you will see that nothing will be wanting that may be required of us.” Indian Attains. New York, October 11. General Sherman is here to-day. He says there is no official report of a tight between Merritt and the Indians, and discredits the statement. Merritt will ha?e 1,200 men, of all grades, which is amply sufficient, Sherman thinks, to subdue the hostile In dians. A dispatch, received at the Indian office from Salt Lake City, in which E. H. Par sons says : “ I left the Uintah Agency Sun day. Agent Critchalaw desired me to in form you that his Indians were well dis posed and remaining at the Agency." Tbe Tbomas Monument. New York, October 11. The Herald’s Washington special says: It is proposed to make the occasion of the unveiling of the statute of Gen. TbomaH in this city a National affair. Invitations will be extended to the Governors of States to be present with their staffs, and it is confidently expected that Gen. Grant will be here. The personal friendship of Sher man will be exerted to induce Grant to accompany him to Washington. It is also proposed to have the West Point and An napolis cadets participate in the exercises. Affairs in sseuspnis. New Y'obk, October 11. The Sun’s Memphis special says: The fever is now confined principally to the colored people and those whites who have returned to the city. Hundreds of houses are dangerously infected by persons hav ing been sick and died in them this year. The Board of Health system of fumigating and disinfecting with sulphur has no effect in stopping the spread of the disease. Our best and most scientific physicians look upon disinfection, fumigating and quaran tine as nonsense. The fever breaks out among the best and worst of the popula tion regardless of cleanliness and filth. A Defense of the Vtee. Niw Yobk. October 11. The Sun says: There is little doubt but that the revolt of a certain number of the White River Utee against an imbecile civil ian control, propped up by bayonets, will be seized as a plea for robbing the whole tribe of their rioh reservation and driving them from Colorado. Already Sheridan, flushed with the gallant defense made by Payne, and the gallant rescue effected by Dodge and Merritt, announces that he will put troops enough around the reservation to annihilate the Vtes. The very people who were only the other day crying shame against the British for treating the Zulu King, their brave enemy, as a common felun, by setting a price on his head, are now demanding that the Ute warriors be banged and the lands of the whole tribe confiscated. Ia I* the Wise Balloon » Milwaukee, October 11. A balloon was found last evening on the Green Bay road, 50 miles north of Milwau kee. It came from a northeast direction. Considerable excitement lias been caused over the discovery, as it is supposed by some to be the Pathfinder. The basket had been cut off close to the neck of the balloon. There are no letters to be discovered on the canvas, although they may have been effaced, as it is in quite a rotten condition. This cau hardly be the Wise balloon, as similar balloons have been sent up in Wis consin at county fairs. The Score. New Yobk, Octoberll. The pedestrian match for the possession of the O'Leary belt and $5,000, is practi cally decided. A large crowd of people remained in Madison Square Garden through the night. The following is the score at 9 o'clock : Allen, 420; Faber, 460; Mahoney, 425; Russell, 408; Briody, 431; Howard, 455 ; Murphy, 475 ; Walker, 411; Curran, 416; McKee, 282; Pierce, 217. Increase of Wages. New Yobk, October 11. The Times to-day says : The longshore men employed by most of the European steamship companies have asked that their wages be increased from 25 to 30 cents per hour, and this request has been granted. The readiness witn which the steamship managers grant the increase is regarded as proof