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Eureka fflailg Sentinel.
THUR88DAY, ' : SEPTEMBER 16, 1880 MATIOSAL DEMOCRATIC TICIET. FOR PRESIDENT, WINFIELD SCOTT HANCOCK, OF PENNSYLVANIA. FOR TICE PRESIDENT, WILLIAM H. ENCLISH, OF INDIANA. DEMOCRATIC STATE TICkET. FOB PRESIDENTIAL ELECTORS, W. E. F. DEAL.STOREY JOHN H. DENNI8.ELKO J 0. McTARNAHAN.ESMERALDA FOR MEMBER OF CONGRE8B. GEORGE W. CASSIDY, OF EUREKA. FOR SUPREME JUDGE, CHARLES H. BELKNAP, OF STOREY. A #10,000 BET. George Wilkes writes from France to the New York Sun contributing some in teresting reminiscences of the Democratic and Liberal Rebublican campaign of 1872, in reply to Mr. Tom Murphy’s account of the origin of the coalition, recently pub lished in the Missouri Republican aud other papers. Mr. Wilkes claims to have been one of the prime movers ol the plan to defeat Grant, and when Mr. Greeley was first put into the field by the Liberal Republicans, had enough con fidence in his chances of success to risk ten thousand dollars in a wager with Murphy, which sum he handed Murphy the morning after the election. Wilkes is now an ardent supporter of Gen. Han cock, and concludes his letter to the Sun as follows : “ At this point, as I have spoken of my betting, I have the right tossy that I never made a bet in my life except for pride of opinion—never on a horse race, never at a gaming table, never on a purely gambling venture—never, in short, except upon elec tions. But. now that we are talking of betting, I will bet my old friend, Thomas Murphy, or any other man, $10,000 that Gen. Hancock will be elected next Presi dent of the United States. He (Thomas Murphy) or any one reading this offermay close with it instanter by depositing $10, 000 with Drexel, Morgan & Co., of Wall and Broad streets. That distinguished house, if I am not giving it too much trouble, will accept the signature at the bottom of this letter to the editor of the Sun as my guarantee that they will be at liberty to pay the above named amount to any depositor of like sum in favor of the converse of my proposition.” There are a few plain considerations which induce us to believe that there is no danger that any claims for rebel losses, or any Southern claims, so called, will ever draw a dollar from the Treas ury under Hancock. In the first place, the payment of rebel losses is forbidden by the Constitution, and General Han cock has announced in unequivocal terms his determination to observe the Con stitution in all its parts and with all its amendments. In the second place, the Democrats would not pay them if they could. They constitute nearly one-half of the voting population of the Northern States, and are not eager to tax them selves to make a free gift to other people. They desire, not only to gain political power, but to keep it; and they know that one step in the direc tion indicated would cast them out per manently. In the third place, nobody, North or South, has ever asked that such claims should be paid, and it is fair to assume, fifteen years having passed since the losses occurred, that nobody ever will. Whin we hear that Secretary Evart* thinks that “before the first of October the people will have no thoroughly dis covered the real purposes of the Demo cratic party that the last prospect of suc cess will have left them, ” we are at a loss to know who is to be most thanked for this important admission, Mr. Evarts, who makes it, or the correspondent who telegraphs it from Washington. Mr. Evarts indirectly concedes that he does not hope to see the Democratic prospects of success wholly disappear before the first of October, which is an indirect con fession that he feels they have a pros pect of success now. That is more than Republican papers and speakers are in the habit of conceding, and the admis sion is all the more valuable for the reason that it must be set down as an unguarded statement of a very disturb ing truth. The Republican papers are doing a vast amount of wrestling with figures just now, trying to get some sort of con solation out of the political almanacs for the dismal outlook in the close States. They may hope to repeat their counting in frauds of 1876, but their opportuni ties are not the same. Hancock has eighteen more electoral vote* certain than Tilden had, while of New York, Con necticut, New Jersey and Indiana, which Republicans assume to be doubtful States the Republicans own the canvassing board in New York only. They can only carry that State by fraud in the final count at Albany, and as the great national returning board at Washington, which will make the final count, is Demo cratic, frauds in New York will hardly get any chanoe to become effective in the ultimate result. It is amusing to read the comments of Republican papers on the prospeots in New York. It is claimed that that