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Eureka flJailg Senttnel.
TUESDAY. : : : : : AUGUST 21. 1880 NATIONAL democratic ticket. FOR PRESIDENT. WINFIELD SCOTT HANCOCK, OF PENNSYLVANIA. FOU VICE PRESIDENT. WILLIAM H. ENCLISH, OF INDIANA. DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET. FOB PRESIDENTIAL ELECTORS. W. E. F. DEAL.STOREY JOHN H. DENNIS.ELKO J C. McTARNAHAN.ESMERALDA FOR MEMBER OF CONGRESS. GEORGE W. CASSIDY, OF EUREKA. FOR SUPREME JUDGE, CHARLES H. BELKNAP, OF STOREY. TO TilK STATE tlVTBAL IOJI DITTEKS. A suggestion to tlie State Central Committees of both parties is in order from Eureka. Tile time has arrived for the naming of dates for political shaking through out the State. Oue-hulf of our town is in ashes. All of our halls and other places suitable for public meetings are gone. \\ e want speakers to visit us during the canvass, hut don’t he in a hurry about sending them. Give our people a chance to re cuperate a little, and get things set to rights as well as they may under the try ing circumstances. They are in no con dition now to give much attention to politics. In making announcements, both Com mittees would do well to place Eureka pretty well down on the list. Send along our full quota of oratorical gentle men, but "do” the other towns of the State first. FBOH CHATTANOOGA TO CON oam If Gen. John M. Palmer, of Illinois, spoke the truth in his speech at Curran, in Sangamon county, last week—and Gen. Palmer is a gentleman not given to inaccuracy or wildness of statement— that chapter of Gen. Garfield’s history which makes him out a gallant and brill iant soldier will have to he rewritten, for, according to Gen. Palmer's statement, he was neither gallant nof brilliant—unless abandonment of his companions on the eve of battle can be called gallantry and brilliancy. It was on the 17th of Octo ber, 1863, that Gen. Garfield left the army to take his seat in Congress. Con gress was not to assemble for six weeks, so that he needed not to be in a hurry; there .as plenty of time for him to take part in the ex pected battle near Chattanooga, for which the army was at that very time preparing, and get to Washington long before the meeting of Congress on the first Monday in December. But he had so little thirst for the honors to be won on the battle-field, and yearned so ar dently for the tamer but safer honors to be won at Washington, that he made haste to get away from the army. On the 17th of October, says Gen. Palmer, he "mounted his horse and rode to the rear, leaving his comrades exposed to the enemy’s fire, and already in line of bat tle.” “It was remarked in the army at the time,” adds General Palmer, “that General Garfield had left the army at a time when no true soldier would have done so.” Hancock certainly would not have done so. He would have thought that the best place to represent his constituents was on the battle-field. The Schoharie Republican reports these political changes : Judge Smith of Herkimer and Jacob Snell of Fort Ploin, Montgomery county, two well-known stalwart and influential Republicans, ad dressed the Democracy of Canajoharie on Friday of last week, on the occasion of the Hancock and English banner-raising at that place. Ex-Sheriff Wagner has also come out for Hancock. These are changes of no little importance, as every one of them has a large following. The great Hancock boom is booming all along the line, quietly but earnestly. Besides John W. Forney, Alex. Mc Clure and Edward Joy Morris, of Phila delphia, who have left the Republican ranks and declared for Hancock, these are since reported : John Jay Smith, the historian ; General Hoffman, of the Loyal Legion ; Stephen D. Winslow, ed itor ef the Commercial List; William Stewart, a prominent merchant; Charles J. Patterson, the well-known author. Dr. Magoon, a prominent Baptist clergy man ; Mr. Bennett, of the famous Tower Hall olothing house, and Charles Wistar, of Germantown—all leading Republicans. Probably the paragraph given below, from the Carson Times, is true, and prob ably it is not. It is given a place in the Sentinel for what it is worth, being re garded by this journal as merely a cam paign rumor. There can be no doubt that Colonel Fair would make a strong and successful