of returning prosperity. A Biff Haul. N*w York. October 11. Dr. X. 0. McLean, of London, arrived in this city with his wife, a few days ago, and took rooms at No. 34 East Twentieth street. Last night, daring the absence of the doc tor and his wife, one of their trunks was broken open, and fifteen thousand dollars in Bank of England notes were stolen. Yellow Fever Bepert. Memphis, October 11. No new eases are reported to-day. Five deaths. FOREIGN NEWS. (iteoial to Turn eubsxa daily sentinel. ) Th« War In Alfekssslstnn—Political MaStor la franco. London, October 11. A dispatch from Tbyelweyo announces that th* party from the Mandalay residency have arrived there. The steamer stopped at evsry station and waa not molested. Commcrca between the British and Bur mas* was at a complete stand still. Simla. October 11. General Gough will be established at Jallalabad Monday. Colonel Jenkins will push forward to Gundemuk with his de tachment. in order to establish communi cation with Sir Frederick Roberts. The difficulties of traneportetion have beeu overcome, and troope and arms are mov ing forward from all columns to support General Boberte. A telegram from Simla yeaterday stated that General Hughes had halted 14 miles beyond Khelat Igbilaeuia, because the country was bar* at suppliea. Pabu, October 11. It lE stated that th* artioles on amnesty In th* Repnbliqu* Fran sals, a Gambctla organ, were decided <>n tt a conference be tween the editors and Gambetta before the departure of the latter from Paris. Puteux Humbert, Communist candidate for a seat in the Pans municipality, speak ing at an electoral meeting, declared that Cboudett, a journalist shot during the Commune, was executed, not murdered. He justified the ahooting, though denying complicity. De Cassagnac. in the Pays, advises a reactionary to vote for plenary amnesty, as the only thing looking to an overthrow of the Republic. Geneva, October 11. After a prolonged debate, the Great Council at Geneva adjourned the consider ation of the separation of the church and Bute until next May. A duel took place on the Spanish fron tier Thursday between Jean Jacques Alicot, former Republican Deputy from the De partment of Hontes Pyrenees, and Basserc. a Bonapartist. The latter was seriously wounded in the arm. The difference arose from a political grudge growing out of the affair of the 16th of May. P A C I F ICC OAST. [SPECIAL TO THE ECRF.KA DAILY SENTINEL.] CALIFORNIA. Demanding a Recount - A Promt- 1 ueut Insurance Man Killed. Bax Fkaxcisco, October 11. W. N. Staley, the Workingmen’s defeated candidate for Superintendent of Streets, has filed a petition for a recount, alleging misconduct and negligence in the conduct of the election and counting of the vote. At 1 o’clock p. m. to-day the score of the woman's walking match stood : Denman, 145; Florence, 103; Sadie Donley, 158; Alice Donley, 153; Mfcson, 73; Maynard, 152; Tourtelotte, 132; Sherman. 159; Yon berg, 151; Santos.124; liaytner, 91; Wiley, 113; Greenleaf, 104; Weston, withdrawn. The National Gold Bank and Trust Com pany, which decided forty days ago to go into liquidation, has paid up depositors in full, and ou Monday next will pay the stockholders a dividend of ten per cent, on the capital. Col. Wm. B. Johnston, resident secre tary of the London & Liverpool & Globe Insurance Company, was thrown from a bugyy in San Rafael yesterday and died this morning. A man supposed to be J. T. Haskell, from papers found on his person, sat down on the sidewalk, on the corner of Battery and Commercial streets, about 6 o’clock last evening, and shot himself through the head with a pistol, causing death immediately. Defendants’ demurrer to the complaint of John W. Burke against J. C. Flood and the estate of W. S. O’Brien, deceased, to recover $20,000,000, was submitted to the Court to-day for decision, without