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(gutfka HJailg Sentinel.
aCTDAT. ':i^^LPQPBT 15.T880 RATIONAL DEMOCRATIC TICKET. FOB PBENIDENT, WINFIELD SCOn HANCOCK, OF PENNSYLVANIA. FOB VICB PRESIDENT, WILLIAM H. ENCLISH, OF INDIANA. DEMOCRATIC 8TATE TICKET. FOR PRESIDENTIAL ELECTORS, w. E. F. DEAL.STOREY JOHN H. DENNIS.ELKO J o. McTARNAHAN.ESMERALDA FOB MEMBER OF 0ONORE8S. GEORGE W. CASSIDY, OF EUREKA. FOB SUPREME FUDGE, CHARLES H. BELKNAP, OF STOREY. EUREKA I* THE UOI.D. Eureka is the second connty in the State, and its population is steadily in creasing. But Eureka was not suffi ciently important to claim any special consideration from the hands of the Re publican State Convention lately in ses sion at Carson. In the slang of the times, Eureka "got left.” The Great West wanted everything, and having the power, took everything. The dele gation from this county was not accorded even the courtesy of naming one of the Presidential Electors, after making one of the most gallant fights in the political history of the State. Conkling lost Grant and got Arthur. Eureka lost Sabin and got nothing. The Republi cans of Eastern Nevada may be content with being left out in the cold, but we hardly believe it. -—- . .... . —• It is very amusing to witness the straits to which the Republican journals are driven since the nomination of Han cock. 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; he 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 country. He knows nothing, it is true, about negotiating for Credit Mobil ier stock, Union Pacific bonds or De Gol yer contracts. In these graces ho is a novice; for such we refer our Republican friends to James A. Garfield, the Repub lican nominee for President. He is the man who thoroughly understands manip ulating questions of this character. Hon. Samuel J. Randall, in his speeoh at the reoent Democratic ratifica tion meeting in New York, said: "Every promise and profession of the Republican party is falsified by its public record. While it proclaims Civil Service Reform, its candidate for President repudiates the utteranoes of his party’s platform on the subject in his letter of acceptance, and its candidate for Vice President was dis missed from office by Mr. Hayes’ admin istration because of his conspicuous in efficiency and questionable, if not worse, public official acts.” The Republicans, says the Boston Post, do mot know what they are talking about when they say that General Hancock is not a statesman. How do they know he isn’t ? Statesman are not manufactured; they are born, and General Hancock has given the strongest presumptive evidence that he possesses the qualities that dis tinguish them. On the contrary, Gar field’s fiteen years of service have proved that he is only a politician. The letter of General Hancock to Gen eral Sherman, which the Republican press charged was disloyal and particu larly damaging to its author prior to its publication, is to be published by the Democratic National Committee as a cam paign document. A Connecticut printer will try to fast three weeks and work at the case ten hours every day during that time. Of course he must be locked up every night, and kept away from pi. If he actually fasts his form will Bhow proof of but lit tle fat matter at the end of the take. One hundbed Republican speakers will invade the State of Maine, and many of the inhabitants will promise to vote for Garfield rather than be talked to death. Ton Fitch, the silver tongued, is ■tumping in Maine for the Republican ticket. •T. LOUIS STOCK BOA1D. A Circular Explanatory of the Ob ject* or the Organisation. The SurrisiL has received from the Secretary, Mr. T. W. Heman, a circular regarding' the nsw Stock Board lately launched in St. Louis. It if as follows : St. Lows, Mo., July 31st, 1880. The growing importance of mining and •took interests of this country, and the intimate relation of St. Louis and St. Louis capital to it, are among the reasons that have led to the formation of this Board at this centre of trade. The St. Louis Mining and Stock Exchange is a stock company organised under the laws of the State of Missouri, and tbs stock is all owned by St. Louis men. The organi sation was recently completed by the elec tion of the following Board of Directors: G. W. Ohadbourne, Ohas. F. Orthwein, frank T. Iglehart, J. W. Paramore, J. W. Nobls. D. P, Rowland, Thomas Rioheson, X. 8. Chester, T. W. Heman. W. R. Allen, D. X. Franoi., Jams* Baker, Jno. E. Ennis. Ths character and business standing of these gentlemen, it U believed, will oom mend any enterprise with which they con nect their names and influence, a .Frl“, ‘barged mining companies <“r listing their stocks on this board is •*°h- All reliable companies are invited to forward applications. Tkt true and proper wi of ike military power keeidee defending Ike national honor against for. tign nations, it I, uphold Ike lews and eioil fnenment and It Heart to every person residing taunt m He enjoyment of Uf,. liberty emd grsfWV—WlaAeid BseMXanoeck. A SMARTCENSUS ENUMERATOR False and Fictitious Returns. - - -- A FINE AND IMPRISONMENT* Death #f General Byrne. SUCCESS Of GENERAL GRIERSON. RIFLE MATCH AT CRF.F.DMOOR. A Powder Explosion. [By Telegraph to the Sentinel.] New York, August 14.