race should he determine to enter the list of aspirants: It Is authoritatively announced that James G. Fair will be a candidate for the United States Senetorahip from Ne vada. It is understood that by a oable dispatch he has authorized the presenta tion of his name. Mr. Fair has ooin, plausibility and a large following who will give him powerful backing. In a letter to the next Vice President, Wm. H. English, Colonel W. Forney writes : “It seems to me to be so mon strous that after seventeen years of peace we should still be in the midst of recrim ination and partial war, and that the party with which I have been identified for twenty-two years, after having made such a glorious record, has no prouder boast than to seek to govern the country by reviving passions and prejudices of which we ought long sinoe to have been ashamed. HAYES’ VISIT TO THE COAST, j ♦ He Will Start Next Thursday. UEN. SHERMAN AND FAMILY WILL AC COMPANY THEM. —— A Great Sensation Expeetd at Salt lake. NO PRESIDENT HAS EVER VISITED SALT LAKE. LurKP Dlvlilpn'l (By Telegraph to the Sentinel. 1 Washington, August 28.—The following details are learned of the President's West ern trip. The President will start from Washington for the Far West on Tuesday. His party will consist of the President, Mrs. Hayes, and his two sons, Gen. Sher man and one of his daughters, and three others of his famil}, will start over tlio Pennsylvania road, spend Sunday at their home in Fremont, devote the next week to a reunion of the President’s old regiment at Canton, Ohio, and by September 1st will be joined by Sherman and the other members of the party, and strike out West by way of Chicago and Omaha. They will proceed over the Union Pacific to Og den, then over the Utah Central to Salt Lake City, where a brief stay will be made. A great sensation is expected there, as never before lias Salt Lake seen a Chief Magistrate of the country. From here they will proceed to San Francisco, stop ping, perhaps, at Carson and Virginia. From San Francisco they will go by steamer to Portland, Oregon, and thence to Puget Sound and Walla Walla, in Wash ington Territory, where they will be guests of Oen. James W. Forsyth, Lieutenant Colonel of the First Cavalry, who is sta tioned there as commander. Returning to San Francisco, the party will proceed over the Southern Pacific Railroad to Tucson, and will then penetrate Colorado by stage. The trip is expected to be finished by the 1st of October. The Commissioners of the Freedman’s Saving and Trust Company have declared a dividend of 10 per cent., and will begin paying the 1st of September. The amount required to pay this dividend is $296,368. The 30 per cent, heretofore declared and the special deposits paid aggregate $1,258, 936, which has been divided among more than 61,000 creditors of three branches of the company. The Commissioners expect to be able to pay another dividend of 10 Eer cent, when the company’s banking Ouse and adjacent property in this city are sold and the remaining assets are dis posed of. Losses aud Gains. New York, August 23.—The Herald has a long article going to show that the new census demonstrates that the great South is passing out of existence as a political factor. According to its figures the fol lowing States will lose in Congressional representation: Alabama, Florida, Georgia, Louisiana, North Carolina, South Caro lina, Tennessee, Maine, New Hampshire and Vermont one each. New Vork three, and Pennsylvania and Ohio two each. The following States will gain: Missouri 1, Texas 3, Michigan 1, Iowa 2, Wisconsin 1, Minnesota 2, Nebraska 1, Kansas 3, Cal ifornia 2 and Oregon 1. SeiulliiK Studeutft Back to China. New York. August 23.—The Post this morning says: A number of Chineee stu dents, now in the United States, will soon be sent back to China, on account of offences which they have committed. Among them is Tie Chung, an excellent young man, who was graduated in the class of ’79 at the Norwich (Conn.) Free Acad emy, and who is dishonored for having cut off his queue. Woo, the new Commis sioner at Hartford, is very strict, aDd is conducting the Chinese schools under the rigid discipline of the Empire. Railroad Accident. Long Branch, August 23.