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gttttka 0ailp Sentinel.
rnggegamsssassss... VRITIAY. ::::::: JULY 23. 1880 national democratic ticiet. FOR PRESIDENT, WINFIELD SCOTT HANCOCK, OF PENNSYLVANIA. FOR VICE PRESIDENT, WILLIAM H. ENCLISH, OF INDIANA. DEMOCRATIC STATE 'TICKET. ro* PRESIDENTIAL ELECTORS, W. E. F. DEAL.STOREY JOHN H. DENNIS.ELKO J. C. McTABNAHAN ESMERALDA FOB MEMBER OF CONGRESS. GEORGE W. CASSIDY, OF EUREKA. FOR SUPREME JUDGE, CHARLES H. BELKNAP, OF STOREY. THE “HATIOH” OH UARFIELlf'S LETTER. The New York Nation has not much respect for Garfield's letter of acceptance, and has the following to say of it: “The main question, according to Mr. Garfield’s presentation, is the right of Congress to supervise the election of its own members, to protect the voter from intimidation and fraud. This is also the main question of the Democrats, who call it, however, centralization and troops at the polls—or, in more elegant language, the supremacy of the military over the civil authority. It furnishes their strong est argument for the nomination of Gen. Hancock, and they will not be displeased by having it made a straight issue. Mr. Garfield rather abstractedly remarks on the cause of ‘the most serious evils w hich now afflict the South,’ that they grow out of a want of toleration of political opinion, but for this he proposes no rem edy. He thinks the nation can aid pop ular education, but should give no sup port to sectarian schools. He refers to his previous utterances on finance, but injures the effect of this by what he goes on to say, which is, that greenbacks and gold and silver dollars are now in a happy equality that can be maintained—at least, he says, ‘we need only to maintain the equality of our dollars, ’ as if it were possible ; and that ‘the great prosperity which the country is now enjoying should not be endangered by any violent changes or doubtful financial experiments’—which may mean fiat money, or inflation, or the retirement of greenbacks, or the aban donment of the dollar of our fathers. Mr. Garfield has here only too faithfully copied the ambiguity of Mr. Sherman. A disquisition on the tariff which will conciliate the protectionists ; a hearty endorsement of ‘internal improvements,’ and approval of the Government’s course in sending to China a commission to se cure a modification of the present treaty, conclude Mr. Garfield's survey of the political situation. “ The letter, which reads as tamely as a message from the White House, will prove a cruel disappointment to those Independents who had hoped to find in it a trumpet-call, or at least some basis for their assertion that its author is ‘the platform’s best embodiment.' It recalls very unpleasantly General Garfield’s role at the Convention, of moderator and har monizer. It will tend to revive the spirits of the Stalwarts, as it gives them no ground of offense and leaves them unhindered in their choice of campaign issues. As a vital, historical document it bears no comparison with Mr. Hayes' letter, and will pass into as speedy ob livion as the platform which inspired it. It does nothing, where it might have done much, to raise the Presidential con troversy above a simple balancing of the collective merits of the two opposing parties.” This is the opinion of a Republican journal, and, if we can believe the En terprise, a newspaper “ recognized on every hand as one of the fairest, most responsible and truthful journals in the United States.” Under a recent Act of Congress the pe riod for doing the annual assessment work on a mining location commences a year from the first day of January subsequently to the date of location. For instance, if a claim were located on the Becond day of January, 1880, the interval allowed by law would be until the first day of January, 1882, two years all but one day. We have drawn attention to this because there are so many conflicting opinions as to the pre cise interpretation of the law.