State is quit* certain for Garfield, and on* reason given is that four years ago Til den carried that State by only 26,568 votes, and that he wsa the ablest man in the party, without any elements of weak new. It would not have done to have said that last May. It is pretended that Hancock cannot poll as many vote*. Also it is claimed that New York must be carried by the Democrats to elect Han cock. Also it is claimed that Garfield •an be eleotod without New York. THE POWER OF THE FREES. Professor Gregory, President of the Illinois StateUniversicy.inan address de livered before the Social Science Congress at Saratoga a few days since, spoke of the power and influence of the press, and among other things said : The best brain of the nation speaks through the newspapers. The latest and freshest thought -of the people is to be sought in the last paper issued. In no other country does the newspaper exercise such a power as in America. Americans live, work and think through the newspapers. Acting as a public conscience, it places its seal of shame or honor upon each chap ter of our history as it transpires. No American forgets it. It watches to reward the good and punish the bad. Good men trust it, and bad men fear it. The power of the newspaper is not the mere force of printed thought-, it is the embodied power of the public life of the day. Each reader feels that he is surrounded by an unseen multitude, who are reading thesamo lines, and be grows excited with imagined re sponses. With all our schools we could never be an intelligent people without newspapers. They are the people’s libraries, the ency clopedia of millions. Other things being equal, the man or family who take and read good newspapers will be more intelligent than their neigh bors who do not. Sift from the American people the foreign importations of non reading masses, and the remainder will be found the best read and most intelligent population of the globe. Let the gigantic force of the newspaper be turned upon the work of popular edu cation. And the proper popular education Is to teach the people their natural and legal rights. The Republican papers are exulting over the Vermont returns as if they brought something more than the old story of the Dutch taking Holland. It is now in order for them to explain how much more significance there is in 2C,000 Republican majority in Vermont than there is in 50,000 Democratic majority in Arkansas. There is a young divinity student, of wealthy parents, in Peekskill, and he has recently declared for Hancock. His father, a bred-in-the-bone Republican, threatens to disinherit him in conse quence. Had the facts been reversed, how soon the outrage-mill would have been set in operation. The increased vote in Vermont, as compared with that of 1876, is about 5,000. The increase in the Republican majority is 371. Victory is therefore de feat. They are not holding their own even in the staunchest of their strong holds. Ayoob Khan got a worse whipping than was at first reported, and the Brit ons are happy. But the worst of it is these mountain tribes do not stay whipped worth a cent. They are born fighters, and are brought up to the business. THE MAINE ELECTION ! ONE HUNDRED AND EIGHTY TOWNS TO HEAR FROM. Official Count Necessary to Deoide. uov. PLAINT ED'S HAJOKITY ONE THOUSAND. REPUBLICANS CLAIM THE LEGISLATURE. Blaine Accuses tbe Democrats of tbe Sin of SpeuSIng Honey In tbe Halne Election. [ By Telegraph to the Sentinel.] Portland, Me., September 15.—There are still 180 towns to hear from, which are mostly small and remote places. The aggregate vote of the State last year was 139,270. This has been increased a little over five per cent, as far as received, and if the returns from the towns increase in the tame ratio the aggregate will reach 146,800. Some of the more remote Fusion districts have brought in Bepublican gains, but the Fusionists will probably have a trifling plurality, which will elect Plaisted if the amendments are adopted. If not adopted, or if unconstitutional, on account of being retroactive, which question has been suggested, the election will go into the Legislature. The figures are so close that only an official count can decide it. Unless decided gains are made on one side or the other in the remaining towns, owing to the errors which must occur in those re ceived in this way, even the differences be tween the tabulation of the State officials and that of the Legislative Committee may change the result. The returns from twenty-four towns, re ceived this morning, to-wit: seven in Wash ington county, six in Penobscot, and eleven in Kennebec, give Davis 2,697; Plaisted, 2,886; Scott, 60. The same towns last year gave Davis 2,658; Smith, 2,353; Garcelon, 116; Scott, 61. The result of 318 towns give Davis 66,137; Plaisted, 63, 975; Scott, 321; total, 130.133; Republican majority, 1,811. The same towns last year gave Davis 65,613; Smith, 12,106; Garce lon, 18,818; Scott, 200; total, 123,817; Re publican majority, 1,139. If the towns to hear from come in the game as last year the Republicans will lack 612 of a majority, and the Fusionists will lack 166 of a ma jority. Augusta, September 15.