—A train of empty passenger coaches, backing down at the switch, struck a fast newspaper train, tearing away the entire side of the car con taining 12 newsmen, and wrecking the two following coaches. The newsmen were, fortunately, sitting on the shady side. Those injured were : Jeremiah Sullivan, aged 17, head cut; Frank McNeven, aged 12, internally ; Dennis Caren, aged 19, leg fractured. Immigration. Washington, August 23.—During the year ending June 30, 1880, 657,243 immi grants arrived in this country. In 187$ the year of the greatest immigration, there arrived but 459,803 immigrants. There was, therefore, an increase last year of nearly one-third more than in any preced ing year. During July last there were 49,922 immigrants landed in the United States, of whom 11,000 were from Ger many, 6,000 from Ireland and 5,000 from England. Two Shooting Scrape*. Kansas City, August 23.—James Thorp, a workman in the machine shops, shot and killed Alfred Perry, a negro, yesterday, for attempting to throw stones at him during an altercation. He was arrested. The Van Huitz brothers, Saturday night, shot and killed Henry Stock, at Pleasant Hill. On Saturday Stock had ordered them out of his store and began firing at them. They have the sympathy of the citizens. An Era or Sound Prosperity. New York, August 23.—Evening Post telegrams are being sent to New York from San Francisco to the effect that pri vate advices from the Comstock lode mines, from eminent and trustworthy sources, in dicate that the prospects for the entire length of the great lode are more highly favorable than they have been for years, and all expect that the period of depres sion has passed, to give way to an era of sound prosperity. A Verdict of Guilty. Deadwood, August 23.—The jury in the case of ex-Postmaster 0. Adams, charged with the embezzlement of nearly $12,000, brought in a verdict of guilty. Adams will probably give bail and appeal the case to the Territorial Supreme Court. OVER THE WATER. Miss IVelleon's Properly- The Bich Harvest In Ireland—Landlord* to Press for Back Bcnts-A Winter Session of Parliament-Baroness Bnrdett Coutt's Wedding. t By Telegraph to the Sentinel.] London, August 23.—The greater part of Hiss Neil son's property, estimated at about £40,000, is left, by will, to Rear Ad miral Henflr Carr Glyn, C. B. Edward Compton reoeived a legacy of £1,000. There is a strong impression that after Parliament rises, and when the rich har vest in Ireland has been garnered, the landlords will press for back rents. This may lead to violence throughout the coun try, and some Irish officials anticipate that it will be impossible to pass the winter without re-imposing the coercion acts. The general feeling among members of Parliament is, that there may be a winter Bession, to consider the state of Ireland and pass coercion bills. The refusal of the Land League, to give evidence before the new Irish Land Commission, has damaged that body in the eyes of its English friends. It is generally felt by the landlords that a valuable opportunity will be lost if the Irish tenants refuse to submit their oases to the Commission. There has been bnt very little excitement in Ireland during the last four days, owing to the extremely good accounts from the harvest. In two-thirds of the area, from north to south, throughout the central dis tricts. the harvest is in full operation, and the demand for labor is excessively brisk. Laud meetings were held yesterdry in va rious parts ot Ireland. The proceedings were orderly, and the usual violent speeches were made. Society is still excited about the Baroness Burdett-Contts’ wedding, which was looked for three days ago at the Savior Chapel. An enormous crowd assembled there, and was dispersed by the police, amid groans for the Baroness, who would have been pelted in true British fashion had she ap peared. It is now thought that the wed ding will not take place, and that the Ba roness will yield to the advice that she receives. Qcktlah, August 23.—It is reported that the Candabar garrison lias made a sortie, indicting heavy losses on the Ber ates. The number of the British casual ties is unknown. It is believed that the tribes north of Kliojak I’ass have collected to attack the communications with Pishin. PACIFIC COAST INTELLIGENCE. - - CALIFORNIA. —-o -— An Application for a Pardon for Hpraffiie—Opposition to the Pardon —Captain Miguel Azenega Instant ly Killed—More .Small Pox— Re solved to Sent! for Moody and Nan key—Frank Thomas Killed. [By Telegraph to the Sentinel.] Sacramento, August 22.