—[New York Mining News. This is one of the amendments that Congressman Daggett aided to the extent of his vote in passing. The amendment is clearly in the interest of monopolists, and a blow at bona fide work and devel' opment. .. It may be taken for granted, the Bal timore News thinks, that if Winfield S. Hancock had never been Military Com mander of the Department of the Gulf he wonl^ never have received the Demo cratic nomination. It is because when in that position he unequivocally recog nixed the Democratic doctrine of the sub ordination of the military to the civil power that the Democratic party recog nixes his fitness to fill the place which is at the same time both the highest civil and the highest military position in the country. Th* Virginia Enterprise gravely in forms ns that Henry A. Wise is shout mg for Hanoock, but as that gentleman hss been dead for a number of years, we should like to know how this news came. If this thing goes on much longer, it will be necessary to attach to the Enter prise offioe a primary department for the purpose of teaching some one ordinary political information. Thi right of trial by jury, the habeas corpus, the liberty of the press, the free “Vn~?^hta sonsand the rtghte of property must be priMma.—[WlXFIlU) Bcon UAXCVDI, TIIK HORF.UI.OK V tint HANCOCK The Republicans charge that after the election in 1876, while the Presidential office was still in dispute, Gen. Hancock, in response to a private letter from Gen. Sherman, asking his views on the sub ject, stated that he believed Mr. Tilden had been elected President. That, re gardless of anything Ferry might do if Congress formally decided Mr. Tilden elected, he (Hancock) believed Tilden had the right to take the oath of office wherever he might be; that after the oath of office was taken he should obey any orders issued by Tilden after mid night on the 3d of March, the date of the expiration of Grant's term. Sherman does not sustain this charge, according to late telegrams, but if every word of it was true, it is entirely honorable to Han cock. In believing Tilden to have been fairly and honestly elected, lie agreed with every honest Democrat and thou sands of Republicans. In recognizing the power of Congress, the representative of the nation, to declare the result instead of the acting Republican Vice President, he not only agreed with the best lawyers of the country, but proved his respect for popular government by conceding the supremacy of the people’s representatives. The Republicans must find some better charge against Hancock, or be silent. A l.vtk New \ of); dispatch reads as follows: Senator Coukling, Gen. Daniel Butterfield, General Chester A. Arthur and several other gentlemen stood out on the iron pier at Coney Island on Wednes day of last week, conversing on the Pres idential canvass. Gen. Butterfield spoke in praise of Gen. Hancock, and said : “I shall not only vote for Hancock, but shall do all I can for his election.” Sen ator Coukling had been standing with folded arms looking out on the sea. He caught the last words of Gen. Butter field, and turning to him said warmly, “I don’t blame you, Dan. Hancock is 3 good fellow.” The Republicans ought to have an other Convention, the Detroit Free Press suggests, ami harmonize their plan of attack upon Gen. Hancock. One branch of the party says he is the candidate of the South, because he treated that sec tion fairly while in command at New Or leans. Another branch says the South will defeat him, because he was com pelled, in the performance of his duty, to carry out the Republican sentence on an innocent woman. It is important that the two views should be brought into better relations. A candidate who is both supported and opposed by the South is too great a novelty even for the age of telephones. On the 21st of February, 1873, the Buffalo Commercial, a Republican paper, had a sufficiently emphatic opinion about certain matters : Mr. Blaine comes out of It without a stain upon his record. His colleagues (Garfield & Co.) certainly did hold the stock, and lied about it. ^ow the Commercial is furious over “Democratic slanders of our spotless candidate.” The Louisville Commercial thinks In gersoll and Henry Ward Beecher now stand on the same religious platform. But as Ingersoll has not revised his religion since the Chicago Convention, it is hardly safe to predicate anything about it. GRANT TO LIVE IN NEW YORK. He Accept? a Position There. HIS LATE TRIP TO SEW MEXICO. Dr. Tanne till Starring. HE RECEIVES LOTS OF CORRESPONDENCE. It Being Leap Tear, a Lady Offer* Him Harrlage. [ By Telegraph la the Sentinel.) New Yoek, July 22.