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Eureka Hails Sentinel.
THURSDAY, : : . JULY 28, 1880 RATIONAL DEMOCRATIC TICKET. FOB PRESIDENT, WINFIELD SCOn HANCOCK, OF PENNSYLVANIA. FOB VICE PRESIDENT. WILLIAM H. ENCLISH, OF INDIANA. DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET. FOR PRESIDENTIAL ELECTORS, w. E. p. DEAL.STOREY JOHN H. DENNIS.ELKO J C. McTARNAlIANESMERALDA FOR MEMBER OF OONORE88. GEORGE W. CASSIDY, OF EUREKA. FOB SUPREME JUDGE, CHARLES H. BELKNAP, OF STOREY. - THAT 15,000 FKE. The New York Sun does not appear to let up on Garfield in the De Golyer con tract business, and we publish below a scrap from that paper. Perhaps we are wrong in publishing anything taken from the Sun, aa the Virginia Enterprise has utterly demolished both Dana and his paper so many times of late; however, we will run the risk, and here it is: The De Golyer case is a very simple one, when it is squarely stated. Mr. Garfield was Chairman of the Committee on Appro priations. The contractors were interested in procuring the passage of an appropria tion for a certain object. Strangers to Mr. Garfield, they approached him through a third party, and hired him for S5,000. This sum he received and kept. Hired him for what? As to their reasons for paying him $5,000 there cannot be the slightest doubt. In their letters to each other they boasted of having bought the man who held the purse strings of the na tion. As far as they were concerned, the $5,000 was a bribe. Mr. Garfield chooses to take a different view of it. He says that he honestly earned the $5,000 by rendering legal services to the contractors; that he prepared a brief; that the $5,000 was a fee. The appropriation which the contractors desired, and to Becnre which they paid Mr. Garfield $5,000. passed the committee of which he was Chairman. The intentions of the contractors were thus accomplished. They received from Mr. Garfield what they considered an equivalent for $5,000. But the legal services which, according to Mr. Garfield’s view of the transaction, were to earn the $5,000, were never rend ered by him. There is conclusive evidence that he never made any argument for his clients; no human being has ever seen the brief which he says be prepared. Mr. Garfield was bribed by De Golyer <t McClellan, as he was bribed by Oakes Ames; and in both caaes be committed perjury to shield himself. And in order to show that we are not mean, we give our readers the benefit of the opinion of the Chicago Times on this aubject. The Times, so far in this cam paign, does not appear to favor either Garfield or Hancock, and may be consid ered an independent journal : Gen. Garfield admits the receipt of $o, 000 from De Golyer & McClellan, through Dick Parsons, but he indignantly denies that it was a bribe. Why was he paid so much, for it was a large fee for the best of lawyers for the hardest of work? Chitten den was interested with De Golyer & McClellan in the paving contract obtained for them by Garfield, but was never able to make good that interest, because, while admitting his service, the firm formerly pleaded that the contract having b en ob tained by a bribe it was contrary to public morals. This Chittenden avows that the amount was paid not for the services of Lawyer Garfield, neither for those of Con gressman Garfield, except in so far as he was Chairman of the Committee on Appro priations. Garfield says it was for down right hard work, he having examined some 40different kinds of pavement, and made a written brief showing the value of the “ironizing” process above all others. The Nation, without seeing the brief, thinks the work upon it worth the fee. But where it the brief? How long was it? How lucid and convincing? The document is not filed among the records of the District of Columbia. It does not seem to be in exis tence. It was never read to the Board of the District, and never filed for reading. Unless there was tome labor upon this brief the fee was obviously for the purchase of the Congressman’s influence, for