—The applica tion for Sprague’s pardon will bo made to the Governor at 1 p. M. on Monday, and counsel for both sides will bo heard. It is believed to be the first time such pro ceedings were ever had before the Gover nor of California. Documentary evidence will be presented; also many petitions for the pardon, and protests against the par don. Among the latter, nine of the jurors who tried Sprague signed the protest, and asked the Governor not to interfere. Three of these ask that their names be withdrawn from the petition for a pardon which they had signed. These nine jurors reaffirm their verdict aud its justice. San Francisco, August 23.—The Mexi can gun-boat Mexico arrived at San Diego yesterday from Mazatlan, en route to San Francisco for repairs. On the voyage up, when off San Bartolomew, Captain Miguel Azenega was instantly killed by a gun roll ing over him while lying beside it. Two more cases of small-pox were dis covered to-day. A jeweler on Dupont street, between Tine and Bush, and the other an employe of the Pioneer woolen mills, residing on Sacramento street, be tween Jeens and Leavenworth. They were both taken to the pest-house. The Ministerial Union, at a meeting to day, resolved to invite Moody and Sankey to visit California. In the matter of a motion to quash in dictments against 11 Mussel Slough settlers for obstructing Marshal Poole in his at tempt to put in possession of lands persons who had purchased them from the South ern Pacific Railroad, Judge Sawyer this afternoon rendered an opinion of the Court, holding that the indictments are good. Judge Hoffman rendered a concur ring opinion. J. J. Doyle. J. D. Flewel ling, J. M. Patterson, J. B. Purcell, W. L. Prior and Win. G. Broden were then arraigned separately, and each pleaded not guilty. The causes were set for trial Tues day, the 7th of October. All six of the defendants arrested have been released pending the trial. North Belle Isle declares a dividend of 15 cents. Sacramento, August 23.—The argument before the Governor, upon the petition for the pardon of C. P. Sprague, was com menced at \ o’clock. Creed Haywood ap peared for the petition, and Attorney Gen eral Hart for the people. Much sparring upon legal points opened the controversy, lasting nearly an hour. The Governor finally asked the counsel to confine their statements to any new evidence in the case. Haywood argued long to show that Execu tive clemency could be exercised when the Court was prejudiced against the defendant. The case promises to last several days. Benecia, August 23.—Bertie Rotchford, aged 8 years, son of Mrs. Periue, of this city, while fishing this alternoon, fell from the wharf and was drowned. Monterey, (Cal.), August 23.—The son of Pancho Martinez, of this place, 8 years of age, shot his little brother to-day with a large navy pistol. It was discharged ac cidentally, causing immediate death. OREGON. Frank Tbomaa Killed by Monroe Jacobs. Dalles, (Ogn), August 23.—Last night, in Hill’s saloon, Monroe Jacobs and Frank Thomas, of this place, got into a fight, during which knives were freely used by both. Thomas soon after died of his wounds. Jacobs is in a critical condition. Cause, bad whisky and women. boiinT Pioche, August 19—Wife of Thos. F. Short, a son. Reno, August 19—Wife of Harry L. Bowmer, s son. Reno, August 18—Wife of Wr. H. Caughllu, a son. MEIL Carson, August 19—Mrs. Harriet Hayden, aged 80 years. NEW TO-DAY. Delinquent Notice. gTERLING MINING COMPANY. Location of principal place of business, San Francisco, California. Location of works, Eureka District. Eureka County, Nevada. Notice.—There are delinquent upon the fol lowing described stock, on account of assess ment (No. 1) levied on the Tenth day of July, 1880, the several amounts set opposite the names of the respective shareholders, as fol lows : No. No. Names. Certs. Shares. Am’t Adam Hall. 11 60 $16 00 Adam Hall. 13 60 15 00 Adam Hall. 14 60 15 00 Adam Hall . 