—The Time* has a dispatch from Galena which says: It may be authoritatively stated that Gen. Grant has about completed arrangements which will make necessary his living in New York City. He has been tendered a position which he has accepted, conditionally, that will compel the change of residence men tioned. The Times’ correspondent is not permitted to state the nature of the busi ness that is to occupy Grant’s attention, but full particulars will no doubt soon be given. The ex-President’a trip to New Mexico was one involving the investiga tion of the enterprise which he lias been called npon to manage. «Dd was not one of »9 reported. He was accom panied to Los Vegas by intereated parties, who joined him at Kansas City. His early retui n to Galena is looked for, and that he will make immediate arrangements to re move to New York on his arrival may bo regarded as certain. Dr. Tanner complained of vertigo and sickness at the stomach this morning, but at noon was feeling better. He received a letter from Dr W. B. Lee, of Marion, 111., who says he himself lias fasted 24 davs, and another from a Philadelphia woman, who, pleading leap year privileges, offers him marriage. When last taken, his pulse was 72, rather weak, and. more compress ible than yesterday. Temperature, 981«; “P!:?10?’ 16.- At n"°“ be eutered on the 23th day of his fast. A 14-year old Qlrl Outraged by a Great Company. i-msBCEOH, Prn, July 22.—The proprie tors and all the employes of Boyd 4 Pe ters’ circus have been arrested, charged with the horrible crime of abducting aud outraging Miss Salome Burdett, 14 years old. Her testimony shows that she was dragged to the ten to. and under savage threats compelled to submit to ih-eatment too outrageous to chronicle, repeatedly out raged her in turn, ,ha."“ rendered insensible. Her story, at told in court, was straightforward the m«nTl“CIDg’. 8he p*0o8ni«ed three of £ in court. All of the prisoners were bound over to July 30th. The ex is fn”?* “ STe:*et’ Ml“ " Burdett’s home, .Vve rL,-e,w'd lh® ,rieo d* of her father TheVid td.,»“d*iapm<ecute th® fiends her-lJ. nfound P»r dally demented on her way to Somerse t lrmt Monday. * Tour jb Convict. Locisvn.ua, X y*. July 22.-A convict named Vonderk eide. escaped from the in«'“J5fSr*»Senii' nti on Tuesday morn ud the u fgbt broke i&to a hou*e in La Grange, stealing a citizen’s clothes. On his way to Louisville he passed through Brownsboro, where he outraged and mur dered a 18-year old negro girl, throwing her body into a ravine. He wa» captured in the vicinity. Meeting of the State Committee. New York, July 22.—The Democratic State Committee this afternoon met and appointed a committee of three to encour age and promote naturalization, and pro tect naturalized voterB throughout the State. Meeting of Democratic Leaders. Washington, Jnly 22.—A number of Democratic leaders are to meet at White Sulphur Springs. Va., on Saturday next, when an effort will be made to harmonize the two Democratic factions in that State. OVER THE WATER. Purchasing Hold for Men Y’ork— Genernl Skobolotr Beheaded — Fount: Guilty of Fraud aud Con * piracy—Shooting at Wimbledon Camp—The Americans Take all First Prises. [By Telegwh to the Sentinel.] London, July 22.—Nearly £200,000 iu gold has been bought in the open market during the last few days, for shipment to New York. St. Petersburg, July 22.—A report is current that the Turkomans have captured and beheaded General Skobeloff. London, July 22.—At the Loudon assi zes, several officers and directors of the Northern Counties of England Insurance Company were found guilty of fraud jind conspiracy in falsifying the company’s accounts. The General Manager was sen tenced to 18 months’ bard labor; the chairman of the Board of Directors to 12 months’ hard labor, and four others to six months’ imprisonment each. Wimbledon Camp, July 22.—The Amer icans have taken all the 'first prizes. In to-day’s small-bore events, in the shooting for the third series of extra prizes, Hyde, Farrow and Brown were tied, aud will shoot off the tie to-morrow, but merely to decide who shall have the first choice of prizes. Farrow won in shooting off the tie for the army rifle Wimbledon cup, scoring 12 in the three extra shots. Young scored 10 and Evans 9. In the competition for the Elcho shield to-day, the shootinc in the first range. 