—John J. Mur phy, of 156 Prince street, and one of the United States Census Enumerators, was held for examination to-day by United States Commissioner Shields, on a charge of making out false and ficticious census returns, in violation of the United States Statutes. As residents of 119H Green street, a house of ill fame, he had entered James A. Garfield, of Ohio, bookkeeper; Chester A. Arthur, of New Y'ork, Collector; Edward Cooper, of New York, glue maker; James Conkling, of New York, notion storekeeper; Kohn Fox, of New York, liquor store proprietor; James G. Blaine, of Maine, stock broker; Samuel Tilden, of New York, money broker, and Lewis San ford, of New Yorl, rook. The prisoner, says he was given these names by the people of the house, but the residents there say they gave him their proper names, and that Murphy must have altered them. The penalty for the offense is $5,000, and two years impri-onmeut. Qrieraon Mini the Imllaus. Santa Fe, Angnst 14.—General Byrne, of Fort Worth, Texas, who was wounded by Indians in the recent attack on the mail coach between Quittman and Eagle Springs, died on Thursday night. The Indians are on the Mexican side of the river, but are demoralized, and have lost considerable men, their supply camp, 20 head of cattle and a good many head of horses by the fight on the 9th in the Sierra Diablo mountains. They have made no other stand since the fight on Rattlesnake canyon. The bulk of Gen. Grierson’s command is now at Sulphur Springs. Part of the command under Capt. Nolan has already arrived at Quittman. General Grierson has been very successful in en countering and heading off Victorio, and driving him back into Mexico. It is be lieved that the United States troops will cross the river and follow Yictorio’s trail. Killed by »n Explosion. Denver, August 14.—At Bed Hill, a small station on the South Park Railroad, last night about 12 o’clock, a fire broke out in the depot, and caused an explosion of about 1,000 pounds of powder, which blew the depot aud everything in the place to atoms. The agent, F. E. Colyer, was badly injured by burns and cuts, and is not expected to live. His assistant, Char ley Hilton, was killed, and two other men were badly injured. Eon IT Range Rifle Bfateli. New York, August 14.—The long range rifle match, between Canadaand the United States, took place to-day at Creedmoor. The weather and wind favoring. The shooting began at 10:15. The firing was rapid, and in an hour each side had fin ished work. At the 800 yards range the following is the score: Americans, 439; Canadians, 427. At the 900 yards the score was: Americans, 416; Canadians, 407. Victoria's Warriors. San Antonio, Texas, August 14.—Vic torio has with him about 350 warriors, all armed and mounted, and abont 500 extra horseB, stolen from the Governor of Coa huilla, Mexico, and others. Grierson’s force is only about 200. Newell is posted in San Andreas mountains. New Mexico, awaiting Victorio. Tennessee Republicans—Conkllng’s Intentions. Washixotox, August 14.—Returns from the elections of county officers in eastern Tennessee, held last week, have been re ceived here, and they show very satisfac tory Republican gains. The officers voted for were Sheriffs and county trustees, and as a general thing, strict party lines were observed in the nominations and canvass. The twelve counties which compose the Congressional District now represented by Houk (Rep.), shows very satisfactory gains over both 1876 and 1870. Ex-Senator Dorsey, Secretary of the Na tional Republican Committee, arrived here to-day. He says Conklingwill do brilliant work in the doubtful States, and particu larly in New York, Indiana and Ohio. Be ing asked about tbe South, Dorsey replied that all the Southern States will either vote or be counted Democratic. House, of Tennessee, says the split in the Democratic party will gain one, and possibly two Republican Congressmen in that State. Another Bender Story. Dxsxoixxs, August 14.