Newspaper Page Text
Eureka Daily Sentinel.
EO. "'a ™Uect for the mw- All perioni in Kn “ka owing for subscription! will make pay '..nI to him. ~'^~L posTOFriCB HOFM. -.VS. “ nrUTJTT u 1 Registry aud’ Money Ord.r business closes st * BsUrosd mails close st 8:30 r. M. OR BUR DAYS The office IS open from M u. to 1 s. M. THeSdAY. : : : = = AUQCHT 24. 1880 VOiTF.nDAY'PI STOCK SALES. Nnu FrSBflsM Stock Exchnug e. hobkimo bo abb. 550 Ophir—9M 97* fO 10 005 Mexican-16 15 M 16M 1GM 167* 16M 167* 16 770 Oould A Curry—616 7* 67* 325 Best A Belcher—13M 137* 115 California—27* 320 Savage—380c 4 395c C35 Con. Virginia—360c 80 Cliollar—4 890 Potosi—310c 3 580 Halo A Noroross—6M 6M 67* 6M 67* blO 6*4 425 Crown Point—290c 3 295c 620 Yellow Jacket—8 M 87* 85* 390 Imperial—60c 45c 145 Alpha-7M 8 f.00 Belcher—385o 380c 770 Sterra Nevada—187* 187* 18M 187* 18 M 19 1115 Confidence—67* CM 175 Utah—127* 13 137* 300 Bullion—27* 255c 360 Overman—2 420 Exchequer—260c 255c 200 Justico—130o 17* 20 Seg. Belcher—107* 410 Alta—27* 280c 1090 Union—297* 297* 30 297*1x1 340 Julia—85o 80c 195 Caledonia—70o 65c 190 Silver Hill—110c 105c 10 Challenge—160c 130 Occidental—17* 75 New York—30c 400 Phil Sheridan—40c 100 Lady Washington—COe 560 Andes—27* 220c 800 Senator—15c 50 Trojan—15c 1160 Scorpion—27* 255c 440 Benton—145o 17* 310 St. Louia—15c 20c 500 G. Gate—27* 245c 240c 200 Con. Dorado—25c 40c 125 Flowery—5e 400 Quinn—20c 100 Fairfax—70c IVXHINO BOABD. 110 N. Bello Isle—12 117* 100 Jackson—1 125 Defrces—25c 100 Metallic—50c 585 Grand Prize—2 500 Argents—50c 300 Navajo—45c 250 Independence—35o 45o 130 Belle Isle—75c 85c 270 Paradise—30c 50 Real Del Monte—50o 3330 Albion—70c 65c 60c 55c 130 Vales - 305c 3 250 N. Belle Isle—60c 150 Mt. Potosi—45c 100 East Mt. Diablo—60c 50 independence—45c 75 Bodie—57* 375 Bechtel—1 100 McClinton—35c 250 Tioga—1 15 Summit—90o 100 Syndicate-95c 655 Goodahaw—1 105c llOo 115c 50 Concordia—25c 230 Belvidere—2 180c 200 N. Bello Isle—60c 180 Champion—40c 250 Black Hawk—50o 800 Booker—20c 275 Mono—265c 260c 27* 50 Con. Pacific—1 100 University—25c 150 Jupiter—120c 200 Goodahaw—105c 100 Albion—60c 300 S. Bulwer—60c 520 Addenda—70c 100 Noonday—3 80 N. Noonday—3 300 D. Standard—40c 200 Mammoth—160c I65o 170o 280 Oro- 27* 27* 240c 25 Martin White—80o 50 Wales 305c 280 Jupiter—130o 1M UOo 300 Albiou—60c 120 Belvidere—17* 30 Oro—2 7* 10 Sliver King-7 STBEETS 4:90 P. M. Unit A Belcher, 147*b 147*s 147*i 14Mb 147*a; Crown Point, 3b; California, 265s 260a; Con. Virginia, 410b; Potosi, 320b 3M» 3M« ; CholUr, 4M» ; Gould A Curry, 67*b 6**s 6Ms; Hale A Norcross, 6b; Belcher, 390b; Bullion, 265b; Andes, 2Mb; Confidence, 6Mb; Scorpion, 2Mb; Sierra Nevada, 18T*b 19a 18 M » ; Crown Point, 305b ; Alpha, 7Mb ; Yellow Jacket, 8M b 9a ; Gould A Cnrrv, G7*b; Best A Belcher. 147*b 15a 14Ms ; California. 260s 265b; Belcher, 4s; Crown Poln*. 320b; Bullion, 27*b ; Utah, 13b 13Ma ; Scorpion, 2Ms; Overman, 2b 210a; Benton, 155b; Union, 29b 29Ma; Savage, 415b 4Ma; Gould A Curry, 6Mb 7a 6t*s; Yellow Jacket, 9s 9b ; Alpha, 8b 8M» ; Con. Vir ginia, 415b ; Mexican, 16Ms 16Ma; Cali fornia, 270b ; Cliollar, 430b ; Andos, 245b 2Ma 2Ms ; Crown Point. S35b 340s 335s; Caledonia, 65b 70a ; Ophir, 107*b 107*s; Chollar, 435b 440a ; Gould A Curry, 6Sb 6Ma; Exchequer, 3b; Ophir, 10Mb lOMs. A KHIVA 124 AH 11 DEPART (JK KM. ■x id subsea urn »ausadm iailboad. Departures August 88. C W Toothsker A Stroh Ous 0stuck F Klleuer k wife Mrs B J Turner k chd H Arnold W Rehfuss Arrivals August 88. E Probert • J K Baptist W L Chambers R E Drake S Reynolds F Werer F A Brown M Waasermtu Mias Lulu McCartney Departures Teaterslay. Mrs Carter E H Rose Mrs C ¥ Benjamin, 2 chMlss Hattie Grant W A Coffey Mary Oodington Arrivals Last Night. * J H Carmany B Hagan A Decker D 0 Roe Walla, Fargo A Co’s Letter Kiel. The following letters were received at Wells, Fargo k Oo’s OSes last evening and not delivered: Mrs A %Certcr 1 R Lengatroff 0 Goll Robert Allen Mrs Ellen Kennedy Mlaa Dolly Brooks L Monaco O Palmar Mlsae Mold. Bayt tbs Battls Mountain Messenger : The Silver Point mine, reoently owned by Drake, Delno and Hlgglne, of Oalena, has been