argu ment on either side, the points of law be ing similar in all respects to the cases brought against the Nevada Bank and the Pacific Refinery by the same plaintiff, and which were both fully argued and submit ted a few days ago. A Miner Killed. Placebville, Cal., October 11. William Nichols fell 100 feet in the Pa cific mine to-day, and was instantly killed. OREGON. Preparation In Proffre««i to Re ceive Grant. San Francisco, October 11. A Portland dispatch says: Ex-Governor Gibbs and J. B. Montgomery, of tlie com mittee of arrangements, left this morning for Astoria to meet the steamer St. Paul. It is expected that she will reach Vancouver on Sunday evening. In that event the party will reach Portland Monday at 2 p. m. When it is known definitely what time the steamer will arrive at Portland, a boat will be dispatched from here by the committee to bring all the troops from Vancover, and the artillery and regimental hands. A steamer will be sent from here in time to reach Vancouver before General Grant and party will leave for Portland, having on board" members of the reception com mittee and a few invited guests and mem bers of the press. The Poitland battery will be stationed below the city during the time the St. Paul is passing, and a salute of 21 guns will be fired. The United States artillery will lire a salute of 21 guns while the steamer is landing. General Grant will be received at the wharf by Mayor Thomp son, who will deliver a short address of welcome, tendering him the freedom and hospitality of the city. The procession will form at once, and will march through the principal streets of the city. Officials, State and Federal, and prominent citizens from various portions of the State and Washington Territory have been invited to be present and participate in the exer cises, and have signified their acceptance. The work of decorating the city is going forward rapidly, and a triumphal arch is being erected at the corner of Morrison and First streets, under which the proces sion will pass. General Howard left Vancouver to-day, by steamer, accompanied by Major O. D. Green, Acting Adjutant General; Captain Slader and Lieutenant E. E. S. Wood, for Astoria, for the purpose of meeting Gen eral Grant and party, and will return with the steamer St. Paul/ Upon the arrival of the party at Vancouver, the department staff will be presented to General Grant, and a salute of twenty-one guns will be fired at the wharf. Troops will be paraded at the wharf upon the arrival of General Grant, and march to the front of the De partment Commander’s quarters, and be dismissed, after which the officers of the garrison will be presented by their com manding officer. WASHINGTON TERRITORY. A Rush for a New Mining Camp. Seattle, W. T., October 11. A. B. Ebey arrived here last night from the headwaters of the Skagit, bringing sev eral ppocimens of quartz from a recently discovered lead, which assays as high as $65 per ton. It is now generally believed that the Skagit mines are not only rich, but very extensive. A large number will leave on the outgoing steamer, Monday morning, for the diggings, although it is not likely they can accomplish much until spring. NEVADA. Tbe Strike la tbe Sierra Nevada. Virginia City, October 11. The Sierra Nevada crosscut it reported this afternoon ax one half in ore on the west side. Operations were stopped in or der to timber the soft ground. It will run 60 feet on Sierra Nevada ground before reaching the line. The ore is good. Age of Animals. The average age of cats is fifteen years; of squirrels and hares, seven or eight years; rabbits, seven;a bear rarely exceeds twenty years; a dog lives twenty years, a wolf twenty, a fox fourteen to sixteen; lions are long-lived, the one known by the name of Pompey living to the age of seventy. Ele phants have been known to live