—A letter to the State Register, from a responsible citizen of this State, Mr. S. A. James, of Sigour ney, gives information, on the authority of an eye-witness, also a responsible man, that the notorious Bender family, four in number, were captured soon after the dis covery of the murder of Colonel York’s brother. He says the four were stood up in a row, facing nine riflemen, and were told their fate; that Kate was plucky to the last, and called upon the captors to shoot and be d—d, and that the four bodies were buried at the corner of the four counties of Labette, Wilson, Neoshoe and Montgomery. Boa* Coukltng to Tube the Stamp. Nxw Yobx, August 14.—The Republican journals announce that Conkling will be* gin campaign work in the canvass on Sep tember 2d or 3d, in Delaware. He will speak at a public meeting in this city, and then go to Ohio and make speeches, and then go to Indiana. Later he will return to this State and continue his labors here. The Kalght Templars. Chicago, August 14.—Preparations for the reception of the Knight Templars are going rapidly forward. Tbe banks will close on Tuesday next, on which day the procession will take place. The Board of Trade has decided to adjourn the same day, and the city and county offices will close both Monday and Tuesday. Many business houses are being lavishly decor ated with banners, evergreens and appro priate designs. The principal places of business will dose during the more import ant parts of the celebration, and tbe city will make general holidays of Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday. An entertain ment will probably be provided for all comers' and the fears that trouble wilj be caused by the attempt to feed and lodge the vast multitude of visitors are not jus tified. Killed on tbe Spot. Cleveland, August 11.—Yesterday John McDonald appeared In Nilea, a small town near here looking for work. To-dav, at noon, on going home, Darias Parks found McDonald in tha house with Mrs. Parks. McDonald was or Jersd out, but instead of going undertook to put Parks out, where upon the latter seized a gun and lodged 11 snot in McDonald's head, whiob oaused Instant death. Parks gave himself up to the authorities, and is held on the charge of murder till the mystery of the affair can be solved. The Georgia Muddle. Atlanta, August 11—The Democratic bolters have nominated ex-Senator Nor wood for Governor against Colquitt. Ben ator Hill will lead the opposition, and the Aghk will be a bitter one. OVER THE WATER. The Fever Stricken Dlstrlets—The Arrest of Prechasha and His Agent, Charged with Felony—An Important Dlspatch-The Trial of Sergeant Marshman-Eaperl menta with the Submarine Cable. fBy TeleRrtph to the Sentinel.1 London, August 14.—In the House of Commons last night O'Connor Power called attention to the medical reports in regard to the condition of the fever stricken districts in Mayo and other parts of the west of Ireland, and moved a resolu tion that it was essential that effective san itary arrangements be immediately made. Thomas Sexton, the liberal Home Rule member for Sligo, seconded the resolution. Forster, Chief Secretary for Ireland, said the distress had been much exaggerated, that the government had sent an efficient medical staff. He would be willing to have a resolution placed on record to the effect that, in the opinion of the House, the present condition of the agricultural population of Mayo, Sligo and other parts of the West, demanded the immediate at tention of the government. Forster in cidentally spoke of the contributions made by Irish-Ainericans to relieve the distress in Ireland, and said the English laborers would probably not have done as much for their own people under similar circum stances. Power accepted Forster’s resolu tion, which was then agreed to. Vienna, August U.—General Prochaska and his agent, recently arrested here on the charge of felony, have been acquitted. They were charged with obtaining 120,000 francs and the promise of 28,000 more from the Paris speculators, by means of a forged concession for casino gaming tables from the Republic of San Marino. Gen. Prochaska obtained the concession from the Chief of Police of San Marino, which was absolutely worthless, but in October he submitted to four Parisian financiers a concession purporting to be signed by two Secretaries of State, for which the finan ciers gave him the sum of 120,000 francs, on account of which sum he gave the Chief of Police 50,000 francs ami 20,000 to his agent, and tried to get the bill for 28,000 discounted; but before the money was paid the concession was discovered to be a forgery by the Chief of Police, and Gen. Prochaska was charged with being acces sory thereto. On being interrogated, he maintained that the Chief of Police, who had absconded to escape prosecution, had imposed upon him. Ho acknowledged his financial troubles, and that the erection of gaming tables was not an act of high mor ality on the part of a retired soldier and bearer of several decorations, who had served creditably in the campaign from 1849 to 18C6, but he represented Himself as the dupe of the Chief of Police. Lonbon, August 14.