—Very few of ficial returns have been received at the State House to-day, and but little more is known with accuracy of the result of Mon day's election than last night. The figures so far received indicate the election of Plaisted by about 1,000 majority. In the Senate the Republicans will have a ma jority of at least 10 members, possibly 11, as it is thought that Brown, one of the Fusion candidates in Somerset, is defeated. The Republican majority in the House will be from 20 to 25. Twelve of the thirteen Representatives in Kennebec are Repub licans. The Congressional delegation stands— Reed (Rep.) re-elected in the First dis trict by 109 plurality; Frye (Rep.) re elected in the Second district by 180 ma jority; Lindsay (Rep.) elected in the Third district by 151 majority; Ladd (Fus.) re elected in the Fourth district by a reduced majority; Marsh (Fus.) re elected in the Fifth district by 1,500 majority. Blasts!* Accuses the Democrats of Mpcudiu* Money lu Iks Maine ■lection. Chicago, September 15.—Tbs Times’ special from Maine confirms Blaine's ac cusation that the Democrats spent vast sums of money in bribing voters, and that this was the cause of the unexpected result. One correspondent, however, declares that the Republicans also spent large sums of money for the improper influencing of vot ers. The returns from the back towns, of which there are a great number in Maine, come in necessarily slow, and it will not be possible for an accurate statement of Gov ernor Plaisted’s plurality to be given for several days. Indeed, it is possible, but barely possible, that he hag no plurality, and that the Legislature, which is still Re publican. will have the election to itself, as was the case last year. The Republi oans mad* a strong fight in Madawtka county, away up in Aroostook, and are placing a great deal of confidence in the returns from a lot of little towns in that region, which gave heavy Greenback ma jorities last year, and where a great many hard money speeches have been made dur ing the canvass just closed. The small towns in other parts of the State Show Re publican gains from the Greenbackers, and why, it is asked, should not Arcostook make a similar showing. Lynched anil Riddled With Bullet*. Nashville, September 15. — Seven negroes have been arrested in Robertson county, charged with the murder of an old man named Lee Laprade. Last Sunday one of the negroes was taken to Sander ville and confessed, naming his seven ac complices. At twelve o’clock Tuesday night a mob of 100 armed men came into the town, battered in the doors of the jail where four of the negroes charged wilh the murder of old Laprade were conflucd, and two of them. Arch Jamison and Jack Bell, were taken from the jail and lynched. Ramsey, another of the accused, was left dead in jail riddled with bullets. The mob said that the eight murderers of Laprade would all be lynched. None of the mob ire known. A Slippery Newspaper Corre spondent. Chicago, September 15.—The Inter Ocean says a person claiming to be the special correspondent of the Sacramento Record-Union, came here just before the Knights’ Conclave, and being unablo to secure quarters at any hotel, rented rooms of a well-known detective. Things passed pleasantly, and the alleged correspondent Was delighted with his quarters. During the Conclave the detective was called away to a distant city on an operation of some importance, and did not return to the city until a few days ago, when he found his wife’s household goods, several hundred dollars in money, and the alleged Califor nia newspaper correspondent had simul taneously taken flight. PACIFIC COAST INTELLIGENCE. The President and Party at Mon* terey—A Grand Reception—Miss lug Mail from a Boat — Golden Terra Declares a Dividend. [ By Telegraph to the Sentinel.J San Fbancisco, September 15. — The President and party left to-day for Mon terey, via San Jose. On their arrival at the latter town the President was received at the depot by Major Murphy. After a short address of welcome, he was intro duced to the ladies in carriages, and pro ceeded to the court-house, where the school children were stationed to welcome him. The children cheered the President as the procession passed. When they arrived at the Auzerais House the Mayor introduced Mr. Hayes to the crowd below from the balcony. The President made a short speech, so also did Secretary Ramsey and General Sherman. Mrs. Hayes was also introduced to the people, and bowed her