eold to 0. L. Strong for the earn of S15.000. This mine liee northwest of and adjoining the North Trinity, and has a very fine and rioh body of galena ore in sight. Mr. Strong has a force of men taking out ore, and is also building a wagon road from the mine to the Oalena Canyon road, and the ore will be hauled to the old White A Shiloh mill for reduc tion. A third interest in the Silver Point was bought a few month* ago by Mr. Drake for the small sum of $2,000. Now he get* $5,000 for the same third. Hotel Arrivals. Parker Honse—J. H. Carmany, Abe Hy man, 8. P. Turner House—Phil Ham, Both, Out.; 8. R. Roulaon, Salt Lake; A. "Lansing, Eureka. IXCE m«T. Scraps from Ike note-book of the Nentlnel’o Bcuortcr. Yesterday was the windiest and dustiest day of the summer. Mr. J. 8. Whitton is expected to arrive from the East this evening. Capt. Hubbard has removed his notary public office to the Parker House. W. 8. McLellan has a force of men at work getting out stone at his quarry east of town. George B. Ammond, Esq., lias his office with Bishop A Sabin, in the Foley-Bickard bnilding. Tom Short, of Buby Valley, was in town yesterday, condoling with his friends in adversity. Manager Probert, of the Bichmond Com pany, arrived from San Francisco on Sun day evening. Several of the sick children about town were reported to be dangerously ill yester day and last evening. A new shoe, size, child five or six years old, was picked up on the street and left at this office for an owner. Mr. Morris, of the dry goods firm of Morris A Levy, returned from Virginia City on Sunday ovening. Parents and children will do well to bear in mind that the fall term of the public school will begin on Monday next. Messrs. Moeller A Bobbins have opened their assay office, up stairs, in the Post office building, next door to the Land office. B. E. Drake, special agent and adjuster for Messrs. Jacobs A Easton’s Insurance Agency, is in town. He was here after the big fire of 1879 in the same capacity. Found, on the platform, at the E. A P. depot, two door keys, tied together with a bit of blue tape. The owner can get them by applying at this office. Dick Barnes, of Currant Creek, was in town yesterday with a load of his splendid potatoes. Ho was also making arrange ments for the throe days’ racing at his ranch, commencing on the 4th of October. W. L. Chalmers, special agent and ad iuster for Messrs. Hutchinson A Mann's nsurance Agency, arrived last ovening. Mr. Chalmers is one of the oldest adjust ers on the Coast, and those doing business with him will find him in all cases desirous of doing the fair thing. His office is at the White Pine Bank. The Fire and the Clreue. Every paper on the Coast has had some thing to any about the large attendance of Eurekans at the circus on the night suc ceeding the great tire. The Stock Ex change puts in its oar as follows: We sympathise deeply with the people of Eureka iu the great disaster that has swept away nearly three hundred of tbo houses of their town. But it is pleasant to reflect that they have not allowed themselves to become despondent under the circum stances. A dispatch to the Alta this morn ing informs us that “but few cases of ab solute destitution are reported thus far. Several parties are clearing away the debris to rebuild. It is ascertained that fewer poor families were burned out than on the occasion of the other great fire. Our people are hopeful, and last night 4,000 of them attended Cole’s circus, among the number a great many sufferers." This shows that thesufferersaredoingtheirduty like Christiana, and that while committees are working earnestly for their relief, they are resignedly and conscientiously putting in their time at the circus. Possibly the Jokes of the Bliaksperian clown help to wean them from the contemplation of their own misery. Rev. Mr. Uallaghcr's Mermou. Rev. Mr. Gallagher, of the Presbyterian Church, preached a sermon Bunday even ing which is being severely criticised by a good many people. Our reporter was not present, but learns from persons who were, that the reverend gentleman attributed the late sweeping fire in the