83 100 30 00 Adam Hall. 41 100 30 00 Adam Kail. 42 100 30 00 Adam Hall. 52 200 60 00 Adam Hall. 68 40 12 00 ▲dam Hall. 69 40 12 00 Adam Hall. 79 20 6 00 Adam Hall. 85 20 6 00 Adam Hall. 95 10 SCO John Chamberlain.117 60 . 6 00 Stephen Roberta. 118 60 15 00 George F Bragg.101 6000 1600 00 George F Bragg.102 6000 1600 00 George F Bragg.108 100 30 00 George F Bragg.109 100 30 00 George F Bragg.110 50 15 00 George F Bragg, trustee.120 25 7 60 George F Bragg, trustee.123 6 1 60 George F Bragg, trustee.120 6 1 50 George F Bragg, trustee.127 6 1 60 And in accordance with law, and an order of the Board of Directors, made on the Tenth day of July, 1880, so many shares of each parcel of such stock as may be neoesaary, will be hold at public auction, at No. 416 California street, San Francisco, California, on Honday.the Sixth day ofiepteiubsr, 1880. ▲t the hour of one o’clock p. u. of said day, to pay aald delinquent assessment thereon, to. gather with costs of advertising and expenses of the sale. JAMES D. BAILEY, Secretary. Office—416 California street, San Francisco, California. ' au21 td A88AYJ3FFICE. Moeller & bobbins have re opened their Assay Office next door to the Land Office, In the Poat-office building, up stairs. aug24 lw ROOMS TO LET, Furnished rooms to let in an eli. gible locality on Edward, street, Nob I Hill. Apply on the premise, to , augSA it- MRS. WILLIAM M.GUEN. i NEW TO-DAY._ House for Sale. .■ 'HE OHDERSM.Vt D nAS A FRAME HOUSE 1 of fonr rooms ubicli !« Tll> Bel1 on *“Z terms. It Is a good building to move off and place on other STeIcHEI.MAS. Eureka, August 23, 1880. aug24-tf XjO ST. A BRIDLE AND REINS. FROM A SINGLE set of harm-**, were lost during tbe lste fire. The finder will confer »/»vor by return ing them to J. C. POWELL. Eureka, August 23, 1880. ru24 3t HOUSES and LOTS FOK SALE ! ON ACCOUNT OF ILL HEALTH IN THE family, the undersigned wishes to sell his Homestead Property In New Town, which consists of the following: One hundred and sixty f* et, fronting on Main street, running back 200 feet. There is » fur nished dwelling of four rooms, with a buttery and good cellar, and a stable. Also, on the same ground, four cabins. The dwelling house and cabins will rent for $00 per month. For particulars, apply to JAM KM JUSTICE, W. P. HASKELL or SAM FRIEDMAN. New Town (Ruby Hill), Aug. 23,1880. a241in NOTICE ! -TO -o Notice is hereby given by the Board of County Commissioners of Eu* rekacounty, Nevada, that sealed proposals will be received, by said Board of Commissioners, up to 10 o’clock a. m. on the Sixth day of Sep tember, A. D. 1880, for the construction and completion of a bridge across the ditch at the intersection of Spring and Bateman streets, in the town of Eureka, county of Eureka and State tf Nevuda, at the same point where the one stood that was burned on the Seventeenth day of August. 188i, said bridge to be thirty feet in length by twenty-four feet in width and on a level with said nireets, and to be con structed and completed in accordance with the specitlcations adopted and approved by the Boaid of Couuty Commissioners of Eureka county on the Twenty-third day of August, 1880, and now on file with the Clerk of this Board Also, for the building of a like bridge across the ditch at the intersection of Clark and Spring streets, in said town and county of Eu reka. State of Nevada, at the same point where the one stood that was burned on the Seven teenth day of August, 1880 ; Bald bridge to be thirty fe«-t in length by twenty-four feet in width and on a level with said streets and to be constructed and completed in accordance with the specifications adopted and approved by the Board of County Commissioners of Eureka county. Nevada, on the Twenty-third day of August, 1H80, and now on file with the Clerk of this Board. Bald specifications are open for inspection and may be seen at the office of the County Clerk of Eureka county, Nevada. Each bid must be for the performing of all the labor and furnishing of all the material of every kind and description, and the finishing and completing of said bridges strictly in ac cordance with said specifications. Each bid for each bridge to be a separate and distinct bid, and shall so specify which bridge it is intended shall be constructed. The party whose bid shall be