—The following is a verbal copy of a dispatch received by ihe Daily News from its correspondent at St. Petereburg last night: I have grave reason to believe that Ayoob Khan has been acting in concert with, and been assisted by Ab durrahman, and that the worst suspicions are not without some foundations. I would assuredly not send such disconcerting in telligence except on the most serious grounds. The trial by court-martial of Sergeant Marshman, for false marking at Wimble don, began at Gospert yesterday. The charges include offenses committed in 1878, and 1879. On the opening of the court, to-day, the prosecutor stated that one of his principal witnesses had been knocked down and kicked by a person who had profited by Marshman’s practices. Pabis, August 14.—Experiments with the submarine cable from Brest to Pen seance were made yesterday in the presence qf a director of the French cable and others. A new system, invented by Dr. Herz, was very successful. The Bell and PUelp’s system governed the experiments. Edison’s system failed. PACIFIC COAST INTELLIGENCE. CALIFORNIA. The Slew Commercial Privileges to be Granted Chinese Subjects— S. C. Duncan Set at Liberty Sentence or Clemetshaw. [ By Telegraph to the Sentinel.) San Francisco, August 14.—At the Chi nese Consulate in this city there is a dis position shown to discredit the full tenor of the expressions of the Chinese Minister, as given in the New York dispatches, re garding the new commercial privileges to be granted Chinese subjects by their Govern ment. The Consul states that the whole amount of the matter is this: The Chinese steamer, Ho Chung, has been running to Honolulu, carrying Chinese laborers for the Hawaiian plantations. Being in need of repairs, she comes to this port with a cargo of Hawaiian produoe, and while here she will probably go on the dry dock and undergo a thorough overhauling. On her return trip she is expected to take a num ber of Chinese passengers, especially the old, decripid and otherwise helpless or needy individuals. As to the report that any new departure is intended on the part of the Chinese Government, the Consul avers that there is a great mis understanding, that any restrictions on Chinese commerce were removed years ago; that extra duties and tonnage fees imposed by the United States on Chinese vessels only exist at present, because there has never been a Chinese ar rival here before to call for their removal; but that in anticipation of the arrival of the Ho Chung, as requested, such removal has been made and will be granted. China having long ago removed her restrictions, entitled her own commercial marine to the same concession when asked for; that, in short, all talk of China entering actively under new commercial regulations into the trade of the world is exaggerated nonsense. J. 0. Duncan, the long-imprisoned de faulting manager of the defunct Pioneer Savings Bank, was set at liberty, he hav ing furnished bonds to the amonnt of $01,500. There are ten bonds filed in all, as follows: J. S. Taylor and R. McMillan, in the sum of $3,000; C. Smedburgh and A. Stanton, $3,(WO; B. McMillan and J. 8. Taylor, $3,000;' A. A. Cohen and Frank M. Pixley, $13,500; W. L. Duncan and G. M. Perine, $13,500; James Phelan and Lester L. Robinson. $3,000; J. B. Randall and J. B. Wattles, $3,000; Joseph'G. East land and Alexander G. Abell, $3,000; A. A. Cohen and Delos Lake, $13,500. John H. Clemetshaw, convicted of per jury in swearing that Chas. De Young fired the first shot when he was killed by youug Kalloch, waa brought into Court to-day for sentence. The prisoner asserted his innooence of intentional misstatement, and said he had not been influenced by Mayor Kalloch in giving hiB testimony. A motion for arrest of judgment and a new trial was denied, and Clemetshaw was sen tenced to 14 years in the Penitentiary. General Connor’. Mine. The Salt Lake Tribune of late date has the annexed: General Connor has com pleted the new concentration work* to be need in connection with the Great Baain mine at Btoekton, and will set them in op eration to-day. They have a capacity to concentrate four tons into one, the wet process being used. Three and a half milee of pipe have been laid to bring the water to the worke. The No. 6 size Alden crusher is used. It wee delivered in July, 1879, and has been in constant service ever •ince, doing its work well and even thor oughly. The mine is continually improv ing as depth is reaohed. At present there are 3,000 tons of ore on the dump, and sev eral thousand tona at the time. Tse great principle* of American liberty •till ere the lawful inheritance of this peo ple and ever should be.