a mere statement to Shepherd was not a profes sional service worth $5,000. Garfield claimed that he wrote the brief. But what became of it ? Was it written merely for the purpose of formal labor for a fee ? Cross-questioned before the committee on the reel estate pool, by Mr. Nickerson, who owned the ironizing process. Gen. Gar field was asked : “Did you file with the Board of Public Works of this District a brief or opinion, written, or otherwise, upon the subject of the De Golyer pave ment?” Mr. Garfield's answer was : “I could not say I did." “Did you at any time appear before the Board and make any argument whatever?” was another query, and the answer of Mr. Garfield was; “Ido not remember that I did; but 1 did speak to Gov. Shepherd on the sub ject, giving my opinion in its favor.” That was all, and, as events proved, it was worth to Garfield's employers all they paid him. If that brief is in existence, why pot print it now? It would be an interest ing addition to the literature of the cam It is certainly very amusing, the Grand Rapids Democrat thinks, to witness the straits to which the Republican journals are driven since the nomination of Han oook, Charges too contemptible for grown men to indulge in are paraded be fore the country. "He can't speak" is the last, that is, he can't make a speech. All right, gentlemen; be can fight and be loyal to the country and the old flag. He can stand before rebels North and South and risk his life's blood in the defence of his oountry. He knows nothing, it is true, about negotiating for Credit Mobi lier stock, Union Pacifio bonds or De Golysr contracts. In these graces he is a novioe; for such we refer our Republican friends to James A. Garfield, the Repub lican nominee for President. He is the man who thoroughly understands man ipulating qusations of this character. General Hancock, the Columbia Her ald declares, ia not one of the defensive sort. He loads an attacking and victori ous column. That’s the kind of cam paign the Democrats are conducting. ii M. ... . ----- i .. ■ The Kansas City Times says: Col. Quay, the right bower of Don Cameron in Pennsylvania, is about to sail for Eu rope, where he will assist Conkling in or geataiaf Gerfeid CUbe. TEMTIRONIAIA WORTHY OF COW MIDEKATIOX. Garfield and Arthur arc warmly in dorsed by President Hayes and his Cabi net and administration. Die President himself is to come to this Coast for the benefit of the ticket, and John Sherman, it is announced, will stump Ohio for the same purpose. These gentlemen are es pecially delighted with the nominee of their party for Vice President. General Arthur was at one time Collector of Cus toms for the Port of New York. The annexed testimonials of his worth and efficiency as a public officer were volun tarily given upon his retirement by Pres ident Hayes and John Sherman. The doc uments afford interesting reading for our Republican friends just at this time : “You have made the Custom-house a center of partisan political management.” —It. B. Hayes to Collector Arthur, Janu ary 13, 1879. ••With a deep acme of my obligations under the constitution, I regard it as my plain duty to suspend you. in order that the office may be honestly administered.” —R. B. Hayes to Collector Arthur, Janu ary 13, 1879. “Gross atuses of the administration have continued and increased during your incumbency.”—John Sherman to Collector Arthur, January 13. 1879. “ Persons have been regularly paid by you who have rendered little or no service: the expenses of your office have incressed, while its rewipts have diminished. Bribes, or gratuities in the shape of bribes, have been received by your subordinates in sev eral branches of tin- Custom-house, and yon have in no css. supported the effort to correct these .ibu-es.’"