accepted, shall enter into a written contract with said Board of County Commissioners to furnish all the necessary labor and material for the construc tion and completion of said bridge, ready for acceptance by the first day of October, A. D. 1*80, in accordance with the above mentioned specifications, which said specifications shall be made a part of said contract. The party, or parties, to whom said contract shall be awarded shall forthwith furnish to Eureka county, Nevada, a good and sufficient bond, with two or more sureties, in the sum of $1,000, to be approved by said Board of County Commissioners, and payable to said county of Eureka, State of Nevada, and conditioned to the faithful performance of his contract and for the construction sud completion of said bridge,in accordance with the foregoing speci fications, ready for acceptance by the first day of October, A. D. 1880, or said contract so awarded shall hav»* no force or effect. Said contracts will be let to the lowest bid der. Said Board of County Commissioners reserve the right to reject any or all bids. Sealed propo-ala will be opened by the Board of County Commissioners on the Sixth day of September, 1880. Witness my hand and seal of said Board [seal.] this 23d day of August, 1880. E. R. DODGE, Clerk Board of County Commissioners, By L. Molikelli, Deputy. Eureka, August 23, 1880. au24 td tcTlet. TO RENT, And Furniture For Sale. A DESIRABLE DWELLING CONTAINING three room* and cellar, with water in kitchen. The furniture will be sold cheap, if it is desired. Apply to E. J. BLTLER, aug22 lw Sentinel Building. ROOMS TO LET. XHAVE ROOMS TO LET, BOTH SINGLE and in suites. The rooms are all furnished snd sre vary comfortable. Apply to MRS. C SOHWAMB, On Nob Hill. Eureka, August 19, 1880. au20-tf TO RENT, CHEAP. TO RESPONSIBLE PARTIES, ONE OF THE best residences on Nob Hill. For partic ulars, Inquire on the premises, next door to Mr. Rube Eggleston’s resldence Eureka, June 5,1880. jun6-tf ROOM FOR RENT. An elegantly furnished front Room for rent at a reasonable price, on Nob Hill. Inqure of MRS. COMBS. Eureka, July 31,1880. augl-lm Reoms for Rent. The residence of mrs. j. straus, on Nob Hill, containing eleven rooms, is now for sale, or will be rented together, or In single rooms, furnished, to responsible parties. MRS. J. STRAUS. Eureka, August 17, 1880. sul8-tf FORT 3=tE3STT.~ Tommy douglas offers for rent his store in the Eureka House on reason able terms. The apartment ia suitable for a clothing or grocery store, being fitted with shelving, countars, show-windows, etc. Apply at once. Eureka, August 90, 1880. au91-tf AT HASKELL’S! CARPETS —and PAPER HANGINGS I CARPETS -AND PAPER HANGINGS! CARPETS -and PAPER HANGINGS! NEW ST"SrX.ES! Are How Being Received by W. P. IIANKKI.L. Eureka. August 16, 1880. sul7-tf NOTICE, ON AND AFTER SEPTEMBER FIRST WE ■hall chsrge TWENTY-FIVE CENTS each for oil checks Issued by us on San Francisco. PAXTON k CO. WHITE PINE COUNTY BANK, Per Wn. Paadt, Cashier. Eureka, August 14, logo. aulg-lm MISCELLANEOUS._ FOR SALE AT A GREAT BARGAIN! THE ABOVfc NAMED 1IUTJ5D, IMMMV *. i KO«d business, will be sold at a great sac rifice. For particulars, apply to J. VANDERLEITH. Eureka, Nev., Angust 91,1880. ang92tf BOARDlNGlOKSE -AND Ice Cream Saloon, By NICK MILLICH, Oorner of CLARK and EDWARDS Streets. I WILL OPEN MY PRIVATE BOARDINO House and Ice Cream Saloon to-day for dinuer. Breakfast from 7 to 11 o’clock. Dinner from 4 to 8 o’clock. Lunch from 11 to 2 P. u. *7*The best the market affords will be fur nished. Eureka, August 21, 1880. au*» tf WHIT NONET WILL DO! FOR CASH ONLY 1WILL BELL THE FOLLOWING AUTI cleg : 5)4 lbs. Crushed Sugar.$1 00 7 lbs. G. C. Sugar. 1 00 6 lbs. Dry gr. Sugar. 1 00 4 doz. Eggs. 1 00 8 lbs Codfish. 1 00 12 lbs White Beaus. 1 00 12 lbs. Bayo Beans. 1 00 10 lbs. Dried Green Peas. 1 00 10 bars Imperial Savon. 1 00 1 bar Red or White Castile, formerly $1 per bar. now. 62)4 1 Roll California Butter. 