—[ Wmau Soott > Hanooci. THE CRIME OF 1876-7. GARFIELD AND THE ELECTORAL COMMISSION How He Protested Against It In Congress. Recognised the Scope of the Inqnlrx and then Dishon ored Himself. [New York Sun.) No other candidate on the Republican side would have presented to the country so distinctly as Mr. Garfield does the issue of the great fraud of 1877. As one of Grant's pack of "visiting statesmen," he assisted at the beginning of the iniquity by which tho vote of Louisiana was de liberately stolen. As a member of the Honse of Representatives lie gave the aid of his presence and the comfort of his counsel to tho Returning Board thieves in all the stages of their work. He signed the lying report of John Sherman, which was one of the steps of the conspiracy to steal the Presidency. When the bill creating the Electoral Commission was before the Honse, he op posed it in a vehement speech, January 25. 1877, upon two distinct grounds: First, that it was a “usurpation,” and, secondly, that it would empower tho Commission, clothed with the authority conferred on Congress, to review all the acts connected with the election. But let us quote his words: "This is usurpation in every meaning of the word. Though the Constitution lias songht to keep Congress away from all the process of making a President, the bill create* and places in the control ox ton gress the enginery by which Presidents are made at the caprice of the Senate and House. It grasps all the power, and holds States and electors as toys in its hands. It assumes the right of Congress to go down into the colleges and to inquire into all the acts and facts connected with their work. It assumes the right of Congress to go down into the States, to review the acts of every oflicer, to open every ballot box, and to pass judgment on every ballot cast by seven millions of Americans.” Five days after that speech was made, Mr. Garfield was chosen a member of the Commission to represent the Republicans of the House of Representatives. We shall Bee how ho carried out his declara tions against the bill. The Florida case was the first presented, and may be said to have been the turning point of the contro versy. It was strong in every respect, and was fortified by judicial proceedings that peculiarly appealed to the fairness and good faith of the five Justices of the Sn premo Couit who were sitting as members of the Commission. The frauds of Florida had been con cocted and concerted with those of Louis iana, aB the cipher dispatches which passed between the Republican managers in the two States, before the returns were finally completed, made clear. They threw out ail the Democratic votes necessary to leave an ostensible Republican majority, and then declared Stearns elected Governor and Hayes’ electors chosen. This outrage was so glaring that Drew, the Democratic candidate for Governor, got a mandamus from the Supreme Court to compel the Board of Canvassers to restore the pre cincts that had been cast aside by fraud. Under that order the votes were honestly counted, and Drew became the legal Gov ernor, as he was choson by a majority of people. Before the pretended Hayes electors voted on December 6, the Tilden electors began proceedings in the Circuit Court of Florida, claiming that they had been law fully chosen, and that the others were usurpers. Here is the judgment of the Court: “And it is further considered and ad judged that the s«id relators, Robert Bul lock, Robert B. Hilton. Wilkinson Call and James E. Yonge (the Tilden electors), all and singular, were at said election duly elected, chosen and appointed electors of President and Vicp-President of the United States, and were on the said 6th day of Deoembcr, 1876, entitled to he declared elected, chosen and appointed as such, electors, and to have and receive certifi cates thereof," Now turn to the action of the Legisla ture. Two laws were passed. The first was “to provide for a canvasB according to the laws of the