—Secretary Sher man to Collector Arthur, January 13,1879. The Republicans every no** and then, remarks the Williamsport Banner, an nounce a3 a fact that the Democratic strength is made up mainly of Southern voters. This is not true. Take the vote of 1878, in the *20 Northern States, and we find that the Republicans polled 2, 252,310 votes and their opponents 2,488, 341. That vote places them in a minor ity, their opponents numbering 236,031 of a majority. Democratic principles are national, and you find as true supporters of Jeffersonian principles in one section as in another. The only sectional party in this country is the radical Republican party, represented in this campaign by General Garfield and Arthur. -- The Little Rock (Ark.) Gazette puts the case admirably as follows : We re spect and admire General Hancock for his bravery and bearing as a soldier during the war, and we honor and love him be cause when the war was over he was among the first to offer the right had of friendship and reconciliation. The great difference between him and General Gar field is this, that Hancock, like a true soldier, fought us hard w hen fighting was lawful and in order, but ceased fighting when the war was over, while the for mer did but little fighting during the war and only fought us very hard when the war w as over. The Germans generally, and especially those who fought in the late war, are en thusiastic for Hancock. A German vete ran club recently organized in New York and adopted the following : Whereas on the basis of the principles of the then reigning party under onr martyr President Lincoln, we responded to his call to suppress rebellion; and whereas it is due to our fallen comrades that we preserve the rights for which they lost their lives; and whereas we find in the nomination of Han cock and English the only candidates who give ns guarantee for tile welfare of the people, the prosperity of the nation and an honest government—therefore in s body we will nse our influence to secure the election of those candidates. It is the decided opinion of Conkling, Cameron and Slaine that the success of Hancock would be a real servioe to the country, by mustering the Ohio men out of the public service. Ose of the papers calls Garfield’s let ter a melancholy squeak. \Yell, it is not such a trumpet-call to the faithful as the Plumed Knight would have sounded. PACIFIC COAST INTELLIGENCE. The Population of Oregon—The ■team Yacht I.aucanehlre Witch hae Oune to Socorro lelanil with ■Ir Thomas Heaheth — Prellinl. nary Examination of Sehroeder at Oakland—Vo Yew Develop* meats In the Cnee. [ By Telegraph to the Sentinel ] San Fbancisco, July 28_A Portland dispatch Bays the census returns from every district in the State are received, and shows a population of 175,533, an increase of 93 per cent, since 1870. The schooner Freda sailed for Socorro Island to day. As the promptness of re lief by her will depend upon the weather, Sir Thomas Hesketh has decided to go at once to the Island with his steam yacht Lancashire Witch. He declined an offer of coal for the trip, preferring to pay the expenses himself. The preliminary examination of Schroed er is going on at Oakland to day. The steam yacht Lancashire Witch sailed this evening for Socorro Island. There are no new developments in the Lefevre murder case. Public feeling in Oakland seems mainly in favor of the mur dered man. though there is much sympathy expreseed for Schroeder, whose act is at tributable to excessive excitement, caused by his wife’s disclosures. A Vallejo dispatch gives an interview with Secretary Thompson, who expresses himself in favor of extended improvements in the Navy Yard, and a resumption of work on the vessels now in the stocks. He is firm in the opinion that the shoaling of the harbor is more due to agricultural de posits from Napa Creek, than to mining debris from the Sacramento river. Secretary Scnurz announces his inten tion of staying in the city a few days, and then visit Yosemite. On bis return he will visit the National Park on the Yellowstone, and the Indian tribes of Wyoming and Montana. He expects to have an inter view with Sitting Bull. A dispatch from Empire City, Oregon, says that nearly the entire upper portion of the town was burned yesterday. Loss over 150,000. The rumors regarding the disappearance of Mrs. Schroeder, wife of the Oakland murderer, prove unfounded. NEVADA. Charier Keith Drowned. Vibouha Out, July 28.