eastern part of town to the immorality and wickedness of the people of that section, asserting it as his belief that the wrath of God bad been sent against them. We can now under stand how it was that Jack Perry’s corner escaped both of the great fires i Jackjis a Christian), but we are at a loss to know how the Presbyterian parsonage came to be destroyed a year or two since. County Commissioners, The Board met yesterday afternoon, and transacted the following business—Turner and Campbell present: Ordered, That the Clerk advertise for bids for the construction of two bridges across the big ditch on Buel street. Ordered, That the Clerk apply for insur ance on the Court-house building for the sum of $20,000. Ordered, That W. H. Remington fur nish the south openings of the Court-house with fire-proof iron shutters. -—.— Lived Through the Fire. There were two canary birds in Billy Clark’s warehouse, and went through the fire. They both camo out as lively as crickets. This fact shows that Billy's building could not have got very warm on the inside during the great conflagra tion, notwithstanding it was located in the thick of the big blaze. The burning of the lumber yard subjected the warehouse to as intense heat as was experienced at any other point. The Lend Market. The New York Mining Record of August 14th says: During the week sales are re ported to have been made amounting to about 100 tom at from i\c. to Sc. Higher prices are looked for on the other side of the Atlantic in this metal, which tends to improve the position here. We quote at close 4lie. asked, with somo business at 4tio.@4‘«o. From Tern Flute. Colonel Manheim and Major Long are back from Tern Piute. They report mat ters very dull at Tem Piute. Most of the people nave left. The stook of goods of McBirney A Manheim will be removed to Eureka in a few days. Ur. Ue La Mistyr. Dr. De La Matyr’s residence and office are located for the present at the west end of Clark street next door to the residence of Hiram Johnson. The Doctor has re ceived a fresh supply of medicines since the fire. ——w— -• Gone to Europe. Bays the Elko Independent: Dr. Louis Terry, who has been practicing his profes sion in Nye county during the past year, recently left Morey, In Eastern Nye, on a trip to Europe. •A Nice Place. For a pleasant retort, where good lager can be obtained, and a dance, go and eee Caspar Schmidt, at the Star Brewery, on Sonth Spring street. He has everything in good ahape. O.'t. W. Alpha Lodge, A. O. U. W., meet at their hall this evening. A full attendance of the members is requested, as business of importance will be transacted. Pnlled to Palisade. Dr. Thoma was last night called to Pali sade to see Mr. Lawler, who is seriously ill. He went down on a special train, leaving here at about 8 o'clock. Heath on the Hill. On Sunday the infant child of John T. Richards, of Rubv Hill, breathed its last. Tbe funeral took place yesterday at 3 o’clock p. m. Cl’PID'ft CAPERIMOS. Tbe Narnaie of Some .Old Eatatern Nevada Friend*. Last night's mail brought the Sentinel a conple of large square envelopes, con taining daintily embossed cards, tied with cupid bows and all that sort of thing, in dicating that the senders had or were abont to take upon themselves the responsibili ties of wedded life. The first envelope that we went through bore the postmark Cincinnati, and its contents ran as follows: “Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Totten request your presenco at the marriage of their daughter, May, to George T. Gorman, Thursday, August 2G, 1880, at 8 o'clock p. M.; No. 2,015 Diamond street, Philadel phia.” Mr. Gorman is an old and highly es teemed citizen of Pioche. We are sorry that we cannot put in an appearance at his wedding, but wo wish him all imaginable bliss and happiness nevertheless. The other notification came from the West, and shows that the important busi ness has already transpired. This is what the principal card states: “Aaron 15. Hunt—Alice C. Pickle; mar ried Wednesday evening August 4, 1880, San Francisco, Cal.” Mr. Hunt is the well-known attorney who lived in the early days in