800 yards, 15 shots each man. resulted m the follow ing: Team scores—England, 563; Ireland, 567; Scotland. 537; 900-yard range -Eng land. 548; Ireland, 545; Scotland, 540. Paris, July 22.-—Henri Rochefort has declined to be a candidate for member of the Municipal Couucil from Belleville, in place of Trinqnett, Communist, on the ground that the people had a perfect right to elect Trinquetfc. PACIFIC COAST INTELLIGENCE. -- meeting: of the Slate Greenback Convention—Assessment on le viathan — Destructive Fire at Gibson vllle. [By Telegraph to the Sentinel.1 San Francisco, July 22.—In the State Greenback Convention, a plank of the platform providing for the issue to the people by the Government of paper money, at a rate of interest not in excess of the cost of issue, provoked much discussion. It was urged that the interest beiDg a rob bery, the plank was a concession to the wrong. It was finally agreed, however, that it would not be at present expedient to avow the idea that the Government should furnish the money desired without any interest, and the original proposition to make the rate three per cent, was finally modified as adopted. Leviathan has levied an assessment of ; 15 cents per share. La Porte, Cal., July 22.—A fire broke out this morning which destroyed the en tire business portion of Gibsonville, Sierra county. Over twenty dwellings were burned. Losa, over $50,000. ARIZONA. Shipping: Ore to Nan Francisco— MKver King: mine Shut Down— Sloau's Roily Found. Phenix, A. T., July 22.—Seventy-five thousand pounds of Silver King concen trations was shipped to-day to 8an Fran cisco, The Silver King mine has shut down while the new hoisting-works are being put in. A number of new buildings are goiDg up in Pinal. The body of John Sloan, who wandered away from his cabin a week ago in a fit of delirium, was found this morning a hun dred feet from the main road to Queen Creek. AH AWFUL WICKED HAH. In Love with the Whole Family. “I don't want to make any trouble, but there is a man in this city who ought to be gibbeted,” began a blunt spoken woman of forty-five, as she stood before the officers of the Twentieth Street Station a day or two ago. When they inquired for partic ulars she handed out a letter and said: ‘‘Observe the envelope. That letter is ad dressed to me. You will see that the writer calls me bis jassamine, and he wants me to set an early day for the wedding.” When the captain had finished the letter, she was ready with another, adding: “And this is addressed to my dahghter Lucretia. You will see that he calls her a rosy angel, and says he can’t live if she doesn’t marry him. It’s the same man.” So it was, and his letter was as tender as a spring chicken. That finished, she handed out a third with the remark: “This is directed to my daughter Helen. It’s the very same man, and in it he calls her pansy, and he says he dreams of her.” “Why, he lias seemed to love the whole family,” remarked the captain. “That’s just it. I’m a widow with two daughters, and he was courting us all at once, and engaged to the three of us at the same time. Oh, what wretches there are in this world I” ■ Yes, indeed. It’s lncky you found him out.” “Yes. it is.. If I hadn’t he might have married the whole caboodle of us. If Luoretia hadn’t opened one of my letters, and if I hadn’t searched the girls’ pockets while they were asleep, we’d have thought him an innocent lamb.” “And do you want him arrested?” “No, I guess not, but I want this matter to go into the papers as a warning to other women. Just think of his sitting up with me 8unday night, Lu cretia on Wednesday night and Helen on Friday night, and calling each one of us his climbing rose. Oh, sir, the women ought to know what a deceiving animal man is I” “Yes, he’s pretty tough.” “It has taught me a lesson.” she said, as she was ready to go. “The next man that comes sparking around my house has got to come right out and say which he’s after. If it’s the girls.I won’t say nothing, and if it’s me it won’t do ’em a bit of good to slam things around and twit me of bury ing two husbands.”