to the age of 400 vears. When Alexander the Great had conqured Portia,'King of India, he took a groat elephant which had fought valiant ly for the King, and named him Ajax, ded icated him to the sun and let him go with this inscription: "Alexander, the sou of Jupiter, dedicated Ajax to the sun." The elepliaut was found with this inscription 350 years after. Pigs have been kuown to live to the age of twenty, and the rhinoceros to twenty-nine; a horse has been known to live to the age of sixty-two, but the aver age twenty or thirty; camels sometimes live to the age of 100; stags are very long-lived; sheep seldom exceed tbe age of ten; cows live about fifteen years. Cuvier considered it probable that wales sometime live 1,000 years. The dolphin and porpoise attain tbe age of thirty; an eagle died at Vienna at the age of 104; ravens have frequently reached tbe age of 100; swans have been known to ‘ live to the age of 300. Mr Main-ton has the - skeleton of a swan that attained the age of | 200 years. Pelicans are long-lived. A tor- j toise has been known to live to the age of 1IT years. THE PI BMC PI'LAE. Comment* of ihf Pro** on LIt« Subject*. AFFAIRS IX THE SOt'THEBN STATE#. From the Virginia Chronicle. The general belief among educated i Northern men is that the Southern States I have never been so peaceful and industrious as since the carpet-bag governments were destroyed. and the Federal bayonets re moved, in the spring of 1877. There have been occasional displays of the shot-gun in the South, to be sure, as there have been in San Franciseo and at Na. agansett Pier, but the tendenev of events in the Southern States since 187*7 has Ixen on the whole in the direction of permanent loyalty, peace and prosperity. SECTABIAX TEACHIXG. From the Austin Reveille. The schools are supported by taxes levied alike on Catholics, Protestante and non religionists. and each has as much right as the other to have the particular tenets of their respective creeds taught in the schools to the support of which they have to con tribute. 13nt as the teaching of every creed would cause a clash, all should be forbid den, and sectarianism never allowed to get a footing within the walls of the public schools of the land. LOW WAGES. From the Sacramento Bee. It is upon the middle strata of society that the upper strata subsists, and the mid dle supports itself upon the lower. Con sequently the w hole superstructure is based upon the lower classes. If they receive much, they will pay out in proportion. If they receive little, they pay out less. It is to the interest, therefore, of capital to pay labor fairly, or labor will support capital poorly. A BETTER PLAN. From the Morning Call. The people, on this coast at least, think it would he much better to have the few Americans in China expelled than that there should be Asiatic dominion in this country. Resides, those Americans in China are generally capitalists, while here it is the poor people who are compelled to bear the burden of the Chinese evil. TIIE REPUBLICAN PLATFORM SUMMARIZED. From the Washington Post. The fundamental tenet of Radicalism is that the States died in giving birth lo the Nation. _ NAUf: BRUSH SAMPLES. Items or Interest C‘nlle«l from State Exchanges. Cortez District is looming np. Repo is now afflicted with burglars. Anti-bedbug mattresses are advertised in Reno. A Gobi Hill Chinaman has lost $12,000 in stocks the past two years. A number of people at Rig Meadows are preparing to emigrate to Washington Ter ritory. A joint stock company is in process of inauguration, for the development of mines in Eagle Valley. Tuscarora has a Social Club that pro poses to give a series of entertainments during the winter. The Austin Amateur Minstrels will give an entertainment at International Hall ou Wednesday evening next. Counterfeit half-dollars are freely circu