White Pine and later in Pioche. The Sentinel ex tends congratulations, and hopes that he may never sour on his Pickle. The Albion. There was a marked decline in the price of Albion stock yeBtcrday. On Sunday there was much talk on tho street to the ef fect that the Richmond was taking steps to prevent the Albion working the new ore body. Surveyors Wescoatt and Read have been engaged during the past two days in making surveys, etc., but we liavo not yet learned the conclusion at which they ar rived regarding the disputed bonanza. No papers had been served on the Albion folks at latest accounts last evening. It appears that there were heavy sales of Albion stock from hero at the informal session yester day, in anticipation of proceedings by the Richmond Company. We shall probably know more about the situation of the af fairs before another issue of tho Sentinel. Eureka Consolidated. The following is the official letter of the Eureka Consolidated for the week ending August 21st: W. W. Traylob, San Francisco—Deer Sir : No change in the mine worthy of special notice since last report. The sev eral ore chambers are looking well. Both furnaces are running smoothly, with an abundance of ore to keep them in opera tion. The following prospecting work lias been done in the several drifts during this week; Sixth level—Drift northwest, 20 feet; in all, 188 feet. Eighth level—Drift north, near west line, 23 feet; in all, 118 feet. Ninth leiel—Winze sunk 13 feet; in all, 47 feet. Tenth level—Drift south from cross cut, 24 feet; in all, 65 feet. Upraise 25 feet; in all, 25 feet. New shaft sunk 30 feet; whole depth, 318 feet. Yours truly, H. Donnelly, Superintendent. -—*-«. Tbe Sprinkling; Question. Mr. M. Farrell will to-day interview the the business people on Main street with re gard to sprinkling that street. Mr. F. in forms us that previous to the flro he was receiving barely enough to pay current ex penses. Owing to the fire a large number of hiB old customers have been thrown out of business, and as a consequence he can not collect from them. He will call on all the business men on Main street to.day for the purpose of having those in business in crease their subscriptions. If this is not done Mr. Farrell will have to quit tbe bus iness. If it should be as windy and dusty to-day as yesterday we think the whole community will stand in with Mr. Farrell, and they ought to. — The Platform Sy stem. The sporting fraternity of Eureka, since the fire, are adopting the platform system, in vogue in Virginia City, for their faro games. It is just as well, and no one will growl. The law putting gambling np stairs, in these wooden towns, is all wrong. It simply causes the erection of mammoth two-story buildings, which only spread de struction in cases of fire. Better let them deal down stairs than have so many tall buildings. Donation from Chinatown. Chinamen, it seems, are charitable. The Relief Committee yesterday received a donation to the fund from an unexpected source. A committee of Chinamen handed in $43, as the contribution of Chinatown to the relief fund. On behalf of the committee and sufferers, tho Sen tinel returns thanks to our Celestial fel low sinners. - Clairvoyant. Prof. Robert Allen, the celebrated natur al-born clairvoyant, is in town. He says ho predicted, several days before the fire, that some terrible accident wonld befal Eureka. He alao predicts that General Hancock will positively be the next Presi dent. Those who have faith in clairvoy ants had better consult the Professor. The Prospect Mountain Tunnel. Reports from this great enterprise are most flattering. The face of the tunnel is now in favorable ground for the exist ence of ore bodies. Superintendent Rick ard was up yesterday, and states that the indications could scarcely be better. He seems sanguine of an important develop ment in the near future. Location of Mill Site. Gen. P. E. Connor, Joseph Potts, E. J. Butler and Janies Reilly, on the 19th inat., located a mill site in Goodwin Canyon, just north of Silver Peak Tunnel, with a view, eventually, of working ores from Prospect Mountain and its vicinity. - ♦ - Yalnable Property for Hale. Owing to ill health in his family, Mr. James Eustice, of Ruby Hill, offerB for sale his private dwelling and four cabins, in a good locality. The property will bring a rental of $60 per month. See his adver tisement in another column. - ^— ... Keyes* Purchase. The Stock Exchange has this : “W. S. Keyes, the mining expert, has bought an elegant piece of property on Mission street of the Michael Reese estate. Been short ing Chrysolite, eh ?” The Telegraph Office. The telegraph office will be continued in Its present quarters for the present. It has been determined to erect a new building at once on the old Silver Brick lot for the special nse of the Telegraph Company. Pushing Ahead. Mr. Joseph Mendes’ new saloon is push ing ahead toward completion. He will have it ready for occupany by the last of the week. The building is one story on Main street and two stories on Buel. The Relief Committee. The Relief Committee is still at work and daily helping the needy, All who are found in distress are cheerfully assisted. Returned. Superintendent Pete Lovell is back from his trip Piocheward. He heard of the great Are and at once hastened to Eureka. Passiug Bullion. Wells, Fargo A Co. shipped this morning 1 bar of bullion, valued at $1,143.37. FATAL ACCIDEMT. Death or John E. Owen* ou the Central Paclfle. John E. Owens w»a the telegraph opera tor at Beowawe in this county for a num ber of years. The Battle Mountain Mes senger of last Saturday has the following particulars of his death : On Wednesday night John E. Owens, a young man who had been employed on the Nevada Central Railway as telegraph opera tor and brakeman, fell from the circus train, when near Ansonia station, and was killed. He had not been in the employ of the Company for some weeks, and was only going as far’as Hallsvale for some things he had there. He was not missed from the train, and nothing was known of the acci dent until his lifeless body was picked up by the section men, two mileB this side of Ansonia, on Thursday morning. The body was taken back to the station and sent to town by the down train. The body was found lying with the head towards the rail, and close to it. A cut extended across the eyes, showing that he had struck ou the rail in his fatal fall. The following facts were elicited by the jury summoned by Justice Bradshaw, acting Coroner : William Owens Bworn: I know deceased; he is my brother; he was 24 years old; was born in Massachusetts. I saw him two weeks ago, for the last time, alive. Our family live in Winnemucca, Nevada. De ceased was a telegraph operator. Wm. Owens. G. W. Neff sworn : Am a conductor on the Nevada Central Railway. On the morn ing of the 19th of August, when I came into Ansonia station, on the N. C. R’y, I found the deceased lying on the platform ; the section men said that they had picked up the corpse two mileB from there, lying near the railroad track ; I assisted in put ting the body on the train, and brought it to Battle Mountain. G. W. Neff. WARD ITEMS. The Reflections of a Week as Re flected In the Reflex of last Hat •inlay. A number of the miners working in the Main Tunnel have met with slight acci dents to their hands, and are laid up for repairs. From J. C. Campbell, Acting Superin tendent of the Martin White, we learn that tho Main Tunnel is now 2,264 feet in length. Mr. Comins, it is rumored, will not as pire to the State 8enatorship this year. If there is any truth in the report, it looks like he has abdicated in favor of Ed. Raum. J. R. Kendall, Superintendent of the Jennie A mine, situated on White Pine Mountain, was in Ward for three or four days of the present week. Ho came for the express purpose of examining the Ma dre Mining Company’s grounds. What his impressions arc we failed to learn. Under date of Osceola, August 19th, Charley Wisel writes as follows concerning the Old Channel Mining Company: “We are down 65 feet. Have passed through 45 feet of concrete or cement, and have come to what was known in California back channels as pipe clay. This clay is red and full of wash bowlders. We get some small prospects of