—[Detroit Free Press. In 1879 there was introduced in the House a bill for restricting Chine-e immi gration by punishing steamships which brought more than fifteen Chinamen. Mr. Oarfield made a vigorous speech against the bill. It pasHed the Senate with amend ments, but was vetoed by the President, and Mr. Garfield voted to sustain the veto. That Mr. Garfield, after this action, can so heartily endorse the Chinese plank of the Republican platform, proves that he will not maintain the courage of his convic tions, if indeed he has any convictions stall.—[Montana Independent. The great principles of American liberty still are the lawful inheritance of this peo ple and ever should be.—[ Winheu> Scott Havoocx, WAKKIF.D. In Eureka, July 20—Mr. George K. Bailey and Miss Katie Dees. NEW TO-DAY. EUREKA HALL! TO-NICHT! GRAND SUCCESS ! HAVERLYS WIDDW BEDOTT COMPANY. MR. NEIL BURGESS “WIDOW BEDOTT,” SUPPORTED BY MR. Gk STODDART -AND HAVERLYS N.Y. COMPANY "The moat wholesome and enjoyable enter tainment of the season.”—|N. Y. Herald. Substantially endorsed at Denver and Lead ville during »he past two weeks by overflowing bouses nightly. POPULAR PRICES: Adpiissinn.$ 50 Reserved Seats. 1 00 -DON’T FORGET GRIND MATINEE! SATURDAY. •QTPricei as usual. Eureka, July 22, 1880. jy23-td ALPHA LODGE NO. 1, A. O. IT. W. Meets at the foley and riokard building every Tuesday evenin',' at 8 o’clock. Sojourning brethren in good standing are invited to attend. Examining Physicians —Dr. AI. RocLman and Dr. G. H. Thoma. G. A. FLETCHER, M. W. I. C. C. Whitmore, tiecorder. Eureka, July 2*2, 1880. jy23-tf DR. DefREYE (LATE PROFESSOR OF SURGERY,) San Francisco, - California. Devotes special attention to the cure of all Chronic and Complicated Diseases. Sufferers from Private and Chronic Diseases CAN BE CURED AT HOME. Address, confidentially, DR. DeFKEYE. 1230 Stockton Street, San Francisco, Cal. Eureka, July 22, 1880. Jy23-tf SHERIFF’S SALE JOHN GEORGE k CO. VS. THE CHARTER TUNNEL AND MINING CO. BY VIRTUE OF AN EXECUTION ISSUED out of the District Court of the Sixth Ju dicial District of the State of Nevada, in and for the county of Eureka, on the 22cd day of July, A. D 1*80, and to me directed and de livered, for a judgment rendered in said Court on the 4th di»y of October, A D. 1879. in iavor of John George & Co., Plaintiffs, and against The Charter Tunnel and Mining Company, Defendants, for the sum of Seven Hundred aud Sixty-six and eighty-three one-hundredths dollars in United States gold coin, with in terest thereon in like gold coin at the rate of 10 cent, per annum, until paid, together with Seventy-one and Sixty one-hundredths dollars, coats of suit, and Seven and Fifty one-hun dredths dollars, accruing coxts, I have on this the 23rd day of July, A D. 1880, levied upon the following mining property, situate on the northwest spur of Prospect Mountain in the Eureka Mining District, Eureka County. State of Nevada, to-wit: First—That certain tuunel claim known as the Charter Tunnel, located by Charles Dehmon, May 25tb, 1872, and partlcu larly described as follows, to-wit : The tunnel mouth with point of location is at the base of that westerly spur of Mineral Hill, lyiug south of Ruby Hill in Eureka DisTYict, Lander (Eu reka) county. Nevada, in which were hereto fore located the State Pride series of aud other mines, for the opening of which this location is partly made; and In about 500 feet north west of the Shallow Tunnel, on the State Pride lode No. 1. The course of said tuunel is to be about southeasterly, so that if it were carried forward on a straight line the entire 3,000 feet which the right in ludes, it would intersect Mineral Hill nearly 300feet south of its highest peak, or about half way between that and the next peak aouih thereof. Included in this claim Is a frontage at right angles to the course of the tunnel of 1,500 feet, measuring 1*00 southerly ind 600 northerly, the lodes discov ered with the works to be subject to a corres ponding measurement. The ground necessary for dumps, buildings, and work-shops below the tuunel mouth is hereby appropriated. Second—That certain claim, mine, ledge, lode or mineral deposit located September 10, 1870, by Michael Ley