State of Florida, as inter preted by the Supreme Court, of the votes for electors of President and Vice-Presi dent cast at the election held November 7, 1876.” They did recanvass in pursuance thereof, and certified the election of the Tilden electors. The second act declared : “Whereas, the late Governor, Maroellus L. Stearns, by reason of said illegal action and erroneous and illegal canvass of the said Board of State Canvassers, did erro neously cause to be made and certified lists of the names of electors of this State, containing the names of Charles H. Pearce, Frederick C. Humphreys, William H. Holden and Thomas Long (the Hayes electors), and did deliver such lists to said persons, when, in fact, the said per sons had not received the highest camber of votes, and in acanvass conducted accord ing to the rules perseribed and adjudged as legal by the Supreme Conrt, were not appointed as electors or entitled to receive such lists from the Govenor, bat Robert Bullock, Robert B. Hilton, Wilkinson Call and James E. Yonge (the Tilden electors), were duly appointed electors, and were en titled to have their names compose the lists made and certified by the Governor, and to have such lists delivered to them.” Thus the courts and the Legislature and the legal Governor all united in denounc ing the fraud which had been perpetrated after Z&ch Chandler's order to organize the conspiracy had been issued. Three sets of certificates were sent to the Presi dent of the Senate, viz: No. 1, made by the Hayea electors and certified by Stearns; No. 2, made by the Tilden electors, with out the certificate of Stearns, but with the certificate of the Attorney-Oeneral, the dissenting member of the Board of State Canvassers; No. 3, containing the action of the State authorities and the laws re citing the election of the Tilden electors and ordering new certificates to be issued in their name. All this testimony was before the Com mission, with the records of the courts, backed by a tender of oral evidence. How was it treated? Hr. Justice Miller moved, February 7, 1877, as follows : “Ordered, That no evidence will be re ceived or considered by the Commission whioh was not submitted to the joint con vention of the two Honses by the Presi dent of the Senate with the different certificates, except snob as relates to the eligibility of F. C. Humphreys, one of the electors.'* This was the crucial test of the Com mission, which was virtually to decide the Presidential election. The real question behind the words of the order was whether proof of the frauds that had been commit ted in Florida, South Carolina and Louis iana should be admitted. The vote stood : Yess—Messrs. Bradley, Edmunds, Fer linghusen, Garfield, Hoar, Miller, Morton and Strong—8. Nays—Messrs. Abbott, Bay ard, Clifford, Field, Hun ton, Payne and Thurman—7. Garfield repreaenta the Great Fraud. He was one of the ohief instruments by which the conspiracy was completed. HAB1IBP. | In Carton City, August 7—Boswell Hunt to Catherine Mclvor, of Gold Hill. BOMM. Buby Hill, August 7—To the wife of Mr. Henry Werry, a daughter. Buby Hill, August 10—To the wife of Mr. Frank Rich, a daughter. At Silver Creek, August I—To thi wlfs of Gso. Watt, a sou. In Aurora, August 4—Ts tha wlfs of W. 0. Lawrence, a daughter. DIED. Ruby Hill, Nevada, August 8—Flora, only daughter of F. H. and Dora Hease, aged 1 . year, 10 months and 17 days. Eureka, August 10—Wm. Harrison, a native of. Zanesville, Ohio, aged M years. (St. Louis sad lows papers please oopy.J NEW TO-DAY. List of Unclaimed Letters t>emainino in the postoffice at XL Eureka, Nevada, on the 7th day of August 1880. Persons calling for any of these letters, will please say, ** Advertised August 15, 1880.” Ijutles' List: Dsyton Anns Nay Mrs Louisa Dexter Oeorgle Nay Louisa A Eddy Mrs Nanny Owene Miss Elliot Annie Parker Mrs Foley Hsnnsh Queredo Mary Hannan Mrs Martin Ralph Annie—2 Littell Mrs Hattie Riley Lizzie Lanuiug Miss Claude Russel Jennie Mau Mrs Maggie Sanderson Mis Morgan Mrs D Stone Miss Netty McCuaig Mrs—3 Stenstroui F McMillan Mrs P A Gentleiuen's List: Beckman Wm Bassett L Burgess John Brooks W T Brown A G Burgess G P Borlugdon B J Browu Walter Bones tell W T Chrysler J F Carroll John Carroll Frank Cameron C D Caffuey James Chesser A H Carter J M Clute J R Clough G F Currie John T—A Cohen A M Cole H . Daugherty J—2 Dewey W L Douglas Oscar Dickson Thomas Dunning Geo W Dunlap James Dyer W 8 Dunn James Da tight-rty Pat Ernst John Evans James Estey David Fisher Jack Fulton Otis Finlayson Alex Fried Adolph Farthing Dudley Farrow J W Farrow W Gall Wm Gall James