wash gold. Expect to sink at least 60 feet more before reaching bed rock. All are hopeful, and it is the general impression that something sub stantial will be struck. Outsiders are try ing to buy into the company.” P104TIE ITEMS. The Record of a Week as Recorded In the Record ofInNt Saturday. Many of the chloriders about Pioche are making big wages. The tailings at Bullionville are proving richer than they were thought to be. Marquis De Lafayette Schultz, the first mayor of Eureka, is on the Comstock. The Day mine is shipping two and a half tons of ore daily to the Hillside furnace. M. 8. D. Smith seeks the Democratic nomination for Sheriff. The Record in dorses him as a competent and worthy gentleman. Tom Pheby and Andy Fife are operating down at El Dorado Canyon. A second mill is just going in. The mines are said to be looking first-class. Mr. Julius Hoffman is also a candidate for the Democratic nomination for County Assessor. The Record says if nominated he will poll a heavy vote. The Raymond & Ely mine, which was bought in at sheriff’s sale, will be allowed to remain idle until the six months’ re demntion runs out. Mr. John N. Craig is announced as a candidate for Assessor of Lincoln county, subject to the Democratic County Conven tion. Mr. Craig is an old and honorable citizen and a good Democrat. Silver King District, situated fifteen miles from Bristol, is looming up. They have a body of ore in the Ida mine which measures over 40 feet. John B. McGee is largely interested in the district. Father Maloney, who has been spending a week in Pioche, left here Monday on his return to Cherry Creek, where he is now located and is busily engaged superintend ing the erection of a Catholic Church at that place. He speaks very favorably of Cherry Creek, says there are about 150 men employed and that the mines are do ing well. J. B. McGee leaves this morning for New York City, and we understand that he goes on business in connection with the Hillside M. A M. Company, and expects to be able to make arrangements for the set tlement of the indebtedness of that incor poration. He will alBO, while there, prob ably incorporate the Bullionville mine and the series of mines in Silver King District. A LIE OUT. Governor Kinkead and Secretary of State Babcock to Attorney Gen eral Murphy. The following card appears in the West ern Nevada papers : RcBpect for myself requires a reply to the card of Attorney General Murphy, published on the 17th inst., and circulated extensively throughout the State. I do most emphatically reaffirm and assert that the Attorney General did, at the meeting of the Board of Examiners on the 13th inst., not only concur in the report in con troversy, but did also authorize the other members of the Board to so state publicly. The facts in regard to the matter are briefly these : The report referred to was written in the office of the Attorney General, with his concurrence and participation. It was hiB report to the Board of Examiners, not that of either of the other members. His only objection to signing it waB that the Board was sitting, in some measure, in judgment upon himself, as well as the State Treasurer, and from motives of deli cacy he thought it best and proper that it should appear as the report of the other members. He was distinctly requested to note and append to the report any objec tion he might have to it. He said he had none. This statement can, and will, if necessary, be substantiated by the affida vits of two disinterested parties. John H. Kinkead, Chairman Board of Examiners. Carson, Nev., August 20, 1880. Having read very carefully the above statement of Governor Kinkead, I unhesi tatingly confirm in every respect the faots therein set forth. Jaspeb Babcock, Member Board of Examiners. Bale of Damaged (Talking. M. Davidson, of the White House cloth ing store, will to-day commenoe to auction off his stock of goodB damaged by the late Are. He will hold sales afternoons and evenings. This will be a rare chance to secure bargains. See his new* advertise ment. _ Richmond Bullion. The F.iohmond Company shipped this morning, 6 bars of