aud Charles Dehman, contain ing 600 feet and kn«wu as aud styled the Needle claim and mine, togefher with all the privileges granted by the laws of Eureka Min ing District, both being property owned and cl timed by the said defendant. Public notice is hereby given that on Friday, the 13th day of August. A. D. 1880, between the hours of 9 o’clock a. m., aud at 5 o’clock p. m , to-wit: 12 o’clock m . I will se'l all the right, title, claim and interest of the said Defend ant, The Charter Tunnel and Mining Com pany, of in and to the above described mining property, at the front door of the Court house at the town of hureka. C< uuty of Eureka. State of Nev-idu. at public auction for cash in hand, to the highest aud best bidder, to satisfy said execution ami all costs. MATTHEW KYLE, Sheriff, liy Jas. F. Mason. Deputy. R. M Hkatty. PJ’ifs Att’y. Eureka, July 22. 1880. jy23-td District Court Summons. IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE SIXTH Judicial District, in and for Eureka Coun ty, State of Nevada. The State of Nevada send greeting to Harvey Tarlease. You are hereby required to appear in an ac tion commenced against you as defendant by F. 8. Tarlease, as plaintiff, in the District Court of tiie Sixth Judicial District, in and for the County ef Eureka, State of Nevada, at the town of Eureka, and answer the complaint therein, which is on hie with the Clerk of said Court, within ten days after the service on you of this Summons (exclusive of the day of servi« e),if nerved in said county, or twenty days if ai-rved out of aaid county but within this District, and in all other cases forty days; or judgment by default will be taken against you. according t»the prayer of said complaint. The said action is brought against you the said defendant, lor the purpose of obtaining a decree of divorce from the bonds of matri mony now existing between you and plaintiff, and for the care, custody and control of the three children, the Issue of said marriage, to wit: Edwin Turlease, Charles Tarlease and Willie Tarlease. and for such other and further relief as to said Court mav seem meet and proper Bald plaintiff alleging In her said complaint that >ou have not for over one year last past, furnished her with the common nec essaries of life, and that for three years last l>ast you have treated her In a cruel and inhu man manner by the use of opprobrious lan guage and otherwise, as will m«-re fully appear ».y reference to the plaintiff's complaint on ills in said action. And you axe her by notified that if you fail to appear and answer the said complaint as above required the said plaintiff will apply to the Court for the relief demanded therein. v In Testimony Whejucof, I. E. R. /aw an Dodge, have hereunto set my hand l B,_rr! J Ann affixed the seal of aaid Court, V-^CP^/ tfjia 21st day of July, A. D. 1880 E. R. DODGE, Clerk District Court, Sixth Judicial District, Eureka county, Nevada. C. O, Kfbbabd. Att'r for Pl*ff. KufipM, July 82- 18-0. J.v*i■■■»» 1ST. TICE. A,MFET?#& ftp THE 8T0CKH0X.PEHS OP the Rtv^Uioiid Mining Cofupauy Ne vada, will be hbld at the office of aald Upfa, pany, In tbe town of Eureka. State of Nevada, on Monday. *be 2nd day t>( August, A. D. 18S0, at the ho or of 1 o'clock of a*id day. Said meeting is called for toe election of Trustees of said Company, and for the purpose of trans acting any otl.'er business that may come be fore said meeting 1*7 order of the President. £. K. MORRISON, Secretary. KvaU, July lit iwo. iyU td AMUSEMENTS. GRAND EXCURSIONmBALL —AT— MINERAL STATION, E. A P. RAILROAD, FRIDAY, EV’NG JULY, 23. FARE TO MINERAL ANO RETURN, $1.50. TICKETS TO BE OBTAINED AT THE DEPOT. GENERAL INVITATION EXTENDED —MUSIC BV— FRANK REIGELHUTH’S BAND. MAT. McFALL, Proprietor. Mineral Statoni, July 1», 1H80. jy20-td EXCURSION -TO MINERAL! 4 N EXCURSION TRAIN WILL BE RUN jL t j Mineral Station on the eveniug of FRIDAY, JULY 23RD, 1880. Leaving Eureka Depot at 5 o’clock, and return ing, will leave Mineral at 4 o’clock next morn ing. tickets sold at the depot only, for round trip, $1.60 each. P. EVERTS, General Superintendent. Eureka, July 10, 1880. Jy-20 td FAMILY GROCERIES. WRIT UNIT WILL DO! FOR CASH ONLY I WILL SELL THE FOLLOWING ARTI clea : •r>J$ lbs. Crushed Sugar.