—A party of boyt, oonalating of Dennia Mahoney, Wil lie Powell, Charlie Keith, Eddie Keith and Arthur Harria, were boating on Carton river near Dayton, at 8 o'clock laat even ing, when they carleaaly ventured too near the dam and were carried over by the cur rent and upeet. Charley Keith waa drowned. Hit body had not been recov ered el leal amount*. SURPRISING CENSUS RETURNS. Strong Suspicions of Fraud. AS INCREASE OF 10 OR 10 PER CEJiT. A Question for the Next Conpres*. THE CENSUS BUREAU ASTONISHED. Sherman and Sehnra to be Ruled Out of the Party. [By Telegraph to the Sentinel.] Chicago, July 28.—The Journal's Wash ington special says: Surprising census returns from the Southern States, showing large gains, are giving rise to strong sus picions of fraud in nearly every Southern city and village. An increase of from 30 to 40 per cent, is reported in ten years, while it is generally known that, with the exception of some towns in Virginia, Florida, Georgia. Arkansas and Texas, there has been no increase in the South by immigration, either from the North or from foreign countries, and it is also known that the national increase of population has been discounted by deaths and remov als. How comes it, then, that the census returns from the South show a rate of in crease almost equal to that of the North, which has been receiving large accessions by immigration from Europe and from the South itself? This question will probably be asked at the next session of Congress, and there will be a fine chance for a search ing investigation into the subject by a Con gressional Committee. It is more than suspected that a preconcerted scheme, con cocted by Southern political leaders, has been carried out by Southern census takers to fraudulently magnify the population of their section, in order to maintain an in crease of their proportionate representa tion in Congress. Certain it is, almost every census return thus far received as tonishes the people of the Census Bureau by the incredible largeness of the figures. Merritt and the Custom-house — Sherman■» Price Too High. Chicago,'July 28.—The Times’ Wash ington special says : While it is certain that there will be no change in the New York Custom-house, the reason for the rumor is becoming apparent to the politi cians here. The Grant wing had demanded the change, and Mr. Hayes was rather dis posed to concede the point, but Sherman had to be seen. Sherman, in return for his consent, made the demand that he be continued Secretary of the Treasury under Garfield, hut the Grant people, who have been making usurious terms with Garfield, have already secured from him a pledge that John Sherman and Carl Schurz shall not be considered as even members of the party after the 4th of next March, in the event of his election. This has had a de pressing effect on any arrangement which Sherman is now anxious to make. Mr. Hayes referred the committee, comprised of prominent New York politicians, to Sherman, who said, “Take me for another four years, and you can do what you like with Merritt.” The Grant people who run the Republican machine say the price is too high. A Determination to Fnse. Augusta, Me., July 28.—The result of the secret meetings of the Democratic and Greenback State Committees yesterday has been a determination to fuse as far as pos sible. The following Greenback Electors were nominated : Solon Chase, Benjamin Bunker, J. Turner and Charles R. Whid den. The State will be flooded with speak ers. A large amount of money is to be raised, and an aggressive campaign will be fought. The Democratic Committee voted to have Samuel Watts withdraw as acandi date for Elector. Watts was not present, and another meeting will be held at which he will be formally requested to resign, or accept the alternative of being abandoned. application* lor nmmmioni. New Yobe, July 28.