bullion, valued at •13,136.33. MeLAXE AND Mel XT I RE. The Worst Mom of the Two Dranht » How Trial. The Pioche Record of Saturday has the following : The long-looked for deciaion of the Supreme Conrt in the case of Mc Lane and Mclntire, convicted of murder in the first degree at Pioche for the cow ardly assassination of Fred. Walbaum, has at last been rendered. On Monday Attor ney Patchen received a telegram from Attorney General Murphy stating that the finding in Mclntire’s case was affirmed, but in McLane's case reversed. When this news became known it took every per son by surprise, and there was not a man in Pioche who did not express great in dignation with the decision. In fact, they did not know what to make of it, and thought there must have been some mis take in the dispatch. The very man, as cold-blooded and red-handed an assassin as ever walked the face of the earth, who Sian nod and killed Walbaum, and then had Icltnire, his accomplice, arrested for committing the deed, has another show for his worthless life, while bis dupe, the best man of the two, is deprived of any chance for his life whatever. Mclntire richly de serves the fate which ho has to meet. Ig norance is no excuso for being drawn into such a scrape. Mclntire has no money or friends; McLane has both. During the incarceration of the prisoners McLane’s conduct has been very bad. He threatens the life of the guard, Judge, jury, wit nesses and other persons, while Mclntiro's conduct has been just the roverBe. When Mclntire’s attorney informed him of the deoision, he said: ‘‘It’s strange, and I don’t think it is right, that the man who shot both balls into Fred. Walbaum should have another trial, and I have no chance at all; but I will die like a man.” McLane’s attorney informed him that he had secured him a new trial, and came right away, not stopping to say anything more nor to listen to what the prisoner had to say. The next term of the Court will meet on the Gth of October, when Mo Lane’s case will come up and Mclntire will be sentenced. The witnesses in this case have scattered far and wide. Some are in Arizona atid one In the States. The great principles of American liberty still are the lawful inheritance of this peo ple and ever should be.—f WtNFJZU) Scott Hancock. • FOR SALE. FOR SALE ! A FURNISHED HOUSE IN A GOOD Lo cality, containing three rooms and cellar. The furniture and carpets are entirely now. The property will be sold cheap and on easy terms. Apply to R. B. Campbell, Parker House Barber Shop, or to FRANK J. KELLY. Eureka, August 21,1880. aug22 2w FOR SALE. A HOUSE AND LOT ON NOB HILL. THE house contains four rooms. Desirable location. Will be sold with or without furni ture. Apply to SAM. FRIEDMAN. Eureka, August 20, 1880. au21-tf FOR SALE" A GOOD SECOND-HAND COOK-STOVE (Mchmond Range, No. 8) will be sold cheap. Call at C. Y. Benjamin's, one door north of Prof. Plumhof’s, on Edwards street. Eureka, August 20, 1880. au21-tf FOR SALE. I WILL SELL MY PROPERTY, AT THE north end of town, at a great bargain. The building is one of the most complete and sub stantial in town. It contains 15 rooms, with dining-room, parlor, kitchen, etc. There is a good stable and outbuildings on the premises. Apply to MRS. DENNIS. Eureka, August 19, 1880. au20-tf LOT FOR SALE. A LOT ON EDWARDS STREET, 37 FEET frontage, will be sold cheap for cash 0. H. BLASER. Eureka, August 19, 1880. au20-tf FOR SALE. A HOUSE, LOT AND FURNITURE, AT the head of Clark street, next door to the residence of W. H. Remington. For particu lars apply on the premises. Eureka, August 19,1880. au20-tf CABIN" FOR SALE. A FRAME CABIN, 12x12. ON MONROE street, near the Matamoras furnace. The j lot is 25x100. The cabin has a good cook stove in it. The property will be sold cheap for cash. For further particulars apply to A. E. 8HANNON. Eureka, August 19, 1880. au20-2w* TWO HOUSES FOR SALE. TWO HOUSES ADJOINING THE CATHO lic Church, on Nob Hill, each containing five rooms—one house is well furnished—can be purchased cheap for cash. For further par. tlculars apply on the premises, or of CHA8. CREEK. Eureka, August 18,1880. aul9 tf For