Ge row Pnil Oaughan Michael Grenier J P Gordon Tbos Griswold E H Gillespie B E-2 Groeling A Gray James li Grcas R D Green J 8 Gill Thos Gratton Jos Hash Win Hall Edward C Hayes James Hayworth Wm 8 Hayes G W Huntington Ezekiel Uyams Louis Hughes Mat King J Kingston Ceorge Kern Ge** Knight J W Leon Sr Jesus Lockmsn Bill Lallie Byron Meek John A Martin T J Mathews Wm Mathews J E Matamorss M A 8 Co Mosses* Kobt Martin Jas M Myers Chas McGugin Jas E McDermot Owen McChsries McCullough Alex McCarthney James McGrew J A McLean Malcolm Nay O B North J W O'Neill Timothy Ott Frank Olson J P Ogslrie Wm Ondertlouk N Orr J M Ott Frank O'Brine Dennis Pearson Jsa Parker Joa Paynes Thos Quest James Reynolds P E Rarnols Narciaco Reynolds John Roach John Robinson Harry Roxburgh J A Rusllnk Wm Rice Mr Rodriguez Jesus Sherman Fred Sloam Chas W 8atnpsou J W Smith Patrick Smith Wm St Cane John Surface W H—2 Spencer J St ran berg J W Thompson H A Tingley Bedford Treevoorrow Will Thacker Robt Tyrrell James Thiele E ▼era Anthony Vance John Valdez Sr Jose Walsh K F Wblttemore W H Walch E F Walsh E F Walch Frank Williams W W Williams Thos H Wylie Ceorge € l»li»o*o List: Yop Loy Quoug Lung Tack Sho Tong k Co Lung Kan Kow Foreiirii LIni: Persons calling for any of these letters will please say, •' Foreign, Advertised.’' Winnan J H McLeod Kenneth Welhanks Philip McAuley Dan Whittemore N H Lee John Walsh Miss M Keough Patrick Tingley Belford Hunter A H Tippet Amos Hamlyn W P Sullivan Wesley—-2 Gordou Thos Stowell 0 J Daugherty James King Chas A Currie John T Rath Thos Calderwood Geo Olson Anders Chapman Joshua McQueen D J Auchernachie Geo augl5-lt WM. J. SMITH. P. M. A. O-A-IRID. WE WOULD ASK FOR INFORMATION, why, during the late fire at Schneider's Stable, on North Main Street, owned by F. I. Bremenkampf, the water waa turned off soon after the fire commenced ? Will the Water Company, or any of the Fire Companies, be kind enough to anawer the above question, and much oblige BREMENKAMPF k REGLI. Eureka, August 14, 1880, aulS It NOTICE, ON AND AFTER SEPTEMBER FIRST WE shall charge TWENTY-FIVE CENTS each for all checks issued by tia on San Francisco. PAXTON k CO. WHITE PINE COUNTY BANK, Per WM. £a&dy, Cashier. Eureka, Auguat 14, 1880. aulMm F. J. SCHNEIDER, g DRUGGIST, g EAST SIDE MAIM STREET, THIRD DOOR SOUTH OF CLARK. PHYSICIANS' PRESCRIPTIONS, -ACCURATELY PREPARED AT ALL HOURS Of THE DAY OR NIGHT. Order* for Drugs and Medicines, —Promptly attended to— I have also a roll Ida# of Perfumery, Toilet Articles, Hair Brtuhea, Tooth Brnahea, Mall and Bath Brnahea, Eta.. And tn faot everything nenally found In a llrat claaa Drag Store. P. J. SCHNEIDER. Proprietor. Eureka, June 14, 1880. JunlS tf To the Ladies! AM. T. k J. ASBERRY, • General Aitenta for the State of Nevada for the ninax Patent Nklrt Nuppertlnft and Mia* tea* Shoulder Brace Coraeta, made to order, which we guarantee will straighten themoatatooped shouldered girl you have. We can do more with it than any Shoulder Brace that haa ever been made. We defy competition, and also for the Adjustable Hip Combination and Self Supporting Ahdom cMm*i Inal uoraets They are not kept by mer chauts, but are told only by ageuta. We guar antee a perfect lit. Any of tbe ladles that I may skip In my canvass, will And me until 9 a. m. and after 6 v ac. at Mrs. D. E. Daily's. Tbe Agent will call upon the ladies of Ruby Bill this week. You will have the opportunity of getting them until the 15th of September. Then I shall leave here. J. A8BERRY. Eureka, August 10,1680. augll wedfcaunSw THE CHOICEST STOCK of LIQUORS In Town : Old Kentnekjr Bine Oran, Old Kentnekjr Bourbon, Old Kentnekjr Kjre, and Old Virginia Never-Tlre, Old Loudon Book Broad/, Fine Frenek fkerrj, Old Port Wine, Extra Holland Ola. Old Jamaica Bam, And all kinds or cask liquoks fob . Ml., by tb. bottle or gallon, et KEMP'S, South Mein etreet. Eureka. el tf 1/ NOTICE, ALL PERSONS HAVING BILLS AOA1N8T tbe firm of doll k Money will plMa. prevent them on or before tbe 20th of Auguet next. dOLL k MONET. Eureka, July M. USD. jykO-M FANCY AND BTAPLE DRY GOODS. GRAND CLEARANCE -AND SWEEPING REDUCTION SALE!! -FOB THE NEXT THIRTY DAYS FOR CASH ONLY! OF THE ENTIRE MAGNIFICENT AND WELL ASSORTED STOfW and Fancy Dry Goods now ou exhibition by the firm of * OF ST4Hl MORRIS & LEVI. Having concluded that with present pro.pecta, aud the Immense Fall Stock i . chase It la neceaaary to make w/oi for its reception Therefore, reiiardleee of.!",, 4 <" par Ing such, the people of F.nreka and vicinity will bud that oora is nJt an advertii.