62)4 And all other goods, prices in proportion. Fresh fruits aud vegetables (by train) every day, at lowest market rates. Live Chickens always on hand, and dressed to order. All goods are delivered free of Charge. Call and see us and be convinced. B. BERG, Two dsors North of the Turner House, Main street, Eureka. Eureka. June 22, 1880. Je23 tf GOING TO COLORADO ! GroceriesiProvisions At Cost Prices for Cash! AS SOON AS I CAN DISPOSE OF MY stock I intend leaving for Colorado, and will se’l my groceries and provisions at font Price*. This is a rare chance for bargains. M. DAVIDS. Eureka, August 21, 1880. aug22 lm Tl'iE CHOICEST STOCK of LIQUORS In Town : Old Kentucky Bine tirasw, Old Keutncky Bourbon, Old Kentucky Bye, and Old Virginia 9Tever-Tlre, Old Loudon l>ock Brandy, Fine French Wherry, Old Fort Wine, Extra Holland Olu, Old Jamaica Rum, And all kinds of case liquors fob •ale, by the bottle or gallon, at KEMP81 South Main atreet, Eureka. altf2p OPPIOIAL. Proposed Amendment to Hie Con* •tltntlou of the Wtate of Nevada, Faseed at the Nluth Henalon of the Legislature. NO. XXVI.—Senate Concurrent Resolution No. 28. Resolved, By the Senate, the Aaaembly con curring, that the Constitution of the State of Nevada be amended as follows : Amend Section 2 of Article IV of the Con stitution of the State of Nevada, to as to read as follows : SXCTXOK 2. The session of the Legislature ■hall be biennial, and shall commence on the first Monday of February next ensuing the election of members of the Assembly, unless the Governor of the State shall, in the interim convene the Legislature by proclamation. [Passed March 4, 1879.] I hereby certify the foregoing to be a true copy of the enrolled resolution on file in my office. In witness whereof. I htve hereunto set my hand and affixed the great seal of State. Done at office in Carson City, Nevada, [hxal.J this second day of Auguat, A. D. one thousand eight hundred and eighty. au22 td JASPER BABCOCK, Seo’y of State. LOST. ~ LOST. A BUNDLE OF LADY’S UNDERCLOTHING, collars, cuffs, stockings, etc., tied up in s sheet or bed-spread. The bundle waa taken frern the Fostolnoe, through mistake, it la sup posed. Information in regard to the goods may be left at this office. ED. DEAN. Eureka, Auguat 20, 1880, au21-tf TRTINlsT LOST” Taken from the riar platform of the International Hotel, before the fire reached that block, a common trunk, capped with tin, contains theatrical wardrobe, of use t*> the owner alone. Please leave word of its locality at this office. Eureka, August 19, 1880. au20-tf l ost! ~ A SMALL, ZINC-COVERED TRUNK, UN. lock'd, and containing a large amount of children’s clothing. Any person haring, or knowing the whereabout! of said trunk, will confer a great favor by leaving Information at tbe BiNTtKEL office. MIIB. ANNIE DAYTON. Eureka, Anguat It, 1880. auM.tf Xa OST. During the fire, a bundle of baby’s clothing, lady’s dreaaea, two al bums and a suit of clothea—all tied up In a white bed-epread. The finder will confer a great favor by returning said articles to tha undersigned. A hand-basket, containing a lady’s under-clothing, can be had by applica tion to the undersigned. 0. J. R. BUTTLAR, _ . . At Sadler It CJo.'a Store. Eureks, August 18.1880. aul»-tf LOST. AN UNLOCKED TRUNK, CONTAINING. among othar thing*, two unmade dresses, with satin trimmings, waa removed from Paul i ■treat during the fire. The owner of said tnznk, Mr. A. Vieira, would be glad to learn of its whereabouts. He can be found at the Cos mopolltan Hotel. Eureka, August 18,1680. aulO-tf L OST. A COAT AND POCKET-BOOK, CONTAIN log papers and bills of no use to any one but the owner, were lost between Eureka and Diamond Station, on the E. k P Railroad. The property may be left at tbit office. Eureka. Auguat 10.1880, aulT-lw NOTICE. The purchaser of our bill of ex. change In favor of Mary Praed, la re quested to call at our office. _ . . PAXTON k CO. Eureka, Auguat SO, 1880. auSl-lw A '* THE tl’UEEA /x. Sxxtxjiel, the ue*t advertising medium la Beelers Nevada _FANCY AND STAPLE DRY GOODS. GRAND CLEARANCE -AND SWEEPING_ REDUCTION SALE!! -FOR THE NEXT_ THIRTY DAYS FOR CASH ONLY! OF THE ENTIRE MAGNIFICENT AND WELL ASSORTED ht new and Fancy Dry Goods now on exhibition by the firm of HiOCK op MORRIS & LEVI, Having concluded that with present prospects, and the immense Fall ftt/wv . chase It is necessary to make room for its reception. Therefore reaardleaa .Tf ni€Ild Pup iug such, the people of Eureka and vicinity will find that ours is not an ad\*I*?he 00,1 motive, but an actual ' ertl*eme®l