lated about Elko. They are miserably ex ecuted and easily detected. Parties in from Pyramid Lake say there are, at present, on that sheet of water, acres on acres of pelicans. The Piutes are beginning to bring in wild ducks from the sink of the Humboldt and other places in that direction, to the Virginia market. Special trains, loaded with California barlev for brewers in Illinois, Missouri and Wisconsin, are now passing over the Cen tral Pacific railroad daily. A Tboothplck Agitation. The toothpick market is agitated. Those chiefly in use are white wood and pointed at both ends. A patent for forteen yeara was obtained for them in 1860. and the fac tory of the Boston owners at Bucksfield, Main, used from 3.000 to 5,000 cords of wood yearly and turned out incalculable quantities. A box of 2,500 sold for 25 cents, and tho profit was large. A log 6 feet long and about 18 inches in diameter waa placed in a machine where bevel knives cut it in each direction and turned out the toothpicks ready for market. About eighteen months ago another Boston firm started a factory in the woods of Ohio and used similar machinery. The price then began tumbling, and fell to 20 cents at retail, then to 18, 14, and 12. Of late the original manufacturers have reduced the figure to 10 cents at whoelsale, and re port their antagonists to beoa the verge of stoppage. A careful political economist closely cal culates that the women in this country might anually save $14,500,000 in ribbous which the men might spend in cigars. non*. Eureka, October 11—Wife of H. Vorberg, a Ml, Vlrglula, October 9—Wife of J H. Menhenuet, a sou. Virginia, October 8—Wife of Martin Cahalan, a son. Wlnnemucca, October 5—Wife of Frank Nara inore, a daughter. ■A BBIEO. Virginia, October 8—Thos. E. Howard to Mary M. Merry man. Oold Hill, October 5— Andrew Welch to Mary E. Farrell. hied. Bodle, Cal., October 4—Manuel Alves, a native of Portugal, aged :*2 years. Truckee, Cal., Ocrober 4— Mrs. Ella V. White, aged 25 yeara. SPECIAL NOTICES:” Tobacco an«l C'lgara. A fine line of Chewing and Smoking Tobaccos and Domestic Cigars at the GOLDEN RULE STORE. _ Ore back*. Three hundred and fifty ore aacka, in first rate condition, may be had cheap, on early ap plication to M. H. JOSEPH, at the GOLDEN RULE STORE. New Good*. Constantly arriving at the GOLDEN RULE STORE. Collar*. Fresh invoice of Linen and Paper Collar* just received at the GOLDEN RULE STORE. Hats! Hat*!! A floe stock at the GOLDEN RULE STORE. Cheap for cash. White Whirl*. At any price you want thein, at the GOLDEN RULE STORE. Dbess Goons, Irish Linen, White Goods, Kid Gloves, etc., etc., below first cost, at E. H. GRISWOLD S, auQ Next door north of Joe Meudes. NEW TO-DAY. JUST ISSUED, THE SEVENTH NUMBER -or TBE — WEEKLYSENTINEL It Is Brimful of Good Reading. Price 25 cents, in Wrappers. CLOTHING WAR -AT THE BAZAAR! BY THIS BE IT UNDERSTOOD T'HAT we HEREWITH DECLARE WAR AGAINST ALL CLOTHING HOUSES IN EUREKA, and that we fight to win and for glory I In accordance with the above, be it enacted that, on to-morrow, the next day, and every day thereafter, we will sell onr immense stock of CLOTHING, GENTS’ FURNISHING GOODS, BOOTS AND SHOES, HATS AND CAPS, Etc., Etc., Etc., At a wure waving of Four Uollara on every Ten Dollar* worth of Uooils purchased from us. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, NOTE THE FOLLOWING PRICES: Overcoats.from *7 50 40 *40 00 Ulsters from C 50 to 35 00 Winter Suits.fr"m 8 00 40 30 00 Winter Pants. . 3 00 40 8 00 Winter Underwear, per set.from 1 00 to 16 00 Ked Marysville Flannel, extra lieavy Under Drawer*, each from 1 00 to 1 50 Bed Marysville Flannel, extra lieavy Undershirts, each from 1 00 to 1 50 Gray Mission Flannel, extra heavy Under Drawers, each 1 25 Gray Mission Flannel, extra heavy Under Shirts, each . 