*».Co,‘ motive, but au actual neemant without REDTTGTIOK In Every Department. We do not pretend to aell for leaa than cost or for cost we eonld not live, but we do intend to sell for the lowo.t possible living profit ' » 10 pretend to lead the fashions or the trade, but we positively assert that neither *®*,Ao*a other will fall behind stour hands, as our long experience on the Coast and am t on* 07 U>a our command to purckaee such stocks, taken with the experience of our abort ai. M Bl*y here, ||| CUARANTEE TO THE PEOPLE OP EUREKA Of a future revolution to the benefit of Consumers, such aa never h&a h*** this vicinity. r naa nee* wltamw,! ltt MORRIS & LEVY. Eureka, July 31,1880. __ "Witt SUMMER CLEARANCE! DRY GOODS and CARPETS --A.T — M. J. FRANKLIN A. CO.’S ss™* as ss css each auceeedlug aeaaon aa email a portion of our goode aa poeaible. aud tble aeaaon v!^L?I!> themne1‘x'?thlr^d*a?If m0r* *h“ ln tonan lnTm‘ To «"• w. ahall o£S % THIS SEASON’S GOODS AT NET COST. «£»“".. Eureka, Nerada, July 27,1880. JyM CLOTHING AND OENTS' FUBNISHING GOODS. SAN FRANCISCO CLOTHING STORE! II. KAY8ER, Begs leave to inform his patrons and the public that be has just be celved m large itock of SPRING ANO SUMMER CLOTHING! ?2?V8, ®AT8’ CAPA' boots, shoes, trunis, valises. I TO., Eta f.11.®* Latest Styles. I call especial attention to my elegant atock of white and colored coS.,,,.t,I“g of qualltlra of Oaebmere, Lille Thread, Balbrigean, Merino and Flannel My latent atylca of Scarfe end Ttee, Fancy and White Hoelery, Soft and log Brimmed Felt Hate, White and Colored Shirts AND FINE BOYS’ CLOTHINC. A Full Araortment of Extra Site Clothing and Underwear. Olre me a call and I am nreror will be tutted In Price and Quality. H. KATIES, South Main Street, ueat to Chea. LauUuackltgw'r, Agent for the Celebrated STANDARD Shtrta. Eureka, May S, 1HS0. tf ALF HARRIS, -DEALER IX Gents’ Furnishing Goods, Hats, Caps, Shirts, Underwear, Hosiery, Tranks, Valises, Btc. SHIRTS MADE TO ORDER A SPECIALITY. FINEST AND MOST COMPLETE STOCK IN EIIKEKi. Pull Line* of Extra Size Underwear. ALF HARRIS, Two Soon north of Jock httr'* HIRAM JOHNSON, | VTholttaU »ud Retell b**l«r in *TA M,i; AND fANC lT GROCERIES —AWl>— PROVISIONS! Chicago Hams and Breakfast Bacon, Huger eared, elweje on bead. NEW BUILDING—OLD 8TAND, Mela afreet, Nottb of Clerk, Eure kg, Sereda. mjStf COIN TALKS! ....FOB.,.. GROCERIES IT KEMP'S Extra Hr) Cruebed and Granulated augur, bar the barrel, 16 1-8 rent* per pound. White I'ette Sugar, bp the barrel, or half barrel, 16 eeuta per poundi • 1-8 pounds Ibr 61.00. English Ere ah tost Tea, TS ets.i M. * M. Tea, 60 eta. A LL CLOSE BUYERS, AMD PERSONS WHO pay tb»lr bills prompt—to ausb, I trill HU tksm OruoorlM ud Prorlsloas In quauti tlaa to rnlt, tad deliver them free of charge, for leet rnone) than an) other Hooaa to town. H. R. KEMP, Heutla Main street. Eureka, June 16,16H0. Jrl7 3p If TOM PBIMT1MG, OF ALL DE U aorlptlona, executed with neatnaae ted dee patch >t tk SntnMw ST. MARY'S ACADEMY, SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH. The academy is under the ceabos of the Blatera of the Hoi, Croaa It <• altuated lu a eecluded health, location Am ple ground, are attached for eicrclae. The bulldlhg la epecloua and provided will modern Improvement,. It afford, ample ac commodation for a large number of boerdeie, beatdea the day eihool. The Mualcal and Art Department, me eoe ducted on the plan of Bt. Mar,‘a Notre Deme, Indiana. . The Couree of Study cornpr ace ell «• brancbea of a thorough, eolld aud polite tlon; and la auch aa to render the puplle leui Ugent, uaeful and accompllahed mem here m eoctety. Whle St. Mary'e poaaeaaea all the adrahtegee of a Bret-claaa educational lnatltutloa, chargee are moderate. . .... French and German being Included la <»• Eagllah courae, form no extra charge. Pupil, of all denomination, received, end** Interference with their religion, teller Attached to the Academy Ta a aeparete bu'U Ing for little boya, boarder, and da, pupi'm They receive the care and teaching which Jane tender aga and the confiding true* of jaea par ante expect. Mo apeoial uniform tequlree For olrculara, etc,, eddreaa Slater »up»rl ■ aa above. QOOD PASTURE. i 1 HAVE A LARUE TIUOT of meadow l.uil li .pk.. ijuet bean mowed, which !■ ep» Mid grazing for home.. There dance of water on the range. , Stock featured by the week or mon". * taken ontand retnrned at any -SsssssWaS® use? Flak Greek Manch, Auguat». IMP. _ NSW BARBER SHOP rtA-NT JMSJSJID®, dark St., next door to Chrle ^5,^ loon. Hawing opened a new and neat am now prepared to do HAIACUTTIM, SHAYIM AH# In Ibc beat manner and at reaaonabl P knreka, July HP. IMP.