Sale or Rent. A GOOD DWELLING HOUSE, CONTAIN ing four rooms, csllar, etc., furnished or unfurnished, will be sold or leased. For par ticulars apply at this office. Eureka, August 17,1880. aul8-tf FOR SALE. A HOUSE AND LOT AND A GOOD CEL lar, on Atlas Hill, near the residence of Mr. E. J. Travis, will be sold on good terms. For particulars Inquire of W. M. WILSON. Eureka, August 18,1880. aul9-lm« FOR SALE. A FRAME BUILDING, 18x25, FRONTING on Monroe street, in the rear of the brick building, will be sold on reasonable terms if early application is made. JOHN McDANELL. South Main street. Eureka, August 18,1880. aul9-tf FOB SALE. A HOUSE AND LOT ON MONROE street, adjoining the brick residence of Dr. Chamblin, corner of Clark street. Apply to A. E. SHANNON. Eureka, August 18,1880. tul9-lm fohT’saEbI A PRIVATE RESIDENCE, SITUATED ON Nob Hill, at the corner of O’Neil Avenue and Clark street. I* 0- WILSON. Eureks, August IT, 1880.»u!8-tf PAUL STREET LUMBER YARD. The undersigned whl receive by nsxt train two car loads of ASSORTED LUMBER, And will hsve t full sssortment of all kinds ef COMMON snd SURFACED LUMBER, BHINOLES, MOULDINGS, DOORS, SASHES and BUNDS On hand In a few daya, Olva ms a call, at the old stand, corner of Paul and Clark streets. At • 8, MsLEI,I,AN. Eureka, August 18,1880. aul9*tf hoteT for rent, at BENO, NEVADA. Anew brick building, well cal culsted for s HOTEL, snd la situated oppoatte the Railroad Depot and Theater. For particulars, inquire of LOUIS WINTERMANTEL. Rano, Nsvads, August 19, 1880. suai-lm NEW TO-DAT. -AUCTION SALE ! DAMAGED IIOTHIHG I — AT THfe — WHITE HOUSE! M DAVIDSON, OF THE WHITE HOUSE CLOTHING STOBE. ANNOUNCES TO THE • public that he will sell at Public Auction, without reserve, his entire damaged (by water) stock, consisting of Clothing. Rata, Boots and Mom, Underwear, White Percale and Calico Shirts, Etc., amounting to over 15,000, commencing on TUESDAY, AUGUST 24, 1880. •^Sales will commence promptly afternoons at 2 o’clock : evenings, at 7 o’clock. Don't fall to attend and SECURE BARGAINS. SAM FRIEDMAN, Auctioneer. Eureka, Nevada, Auguat 23,1880. aug24 if GROCERIES AND PROVISIONS. R. SADLER & OO. North Main Street, EUREKA, - - NEVADA. -DKALJSHS iy-2 GENERAL MERCHANDISE! GROCERIES, and PROYI8I ON © ! -O CLOTHING ! BOOTS and. SHOES. -0 HARDWARE and TINWARE ! — A. PULL LINE of ttkft LATEST STYLES of WALL PAPER . _ _ l ^.a-H3sn?fc3 for FOREIGN and HOME INSOBANGB COMPANIES! I — -Also, Apente R>r tt>« CALIFORNIA POWDER WORKS, --AND HERCULES BLASTING AND SPORTING POWDER t weooda delivered to oil porta of town, free of ebarpa. J. C. BOTHIN. R. SADLER. Eureka, January 14,1880,____ _janlBjf_ FARMING IMPLEMENTS, GROCERIES, ETC._ __ = __* ' HAWKES & CO., -Agent. BAKER A HAMIITOR FARMING IMPLEMENTS RAKE8, REAPERS, PLOWS, MOWERS, hay rope, sacks, and twine. «».Extra Part* for Machine. Supplied at the Shortest Eotloe.'w —«§#cramer»to Price#.— orrotm >. • o. lombeb ?ard, main stbixt, EUREKA, NEVADA. ^—ALSO— QROCER8 and GENERAL MERCHANTS. _WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. faMto, Ian M, 1880 , $1,000 REWARD 1 WE WILL PAY THE ABOVE REWARD to any person who will give Information that will lead to the arrest and conviction of tli« peraon or persona who set fir® to our char SSATn* o£eek. about -even mile®westerly front Fsnstermaker's lunch, on th^Rth^lnat. Eureka, August IS. 18*0 suSO-lm* $5 1 TO ANY PERSON OWING INFORMATION landing to the reoovery of a large w**h tub, whieb contained a silver castor, '•'**“•* pictures. a lacy’s work-basket, several table spreads, a lace bed spread—lost at the late fire, and laat aatn on Nob Hill, close J5£ ton’e. Leave word at lumnu ofloa. aistf XSTOTIOE The person who removed two boxes of tools snd other xrtteleefrom joy old gunsmith shop, on South Mslp stoest, lng the fire, wilt plesse Inform u« where tnj goSds sre. JOSEPH UAUSMANN. Eureka, August 18,1880. _____ WANTED 1 A GIRL. TO DO GENERAL HOUSEWORK. Apply at the residence of ^ LEyy Spring Street. Opposite Episcopal Church. Eureka. August SO. 1880; tu”'” (tCC* week In your own town. ibb »» outfit free. Address H. «*“■** • Oo.. Portland, Maine