1 25 Hats from 1 50 to 5 00 Boots and Shoes.front 2 00 to 10 00 Four-point Vicuna Blankets. 8 00 Four-point Gray Blankets... 6 00 Assorted lot of Brown and Gray Blankets. from 3 50 to 5 50 Boys’ Suits.from 4 50 40 10 00 Youths' Suits. from 7 50 to 20 00 Six pairs Shaker Socks for. . 4 00 And if not enough, will give you 12 pairs. WE ARE CARRYING NOT LESS THAN $60,000 WORTH OF GOODS, And it is all to be sold here, a* vre do not intend to pay freight on goods to tend back. Our FURNISHING GOODS' DEPARTMENT CANNOT BE EXCELLED IN THE WORLD We do not intend to fail. Neither have we Commissioned Drummer*, as reported All we wish la, to convince the people of Eureka that they can nave money by calling on u*. an, on account of the Vast Amount of gooda we purchase we can buy them Fifty per cent, less than any house in town, and consequently will give the people of F.ureka the benefit. Ail we ask is to take a look at our stora aud examine our immense stock before going elsewhere, as We Mtnml alone, ami defy the world to sell cheaper aud better ntoek than can be bought at tbe CLOTHING BAZAAR! NEXT DOOR TO PAXTON A CO’S BANK. JACOB COHIM, MANAGER. All Goods Marked in Plain Figures. Eurek», October 8,1879. AUCTION. $15,000 WORTH OF ^ O O T S , TO BE DISPOSED OF AT AUCTION. SALE TO COMMENCE ON October 11, 1879, at 7 P. M., And every evening until the entire a took la disposed of. Sale positive, and without limit or reserve, as I ant determined to cloae out. Ladles invited to attend. E. H. GRISWOLD. Per Gabbikl Cony. Next Door to Joe Mendea' Saloon. S. FRIEDMAN, Auctioneer. Eureka, October 7, 187B. oc8 TURNER’S SALOON, -IN THE TURNER HOUSE, South Main Street, Eureka. THE CB0ICE8T OF WINES, LIQUORS & CIGARS To be obtained, only will b# kept. Eureka, October 10, 1879. ocll-tf THE LARGEST -AMD— BEST ASSORTMENT STOV E S Ever brought to Eureka, can be found at BEMINGTOBf * CO R. Eureka, October 3,1879. oi>tf Attention, Richmond, No. 3. ri'HE REGULAR MONTHLY MEETING OF J Richmond Hose Company. No. 3. will be held at their Hose House, on MONDAY EVEN. INQ, October 131b, 1879, at 7J* o'clock. All members are requested to be present, as sev eral members have left for other camps, and It Is the Intention to reorganize the company and fill It to the number allowed by law J. J. ALLEN, Foromsn. Eureka. October 10. 1879. oull.td HART a PHELPS. MERCHANT TAILORS. Mo. BOO anrh.l atr.il, UP STAIRS.] SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. ooll-tf EXCHANGED. DIJRINO THE FUNERAL CEREMONIES at the Cemetery t»u Thursday last, some Rerson made an exchange of a hat with W. P, askeU’s undertaker, which he will be pleated to have returned to the storf. Eureka, October 10,1179. otiU-lt 1 FOR BALE AND TO LET. Cottage to Rent* fl'IIE UNFURNISHED BRICK COTTAGE. 1 1 knows aa the" Golden Rule" cottage, on the weal aid# of Atlaa Hill, containing three roome. with good brick cellar, oan be reuted on good term* by making early application to M H. JOSEPH, at the "Golden Rule Store." on North Main atieet. Eureka, Sept. 23 1879. a24*tf Furnished Room To Let. A NICELY FURNISHED FRONT ROOM. with atove, can be had by making early application to MltS. CAVANAUGH, ocB-tf Ou North Spring street. Furnished Rooms for Rent. A PARLOR AND A BEDROOM WILL BE rented en suite. Also a slugle bedroom. The rooms are all nicely furnished, with a piano in the parlor, and will be reuted at re as* unable prices. Inquire of MRS. C. SCHWA MB. ar20-lm Nob Hill. To Rent, or For 8ale. fl'IIE ROOM NOW OCCUPIED BY TOMMY 1 DOUGLAS aa a aaloon, la offered for rent, aa he propoaea to occupy the upper alory; or a one-half iutereat ta the buaineaa will be aold. Eureka, Auguat 14, 1879. aul5-tf TO rentT Anew house, of three rooms, aituated next to the reaideuca of_u:‘»B Matt. Kyle, Nob Hill. Apply on the premises. Eureka. July 29, 1879. JyJKMf AUCTION. KITCHEN AND DINING ROOM FURNITURE. Keen & peed