without REDUCTION S^LIE In Every Department. We do not pretend to sell for leas than coat or for we * >uld not live, but we do Intend to sell for the lowest possible liviug oroflt ’ v ln do,l‘8 *o preimd to lead the fashions or the trade, but we positively assert that neith^l ^^tber other will fall behind at our hands, aa our long experience on the Coast and r i 0,18 °*Uw our command to purchase inch stocks, taken with the experience of our shop# ll* at ri 8t*y kere, jlt GUARANTEE TO THE PEOPLE OF EUREKA Of a future revolution to the benefit of Consumers, such as never hu , this vicinity. " ^ltoMifa in MORRIS & LEVY. Eureka, July 31,1880. _»ugltf SUMMER CLEARANCE! DRYGOODS and CARPETS -_A_T M. J. FRANKLIN & CO.’S O'LV.S.lSSJii.'Si.'.S' BKSS ffi S 585 J”s« each succeeding eeaeon aa small a porllon of our goods aa poailble, and thli .ea.uri t".mnenit thirty *d‘.,S‘ m°r'’ ,h“,u ,or"“ r yct,‘- Tn «*•«» w. 2Ju£ fc THIS SEASON’S GOODS AT NET COST. To parties studying economy tbit will be s rare opportnnity. aa no reasonable offer mux. j. dt So. Enreka, Nevada, July 27.1880. J)2g (( CLOTHING AND GENTS’ FDBNI8HING GOODS. SAN FRANCISCO CLOTHING STORE! II. KAY8ER, BEQ8 LEAVE TO INFORM HI8 PATRONS AND THE PUBLIC THAT HE HAS JEgT fir. celved a large stock of SPRING AND SUMMER CLOTHING! FURNISHING GOODS, HATS. .CAPS, BOOTS. SHOES. TRUNKS. VALISES. ITC. ETC. All of th« Latent Style#. I cell especial attention to my elegaut stock of whits and colored Underwear, con ala ting of the beet qualities of Caaiimere, Llale Thread, Balbrlggan. Merit* sia^ia.rssiss.ftisffaj-'- •"» wjs AND FINE BOY8’ OLOTHINC. A Full Assortment of Eitra 8!<a Clothing and Underwear Otva me a call and I am nreiea will be suited In Prtca and Quality. H. liAYNr.B, South Main Street, next to Chee. Lautenschlafer’a. Agent for the Oelebreted STANDARD Bhirte. Eureka. May 8,1880. may«tf ALF HARRIS, -DEALER IN Gents’ Furnishing Goods, Hat», Cap*, Shirt*, Underwear, Hosiery, Trunk*, Valiie*, Etc. 8HIRT8 MADE TO ORDER A SPECIALITY. FINEST JND MOST COMPLETE STOCK IN EMU, Pull Line* of Extra Slxe Underwear. ALF HARRIS, Two door, north of dock r.rry , ►•!«». VALUABLE PROPERTY FOR SALLE ! 1’HE ONDEIISIONKD OFFEBB TOB BALE bU HOUSE AND LOTS On Nob Hill, Also, his FURNITURE STORE —AND— UNDERTAKING BUSINESS Situated a few door* south of tbs Sentinel office, at the head of Bateman street. My object for selling Is, that 1 have busl. ness In Ban Francisco. The property can be purchased In part, or the whole, on very reasonable terms. C. W. ICHWAMB. Eureka, August 18.1800. aullMf COIN TALKS! ....FOR.... GROC BRIGHT KEMP'S Extra Hry Crushed and Granulated auger, by the barrel, 1« 1-9 cents per pound. White Coffee Sugar, by the barrel, or hairbarrel.lSeenta per poundi t 1-9 pounds for (1,00. English Breahfost Tea, 7S ets.i H. * S. Tea, SO eta. All close buyers, and persons who pay tbelr bill, prompt- to snob, I will ■all them Groceries ana Provisions In quanti ties to suit, and deliver them free of charge, for leas money than any otber House In town. H. It. KEMP, Mouth Main street. Eureka, J une 1«, 1880. jclT Up tf Jo H PRIimiU, or ALL HE acrlptloua, executed vlth neatness sod daspalcb at tk lummOSu F. J. SCHNEIDEk, ® DRUGGIST, t EAST SIOE MAIN STREET, THIRD 000* SOUTH OF CLARK. PHYSICIANS' PRESCRIPTIONS, -ACCURATELY PREPARED At all hours or the day or nioht. Orders for Drugs and Medicine*, —Promptly Attended to— I have «l*o a Pull Line of Perfumery, Toilet Articles, Hair Brushes, Tooth Bruahf*. Mall and Bath Brushes, Kt«.. Aod In fact everything nanally found lu ■ ***■ olaaaDrag Blora. F. 1. SCHNEIDER, Proprietor. Eureka, funs It, 1M0. Junl‘ " NEW BARBER SHOP XJ-A^UST Jv/tEJEODE. North Mato (treat. Eureka, lu Bluer'' BulWj lug. Haring opened a new and neat et*0!' am now preparad to do NAIMCUTTIN6, SHAVING ANO SHAMPOOING, In the beat manner and at reaaon.ble pr'« Eureka, July M, 1880. jyVMm UST . TICE. T WILI, COMMENCE THE QUN AND tOCK. JL anittli buatuesa to.ilay at the boot an (tore of Mr. Joanne., on Main .treat. Alloi dera will be promptly ittendedto. lod aon.ble charge., JOE HAUBHANN* Eureka. Auguat 18, 1880. aii80-t» $5 to $20 saaraJse •onA Co.. Portland,Maine, __ i7|7« . h bad*. lkttkmheap* 15 and Garda, printed at the iantww. at radioed prloee