—An attache of the Chinese legation at Washington writes to the various New York journals, saying that numerous applications for commis sions in the Chinese army and navy are be ing continually received at this legation, and as it is impossible to devote the neces sary time to answering all, may 1' venture to ask you to be so good as to publish this letter in the columns of your widely cir culated paper, in order that it may be gen erally known that the report that the Chi nese Government is engaging the services of foreigners for its army and navy is en tirely devoid of foundation. Merritt will got be Kicked Ont. New Yobe, July 28.— The Herald’s Washington special says : Collector Mer ritt, of New York, will not be removed. This derives its chief importance from the fact that it has latterly been reported that Conkling will have nothing to do with Gar field's canvass unless Merritt is kicked out. Mnrcb Henomlnated. Castile, Me., July 28.—Congressman March, (Greenback-Labor) was renomi nated by the Democratic Convention. Democratic and Greenback Com mltter* in Irnlon. Acocsta, July 28.—The Democratic and Greenback State Committees were in sepa rate and secret sessions to-day. It is the decision of both committees that a fusion is the only course that can be followed. Great concessions will be made by the Greenback element. The leaders of both parties expect to catch the votes of the dis affected temperance men for Plaisted. Killed at a Gambling Table. Denveb, July 28.—A Republican Lead ville special says : “ Late last night Jno. Crowder, a faro dealer, shot anj killed Richard Dillon, a former owner of the Lit tle Chief mine. The latter demanded a stack of chips on trust. Crowder refused, nod Dillon pulled a revolver; but Crowder tired first, and made his escape.” The Republican* Making War on Silver. Washington, July 28.—The transporta tion of silver has become a serious ques tion with the Treasury Department, which is now considering how it can relieve the overflowing Mint and sums in the Treasury at Ban Francisco, and provide a storage here without exceeding the $20,000 appro priation for that purpose. PlgkS Among Moldlera. Ban Antonio, Texas, July 28.—At Mon terey, Mexico, one hundred soldiers un dertook to liberate an officer who had been arrested for drunkenness. In the fight which ensued a Captain and Major were killed and fourteen soldiers killed or wounded._ A Bttuawny Hone. Tbe following account of a runaway horse appeared in a surburban paper a abort time since. It is somewhat ambigu ous and vague: “The man was delivering orders on Dana atreet. and while getting on to bis wagon one of the lines dropped down on hia nind lega, and he started into a furious run down Main atreet. One of tbe bridle blinders got across hia eyes, but he grasped the teat with both hands and vainlv tried to atop hia headlong rush. Maddened with fright he kept on hia wild race, and came into Central square with awful vehemence, throwing tbe wagon with destructive force against tbe curb stone, and piling man, horse and fish into a promiscuous heap on the sidewalk. It waa feared at first that he bad escaped in - iurv, but happily he was only slightly , urt. One of his forelegs waa a trifle cot, although hia clothing waa badly torn.*’ Bad buy.word»-*“Charg» it to m*.” OVER THE WATER. A Description of the Death of the Prince Imperial— General Bur row*' Force Annihilated at Can* dahar. (By Telegraph to tbe Sentinel.1 Loxnox, July 28.