will ojfer for sale, at public auction, on Saturday, Oct. II, 1879, On the corner opposite the Ceurt-houae, a large lot of Kitchen and Dining Room Furniture. Also, a lot of BAR FIXTURES. KT^Sale poaltive and without reserve. J. B. KEEN, Auctioneer. Eureka, October 8, 1879. oc9-td TO THE LADIES OF EUREKA. MRS. C. CRAVEN, Fashionable drebsmaxeb. for rnerljr frum Ben Fr.uci.co, tiu r.auai.d boiiuu On Bu«l itmt, oppMii. tb. L»*il.r oBm, Whir. >h« w.uld r*»pectfully .olioit th.ir pAtrODAg*. A PERFECT FIT AND SUPERIOR WORE WARRANTED. Eurtki, B.pt. 80,1878. ocl-lu CIGARS AND TOBACCO. CIOAR1 BT* MAIL. POITAOl PAID. AT BB to flO per hundred, direct from manufactory. ALL KINDS OS SBOKINQ ANO PLUG TOBACCOS: BMOK1NO—91 to SB eenta per pound, at manufactory; will abip any numbar or pounds. PLUG—4A to 4S cants par pound, at (nan* ufaotory, in fi, IQ, ‘it, go and 00 pound packages. Ham plea of Tobaccoa will be sent by mall to DEALERS, nt wholesale prices, and 14 cants per pound for postage. Hend for Price List. Terms : Cash. Will give aati factory references. If desired. Z. T. WOOD!, (Agent far Manufacturers.) pelO-l* Manat Union, Pa. DRY GOODS ASP CLOT1IINT, 0. DUNKEL & CO,, DEALERS is DRY GOODS! CLOTHING! BOOTS AND SHOES I H»t«. Cap*, Fancy Goode tnd Fiirulehlnc r„ , of every description and „f the latest p?ttarad,* Mew Clootie (en.lanily Arriving. GIVE THEM A CALL. to.uer ol Mein A C lerk Mrert, Eureka. July 14, 1879. NEW GOODsT —at IHML1REN & (OS. OUR STOCK FOR THIS SEASON BUL pa.ee. anything we h.M- ye, "V^LiTJE, STYLE, and VARIETY. MILLINKliY, DRESS GOODS, HOSIERY AND GLOVES. Elegant Camel1. Hair Cloak, and Dolm.ni. Ladle.’ I’uderwear aepeclalty. i^Don't forget the plare, haclarer a- co Opposite the Od.l Fellow'. He'll Eureka. June 3. lH7y. ,,.4 ,f‘ DRUGS AND MEDICINES. J.F.SCHNEiOER Has Again Opened His fiDRIG STORE,ff At the Olil fttaml oil Main Kircct, Second door north of Joe MemkV Saloon, J AM PREPARED TO PUT UP PHYSICIANS’ PRESCRIPTIONS, AND ORDERS FOB Drugs and Medicines, At all hours of the day or night. I also have a fall Hue of PERFUMERY, Toilet Article*, Hair Ur untie*. Tooth Hr untie*. Kail Bruahe*. Etc., And In fact everything usually found In a first* claaa Drug ktore. F. J. SCHNEIDER. Eurtka, May 24. 1879. my2Mf PIONEER GERMi.V IIKie STOKE. No. 89 Main Street, south of Turner House. Keeps a full assortment of® all kluda of Forelgu and Doiueatlc JXa DRUGS AND CHEMICALS, PATENT MEDICINES, TOILET ARTICLES, FANCY ARTICLES. And averythlng else usually to be found in a first-class Drug Store. Phy sician*' Freaerlptlou* i arefiillf CoiUfiouiMleil. DR. E. THIELE, Proprietor. Eureka. July 23. 1879.lyh tf DANCING SCHOOL. PROF. ANTOINE DUVAL'S INSTRUCTION IN DANCING WILL CO* MUNCL on Wednesday, the 1st of (Mr -AT EUREKA OPERA HOUSE THE CHARGE FOR A TERM OF TWELVE LESSONS WILL BE. For one CJeutlcmau For one Lady. * For one C hild. ® The regular daya for tuition will be Tuesday, Thursday & Saturday, But the First Leeeon will he on Wedat««day, Oct. let. at 5 o'clock I». M., for Ladles and C hildren. I.edy visitors are cordially Invited to visit thin class. The Oeutlemen’s class will be on the uro* evening at balf-past 8 o'clock. No visitors will be allowed to this class. Eureka. September 24. 187®. *25-lra TREMONT HOUSE, Opposite Richmond Kurn»e*. HR. HKRF AO AIN TO THE FRONT. • with th. chuU.it .took of Urocerle*. Provision*. Liquor. »»* Cl if nr.. Direct from Ben Francisco. THE TIIEMONT HOl'SE will b. f"”"'1*’ lively by White Ubor. No mor» Lbtue.. Th* Tabl* will he Flr*» *'•<“* *“ •very particular. Would be pleased to see ell mf friend*, end will endeavor to make new on • MEALS AT ALL HOURS. Board par week, • ®7,00 H. n. KEMP. Eureka, Beptember Id, 187®. _^ COAU COAL!! p*ss,rff..!3:r™S::S tb. prob.ble .lnouut they '*ll‘. “ nitty » jb. ....ou, tb.t I -.y %7LrS*MlVL SftSf Attb.I.*r. L.tubr».'•o««.