$1 00 7 lb*. G. C. Sugar. 1 00 <■ lbs Dry gr. Sugar. 1 00 4 do*. Eggs. I 00 8 lba Codfish. 1 00 12 1"h White Beans. 1 00 12 lbs. Rayo Beans. 1 00 10 lba. Dried Green Peas. 1 00 10 bars imperial Savon. 1 UO 1 bar Red or White Castile, formerly $1 per bar, now. 6234 1 Roll California Butter. 6234 And all other goods, prices in proportion. Fresh fruits and vegetables (by train) every day, at lowest market rates. Live Chickens always on hand, and dressed to order. All g(»ods are delivered free of Charge. Call and see us and be c«nvi»wed. B. BERG, Two doors South of the Jacai»t<n House, oppo site the new Court-house. Eureka. June 22, 1880. je23 tf HIRAM JOHNSON, Wholesale and Retail Dealer in MTAPLR AND FANCY GROCERIES —AITD— PROVISIONS! Chicago Hams and Breakfast Bacon, Sugar cured, always on hand. NEW BUILDING—OLD STAND, Main street, Nottb of Clark, Eureka, Nevada. myStf Family Grocery AND VEGETABLE STORE. M. L. GREGOVICH, Next to the people s market, will keep constantly on hand all kinds of Vegetables, Fruit, Fish, Eggs and Poultry, uml In fact, everything generally found in a flat-class family market. COIN TALKS! ....FOB.... GROCERIES AT KEMP'S Extra !>ry Crashed and ttranulated rtugar, by the barrel, 1C 1*2 cents per pound. White Coffee Niiffar, by the barrel, or half barrel. Iff cents per pound; 6 1-2 |M»uiad* for 91.00. KiitfHsh Breakfast Tea, 79 cts.; IV. A HI. Tea. 90 cts. \LL CLOSE BUYERS. AND PERSONS WHO pay their bills prompt--to such, 1 will sell them Groceries and Provisions in quantl tie* to suit, and deliver them free of charge, for lees money than any other Houae in town. H. R. KEMP, .South Main street. Eureka, June 16.1830. Jel72p tf THE CHOICEST STOCK of LIQUORS In Town : Old Kentucky Blue Oroi, Old Konturky Bourbon, Old Keutucky Bye, and Old Virginia Vever-TIre, Old London Doek Brandy, Flue Freucb Sherry, Old Port Wine, Extra Holland Gin, Old JnniRicn Rum, And all kinds of case liquobb fob aele, by the bottle or gallon, at KEHP'M, South Male afreet. Enreko. altHj) FOR RENT. A DWELLING HOUSE ON PATTI* STREET. Six rooms, with cellar and wood-house. ' A- M. HILLHOU3E. Eureka, June 1, laMit), jun2-tf Bound for Qrantsville. I AM BOUND FOB QRANTSVILLE, AND any persons havin'* clothing in my shop will please call and get them from my agent. CHARLEY LOVICH, Next door to the Hrktiwel office. Eureka, July *J0,1880. Jy2l-3t (tpr a week In your own towp. Terms and 4)00 outfit free. Address H. Haujctt It Co., Portland, Malua. MISCELLANEOUS HENRY W. SMITH & GO’S CELEBRATED KENTUCKY THISTLE DEW WHISKEY. HENRY W. SMITH t CO. DISTILLERS, Kenton County, 6th Dist. Kentucky. OFFICE. 252 & 254 West Third St CINCINNATI. MB. BARTLETT SOLE AGENT FOR • the above celebrated whisky, for Eu reka and vicinity, will execute orders direct from the distillery If so desired. F. Mandlebanm, 31* Bucramento street, Gen eral Atfent for the Pacific Coast. i Eureka, July 22. 1880. jy’S-'m $ Has bkbn sold in all the eastern States and given universal satisfaction It is highly recommended by the Faculty in all caaes of Nervousness. Weakness, Debility, Dys pepsia, Indigestion, etc. It is now introduced to the public of the Pa cific Slope, endorsed by tbe following certifi cates of the eminent DR. H. DANA HAYES. State Assayer of Msssachnsetfa, and DR. H. C. LAUDERBAOH, of St. Louis. Missouri, both gentlemen prominent in their profession, which is a guarantee to nil buyers of its purity and quality. lean show thousands of letters from persons from all parts of the I'nion ami Canada, to tes tify to its merits and the benefit it lias afforded a* a Family Remedy and Tonic. s«*ld by ail Druggists and Grocers by the gallon, case or bottle. Country order* promptly attended to. I'AniOY.-Xone Genuine unlew* I labelled nltli my Nlgnalnre over the Cork. ft. ftlMMOKIIM. hole Proprietor. B. SADLER, k CO., Sol* Agents for Eureka. Trade supplied on liberal terms. Eureka. July 12. 