—Brigadier General Sir Evelyn Wood, who accompanied the ex-Empress Eugenie to Zululand, has sent the newspspers a description of the death of the Prince Imperial, collected from the independent narratives of eighteen of the Znlns who participated in the attack on the Prince's party, and showing that the at tacking party numbered forty, twelve of whom followed the Prince, and eight being immediately concerned in his death. The Zulus having nearly surrounded tbe Prince’s party, fired and rushed on them as they were mounting. The Prince, not having succeeded in mounting, ran along side his horse until it broke away. The Prince followed his horse, until being closely pressed by bis pursuers, he turned upon "them, in the words of the Zulus, ‘‘like a lion at bay.” Being struck by an assegai inside the left shoulder, he rushed at his nearest opponent, who fled. Another Zulu then fired at the Prince when only ten yards from him. The Prince fired his pistol and faced his rapidly increasing foes until menaced from his right and rear, and struck by another assegai. He regained the level on which be first Stood, where he was speedily sur rounded. He seised an assegai which had been thrown at him. On struggling with his terrified horse his sword had fallen from its scabbard, and he thus defended himself with an assegai against seven or eight Zulus, who state that they did not dare to close in on him until he sank ex hausted on his hips. The above facts were elicited from the Zulus, who were exam ined separately at the scene of attack. A telegram from the Governor of Bom bay says that Major General Primrose tele graphs to-day from Candabar as follows : “ General Burrows’ force is annihilated. We are going into the citadel.” The Mar quis of Huntington in announcing this news in the House of Commons, added that General Pliayre had been instructed to collect all the force he can march to Candahar. I have telegraphed to Simla to send another brigade if necessary. MARRIED. In Eureka. July 2*—By Rev. R. A. Ricker, Mr Peter Cox, of Rnby Hill, to Miss Eliza Bor lase. of Torquay, Fngland. In Eureka.July 28—By Rev Father Monteverde. Mr. James Smith to M.ss Mary Feeley. of Ruby Hill. NEW TO-DAY. CABIN FOR RENT, A FURNISHED FRAME CABIN NEAR THE Consolidated Price, $6 per month. For particulars apply to GEORGE fcGLESTON, Drayman. Eureka, July 28, 1880. jy20 lm COIN TALKS! ...FOR.... GROCERIES IT KEMP'S Extra »>ry Crashed and Granulated Sugar, by the barrel, 16 1-2 cents per pound. White Coffee Sugar, by the barrel, or half barrel, 10 cents per pound; 6 1-2 pounds for 21.00. English Breakfast Tea, 73 cts.; M. dr M. Tea, 30 ets. ALL CL08E BUYER8, AND PERSONS WHO pay their bills proinpt~-to auch, I will sell them Groceries and Provisions in quanti ties to suit, and deliver them free of charge, for less money than any other Houae in town. H. ft. KEMP, South Main street. Eureka, June 16,1880. JeI7 2p tf WHIT MOSEY WILL DO! FOR CASH ONLY I WILL SELL THE FOLLOWING ARTI Clea : 5H lba. Crushed Sugar...11 00 7 lba. G. 0. Sugar. 1 00 ft lbs Dry gr. Sugar. I 00 4 doz. Eggs... 1 00 8 1b* Oodfinh... 1 00 12 lWy White Beana... I 00 12 lbs. Bayo Beans...1 00 10 lbs. Dried Green Peas.. 1 00 10 bars Imperial Savon... J 00 1 bar Red or White Ca»tile. formerly $1 per bar, now... 6214 1 Roll California Butter. 6214 And all other goods, prices In proportion. Fre*h fruits and vegetables (by train) every day. at market rates. Live Chicken* always on hand, and dressed to order. Ail goods are dellveeed free of Charge. Call and see us and be convinced. B. Bit&G. Two deors tn»uth of the Jackson Home, oppo alt* the new Court-house. Eureka. June 22, ItfO. Je2S U mVERJRICK! SILVER BRICK!_SILVER BRICK! HAIR CUT t HAIR CUT 11 And n Sul Shave. Filly I'enta. BATHS! BATHS! BATHS! YOU 0lN GET A FIRST-CLASS BATH X end J..«r hoot* neatly polished at the Silver Brick to# tr;0 cents on Snitdays. T. DETTBK Proprietor. Eureka. July 16. WO, Jyl7-8tw-2p THE CHOICEST STOCK of LIQUORS In Town : Old Kentucky Bine Grass, Old Kentucky Bourbon, Old Kentucky Bye. aud Old Virginia I»ever,Tlre, Old London Dock Brandy, Fine French Sherry, Old Port Wine, Extra Holland Gin, Old Jninnlea Bn in, . ND ALL KINDS OF CASE LIQUORS FOB by lb. boltl. o. gallon, .1 KEMP'S, Booth Mala »tr.et, Baraka. *1 tf Sj> OR. DeFREYE (LATE PROFESSOR OF SURGERY.) ' Saw Fbakcibco, - Califorwu. Devotes apeclal attention to tbe cure of gl) Cbrv'nic *«d Complicated Diaeaaea. Buffererg from »‘rlvate and Chronic Diaeaaea CAR be CURED AT NOME. Addreaa c.Mentlally, DR. DxFREYE, U9Q stock!.-11 Street, Sen Friml-co. Cel. Xurrk*, July 59. .UBS.)y9*-tf Notice ofJDiigolution. TO ALL PERSON* WHOM IT M»Y OON cern : The co-partnerehtp beretofer* ex Meting of Farmer k Lraaer. proprietor* of tbe Hag York Store, bee been dlaaolvcd by mutual cone*..t. Mr. Farmer retaining tbe entire Stock of OooA., Store Fixture*, and all outstanding account*. J. D. FARMER. JULIUS LESSER. Etueka, June M, J8S0. Jjrl Ira POR FCEjJSTT. A DWELLING HOUSE ON PAUL STREET. Six room*, with cellar and wocd-houa*. A. N. HILLMOUaE. K»nkc.JtM>*l.US8. pmt-if SALOONS. PALACE SALOON, TT^R IN H. VORBERG’S BBILDINQ, MAIN (TIER. THE CHOICEST BRANDS OP WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS. POOL AND BILLIARDS. Elegantly Furnished Club Rooms. LUTHER CLARK. Prop'r. Eureka. June 17. 1S79. jel»-tf JACK PERRY’S SALOON, -CORNER OF Main and Bateman Streets EUREKA, nev. -THE CHOICEST Wines, Liquors and Cigars Obtainable in the San Francisco market con stantly on hand. Eureka. Anguat 10,1S7S. »ulO-H EMPIRE JALOON. The undersigned desire to ra FORM tbs public, and citizens of Eureka, aud the whole State of Nevada, that they will be found at home, at all hours, where nothing but First-class Goods will be disposed of. A. UINTZE. ED. McSORLEY. Eureka '•orember 7, 1879. novS-tf CSNSVSH t CO., INTERNATIONAL SALOON, MAIN STREET, EUREKA,.NEVADA CANA VAN A CO., Proprietor*. Eureka, July 3. 1880. jy4-tf MENDES’ “TIGER” SALOON. TDK LABHE8T IBf BETABA. IS NOW OPEN FOR BUSINESS. the best brands of WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS. A FULL BAND OF MUSIC In attendance every evening. JOE MF.NDE8, Proprietor. Eureka, May 17,1879. mylS-tf TIVOLI SALOON, T e n-Pi n Alley AND RESTAURANT, _OPENED AT THE OLD California House, (Opposite the Poe (office.) KE8TAUBANT WILL BE BUPPLIfiP WITH all the delicacies and substantial! to be obtained in the markets. Only the finest imported liquor* will be dieted over the bar. Opeu Day au«l fi'itfht. LIP8KI k CO., Proprietors. Eureka. Map 4. 18H0. my fitf MAGNOLIA SALOON, Mineral Hill, - Nevada. J0HI1 HOARD. PROPRIETOR, rpHE CHOICEST BRANP8 OF WINES. LI J. quora and cigar, conalanlly on band. WNon. twt *»«*-p|»»* good, pUMd oyer the bar. •T DSOP II AND SEE ME.'** JOHN HOARD. Miner*! Hill. Much II. 1880. mristf ms g DRUCCIST, g EAST SIDE MAIN STREET, THIRB 000R •OOTH OF CLARK. PHYSICIANS’ PRESCRIPTIONS, -AOOURATRLT BRtTABRD— At aix hours or thb dat or might. Order* for Drugs and Medicines, —Promptly ilttpdfd to— I have al*o a Full Ual air Perfumery, Toilet Articles, Hair Brashes, F«|tb Brusbss. Hail aa4 Bail} Brustics, e|c.. And In f*o* *v,r)r thing u*u»Ujr found In » l,’9t class Drag Store. F. I. BCHNEIDEK. Proprietor. Eureka, June 14,1880. JunlS t/ JPISOLTJTIOISr. rnHE PAKTNEKbHlk HERETOFORE EX 1 fating under the Arm name of Lsflmpf k QiegQH haa thla day dissolved by mutual coa eeu! O' 0. PllBola purcbeelnu the Intaraat of Latlmar. »BBo|* * &rt*o»y will hari.rtar run tha buaintaa, *:*>••! »P»M yulpap 41 blpa afaluat tha dim of M. OHEu:'*f, ' O. 0. DfBOIB. Eureka, July AT, 1AM. JyJA lm NOTICE. The befrbshmeet table, fruit Stand and loe Cream Stand at the Union Guard Picnic, will ba awarded to the higbeet bidder. The three combined. or aeparetey. By order of THE COMMITTEE. Ruby Hill, July AT, 18A0. Jy28-3t (PC 1 Week In your own town. Terms and *■ Houm * TRAVELERS* GUIDE. EUREKA AND PALISADE MEW ARRA5r«RMRmi On and after December 29, 1879, A FAST TRAIN WILL RUN F O It Famenifcn, auiI 1'ipreM ONLV. AND WILL Leave Kureka dally at.41)0 a. n. Arrive at Paliaade at. 8:30 a. M. Making connection with KmnI nu<l Went Hound Train* of (he OutritI PAdflr Knilroml. RETURNING : Leave Palisade dally at.3 45 v. m. Arrive at Eureka at..,.1*^*0 r. m Freight and AecomiutMlHtlun Tnalnt Leave* Eureka daily at.64)0 a. M. Arrive# at Paliaade at.3:30 r. u. Leavea Paliaade dally at.6:80 a. «. Arrives at Euroka at.5:40 r. m THE COMPANY RIM. DEM YEN lit Kit. Ill AT HAMILTON, WARD, HI 04 HR, TV DO. DEI.MONT, And all points south, by its teams, with care and dispatch, and at the lowest rates. H. EVERT*. 41eueri.l Knp't. Eureka. December 29. 