1880. Jy 13 1m CLOSING OUT! THE UNDERSIGNED HAVING DETEIl mlned to go to Colorado, offers to dis pose of his entire worldly possessions either at private sale or auction, which censlsta of the following, viz: HOUSE AND LOT -ON NOB 2HEIXjXj, -WITH THE — HOUSEHOLD AND KITCHEN FURNITURE. —ALSO— THE ENTIRE STOCK OF GOODS In hla store on Main Street. ■tale Positive -Terms Keimoiaiable. SAM FRIEDMAN. Eureka, June 12,1880. Junta tf THE LITTLFSTORE AROUND THE CORNER! —ALSO— BAKERY. CHOICE FAMILY GROCFRTFS. VEGETA BLES, ETC.. ETC. Customers supplied with the best of Bread, Cakes and Pies. Prices s« reasonable as any other establishment in the town. Remember the place—Corner Clark and Adams streets, Nob Hill. H. LACHMAN, Proprietor. Eureka. June 3.1W«4. jun4-tf SCHOOL FOR GIRLS RENO, NEVADA. Miss Kate A. Sill, Principal. THE ADVANTAGES WHICH THIS SEMI nary affords are unsurpassed by any school west of the Rocky Mountains. The charges are as low aa In any school of the aame grade. The FII’Ui Yenr will Uejrlu Thurs day, August 26. 1880. IT* For admisalon or for circulars, address BISHOP WHITAKER, jy 10 tf Virginia City, Nevada. GUN is LOCKSMITH GUNS, PISTOLS and LOCKS ItEPAIRED-A SPECIALTY. All work guaranteed, and at mod erate charge*. J. HAU8MANN, Three door* South of Bartlett'* Liquor Store. Eureka, June $J, 1880. JeS4 tf HART & PHELPS, MERCHANT TAILORS, NT«». 50<t Mar|i*$ alreet, UPSTAIRS SAN FRANCISCO. CAL GIRL WANTED, TO DO GENERAL IlOt'SEWOIlK WAGF-8 thirty dollira per mouth. Only tltone ‘ cumpetent Bred Apply. %. i. THAVIS. 1 AUm UIU, July SB, 1S». Jyll M JEWELRY, WATCHES, BTC. THE OLDEST^ -AMD The Leading ! JEW1LBY ESTABLISHMENT Eastern Nevada. P. STELER, Watchmaker, MANUFACTURING JEWELER -AND diamon d-setter ■•In lireel. Eureka. Hev., Has just ueceived and keeps con staidly nil hand a ne w and well select, <■ stock of the latest patterns of 4 FINE JEWELRY! DIAMONDS, Cold and Silver Watches, •/"Gold Chains, very fine jewelry, all-^ solid gold, of all kinds; solid silver plated wore, and CLOCKS, tt 01 tv|,T description ; all of 4. which he guarantees to be of the JfJw Jrxjbest duality, and warranted as 1 OGeiflOwrepresented ami wl.lch lie nfVr.AtfL to sell at 23 per cent, leas than any other house !? heeleri. Nevada. Alao, a good assortment of Pebble, Concave and Convex SPECTACLES and EYE-GLASSES. Please call and examine mv magnificent stock of goods before purchasing elsewhere. No trouble to show goods. Prices tcauit Ihe times S|i<-rlalaltentlonaal| ■ <> t nu- Itntcltnwrk. Pine Watchej and Clocks repair, ri. cleaned and warranted for one year New jewelry made to order and repaired. U1 orders from the country promptly attended Eureka. April an, 1880. " mayl’tf ED. WILHELM, CHRONOMETER umii nu clock MAKER, Jeweler and Optician, Keep* constantly on hand a well selected stock of first-class WATCHES, Jk CLOCKS! fa JEW ELRY£* -AND— OPTICAL GOODS! —AND— Bj Low Price* and strictly llourat dealing will make Alias es* labllshmcut the MaInoii do i'onfiaiace of Eureka. TWENTY YEARS’ EXPERIENCE. •F" Twenty years’ esperie-ice in the very first chronometer, watch end clockmaking eatab lishmenU >f Dresden, Paris, London, Shanghai, Yokohama and 8an Francisco, a complete set of mr.chinery necessary for the manufacture and repair of all kinds of time-keeping instru ments, combined with the fact that I refund any money if lever should fail to give entirs satisfaction, will be a fair guarantee that none but first-clasa work will leave my bands EDW. WILHKJ.M. Eureka, February 10. 18H0. fll-tf. W. P. HASKELL Hu received a full line of US AND I'ROlKEIll WARE, QON818T1NO OF CHINA DINNER SETS, TOILET DECORATED SETS. Tea Rets, Beil Faun. F.te. Also a fine aasortment of glsas goods, 0*»bi« ta, Champagne, Clarets, Wines, Decanters, ct —Also a superior lot of— PNCLISH EARTHENWARE Goods, such as Jars. Pots, Churns, and Jugs, which every family requires. BAR GOODS A SPECIALTY. ALSO ROGERS’ PLATED WARE. Eureka, June 19,1880. Juneia 11 WHITE SDLPHOR SPRINGS! (Elko, • • Komdm,) Tub and Swimming Bat hi. A CHOICE VARIETY OF PLANTS and FLOWERS ! Reared at the springs, constantly on hand and for aala. t/EConveyance, to and from tba Spring*, •vary hour, dally, during the week. J. J. GARRICHT. Elko, Nevada, February 7.1H80. fob* » _ RUBY HILL BOARDING HOUSE. prepared to furntab Good Board and Lodging. THOM AN BROWN, Proprietor Bub* Hill Bo«r<tlUK Hons*. Eureka, July 9. 1990. JY l0*1** FOR Sj^XjE QNE SPAN OF LARGE WORK HORSES, One Span Light Bu^izy Horse*. One Single Horse. medium *1** Alao three Spring WagPUPt luqulrr a. FlaUo'e lleiteureut. ■towel. Eiitolto. ir11-"