1H79. EUREKA, HAMILTON AND PIOCE ST»GE£S"i LINE! CII.MER * WAMNDI RY. Pnipr'a. (CONNECTING WITH THE EUREKA AND j Paliaade Railroad. leaves Eureka for HAMILTON. WARD and PIOCHE, Every morning, at T o'clock. Leave# Plockefor Ward. Haiullteu and Eureka every day, at 7 o'clock a. n Carrying V. ft. Mall and Wella. Psrgo A Co's Express. Flo# American l|ure*>« and urn Concord 9o»«be», OtNoe at tha ttt,.# (l>|) ■■ ■■ —1 ■ - — HIRAM JOHNSON, fFholeeale Mid Retail Dealer lb »r*ri.r \np r\9i* GROCERIES —An— PROVISIONS! rr*sc Chicago Hama and Breakfast Bacon, Suifar cured, always on baud. NEW BUILDING—OLD STAND, Main street, Nottb of Clark. Eureka, Nevada, niy.ltf Family Grocery AMP VEGETABLE STORE. M. L. GREGOVICH, Next to the people's market, will keep aoneteatly »B bend el) klude of Vegetables, Fruit, Fish, Eggs and Poultry, tad la feet, ferytain, peoeetily louad la t Sat-elatt family market. THE LITTLE STORE AROUND THE CORNER! —ALSO— BAKERY. PSOtCS FAMILY QltOOERIW. VEGETA BLE*, etc., etc. PtufOIBtrf supplied with the beet of Bread, Cases end BtM- PricM u reasonable »s »uy oilier sltabllabMeat lu (be low it- fteititwker the pl»<e~ Corner Clark and A dam a streets, Nob Bill. B. LAUUMAN. Proprietor, Eureka. June S. lKWi June-tf HART A PHELPS, MERCHANT TAILOR*, Mo. SOB Market atreet, 1 CP STAIN* IAS FBANCIEOB, OAL JEWELRY. WATCHES, ETo THE OLDEST, —aid—. The leading j JEWELRY KSTABLISHIJiii Eastern Nevada. P- STELER, Watchmaker, MANUFACTURING JEWELER OIAMON D-SETTER Jfnlaa afreet. Eurekn. Set HA8 JL'ST RECEIVED AND KrrtDu etautly ou baud a new ,I1(j aon*?,00* •lock of the lut.-et patterns of * FIISTE JEWELRY! DIAMONDS, Gold and Silver Watchei, WOold Chains, very Bn. jewels, aolld gold, of all kind«; aolld alive,, plated ware, and CLOCICS, A Of every description ell fcf\ *hlch he guarantee. to be of the Mk <• ue lily, end warranted „ «H»repre«ented and which he offer.*!! & sasassr •■Ai'jaRSg hmSh" Mrss “fSST-* "tt'afrrsSS £ •»** the time.*,«.*,«| au^t.^ to line Hnlclmork. Flm* u‘b»,,t P®M Clock, repaired, cleaned .nd warrMtofforJ* year. New jewelry made to ordereml renj^i All ordere from the country promptly Eureka, April 30,1880. **' * ED. WILHELM, CHRONOMETER WATCH AND CLICK maker. Jeweler and Optician, K««p« eonatantly on hand a wall aelactad dock of flrat-claaa WATCHES, JK CLOCKS! m JEWELRY** -A5D OPTICAL GOODS! —AND hj Low Price, and atrlelly Uu.et| dealing will make hla ea talellahutoul Ike Halaou <1* ConOanee of En roll m, TWENTY YEARS' EXPERIENCE. fST Twenty years* experience in the very Umj chronometer, watch and clockmaklng t*ub. llahmenta jf Dresden, Paris, London. Shanghai. Yokohama and Han Franc taco, a complete A machinery u«v« aaary for the manufsctur* ini repair of all klnda of time-keeping laatra nifitU, combined with the fact that I refund any money if 1 ever should fall to giveetdr* aatlsfaction, will be a fair guarantee that but first-class work will leave my hands EDW. WILHELM Eureka, February 10. 1880. fll-M. ■■.■L-i.-lajULIl ■Jgll'l.11 W. P. HASKELL Ru received a full Hue of GLASS AM (ROAKEBi WARS, QOfliI8«lKO or CHIMA PIKMIS lit*. TOILET DECORATED SETS. Tea Wet*. Bed Fane. Ele. Also a fine assortment of glass good*, GoW»8, Champagne, Clarets, Wines, Decanter*, •*. —Also a superior lp> ofr-n~ FNOLI3H EARTHENWAM flood,. inch m Jui. Pol,, Cburu,. toil Jw*. Which ertry feiully require,, BAR GOODS A IFIOIAITY. ALSO KOOEB8' PLATED WABI lurch., June 11,16S0. JuneH If WHITS SULPHUR SPRINGS! <$lko, , « . A'nwifc,; Tub and Bwlmmln* Bithi. A CHOICE y/UUETT OF PLANTS and FLOWERS! "R EARED AT THE SPRINGS, CONSTANT*-* IV on hand and for aele. tOTConveyance, to and from Ui# Sprln**. .».rr hour, dally, during BB1CHT Elko, Nevada, February 7.1*H0 *••* It GUN «S LOCKSMITH GUNS, PISTOLS and LOCKS REPAIRED—A SPECIALTY, A LL WORE OnABAXTEKD, AND ** **0B' JX aratachargra hacsMaNN* Three doore South of Bertlelfe SWfI^' Ettraka. June M, 1«W. FOB S.A.I QNE SPAN OF LAROE WORK BOBS** One Span Light Buggy Horace. One Single Horae, medium ei«# * Al*o tDfte nprlog Jgagwu*. [ Inquire •» ri.Bo’e Vt