acknowledgments to the cheers which greeted her. A brief reception was held in the parlors of the hotel, and the pro cession then reformed and marched through the principal streets to Santa Clara, returning in time to take the train for Monterey. A man and woman, names unknown, hired a boat Sunday at Long Bridge. In the afternoon the boat was discovered by Chinamen adrift between the mail dock and Goat island. The woman was sitting in it, exhibiting every Bign of grief and despair. The man was nowhere to be found. No further light as yet has been thrown on the mystery. Golden Terra declares a dividend of 25 cents. _ OVER THE WATER. Political and Common Law Offend er* Amnestied—The Birth of the Infant—Strike at Accrington of the Weavers. [By Telegraph to the Sentinel.] Madrid, September 15.—Many political and common law offenders have been amnestied, and many sentences reduced, in commemoration of the birth of the in fant. All the crowned heads and govern ments in Europe have telegraphed con gratulations to the King snd Queen. In all. the Lord Chamberlain has received 1,500 congratulatory telegrams. London, September 15.—Speaking of the strike at Accrington, the Times says five thousand weavers will be immediately af fected. The spinners must aeon stop also. If the masters resolve to meet the strike by a lockout through the north and north east Lancashire, or run only three days a week, as is probable, 100,000 operatives will be affected. It is understood that simultaneously with the issue of the notices for a strike, the Lancashire masters will reduce the wages fifteen per cent, in all the districts contributing to the support of the strikers, and devote the fund thus created to the support of the masters in Accring ton whose hands are brought out by the wages committee. Edmund Yates says that the only rival to English womanhood is American wom anhood. NEW TO-DAY. For County Commissioner, (LONG TERM.) JOHN HORN 18 A CANDIDATE FOR COUNTY COMMIS sioner (long term) of Eureka County, sub ject to the decision of the Republican County Convention, For District^ Attorney. GEOBGE B. AMMOND 18 A CANDIDATE FOR THE OFFICE OF District Attorney for Eureka County, sub. jeot to tbe decision of the Republican County Convention. TINNERS WANTED. TWO OR THREE OOOD WORKMEN CAN find employment at REMINGTON k CO'S. Eureka, September 15, 1880. alfl-tf X. O. Gk T„ There will be a meeting of the I. O. G T. at ttio school house on Friday evening, the 17th Instant, at 8 o'clock, for the purpose of reorganizing the Lodge. All desi rous of becoming members, as well as all former members, are invited to atteud. WESLEY B. GEORGE, Secretary. Eureka, September 15, 1880. elfl td CAUTION. PERSONS HAVING CHILDREN THEY DE sire boarded out, are cautioned against leaving them with Mrs. Brandt, for the reason that the children are inhumanly treated. MRS. J. FOMIN. Eureka, September 15,1*80. *16 8t* pobTrent. DINING ROOmT KITCHEN —AND— Family Room. FURNISHED COMPLETE ! TO A RESPONSIBLE PARTY. ON ACCOUNT OF MY GROCERY AND Liquor BuRlness, I aru cempeilnd to give up the Hotel and Boarding Depart ment. A flrat-class party can step into a i«aj. lng bustn«t>«. Apply to M. K. KEMP. *•*•**. SepUabci U, UK. alfrtf TO LET. OA.BIN TO RENT A FURNISHED CABIN NEAR THE OON soltdated furnace la for rrnt. For partlculnr* apply *° _ OKO. EGLESTON, Drayman. Enreka, Sept.B, IBM. __ HOUSE TO RENT. A DWELLING HOUSE OF FOUR ROOMS, on South Bud street, will be rented cheap. For particulars, apply to _ y V W. K. DAVIDSON, At the Postoffl. r. ** FOR. RENT, An OFFICE IN CLARK'S STONE BUILD Ing.on Malu street. For particulars, ap ply to WM. H. CLARK. Eureka, August 30,1880. aug31 tf FURNISHED ROOMS. SEVERAL NICELY FURNISHED ROOMS can be obtained at __ MKS. H. KNIGHT’S. ee7-tf On Nob Hill. 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 resideuce Enreka, J une 5,1**80. junfi-tf LOST. LOST, The lower portion ot an onyx Ear-ring. The finder will receive a ainall reward by leaving It at thla office. al t! LOST. A BUNDLE OF LADY’S UNDERCLOTHING. collars, cuffs, stockings, etc., tied up in a sheet or be.l-sprend. The bundle was taken frem the Postofflre. tlir-'Ugh mistake, it is sup posed. Information in regard to the goods may be left at this office. ED. DEAN. Eureka. August JO, 1880. auii-tf j trtjisxb: lost. rTUKEN FROM THE REAR PLATFORM OF JL the International Hotel, before tbe fire reached that block, a common trunk, capped with tin, contains theatrical wardrobe, of u«e t.» th« owner alone. Please have word of ita locality at this office. Eureka, August 19, 1880. au20-tf LOST. A SMALL. ZINC-COVERED TRUNK, UN locked. and containing a large amount of childrens clothing. Any person having, or knowing the whereabouts of said trunk, will confer a great favor by leaving information at the Sentinel office. MRS. ANNIE DAYTON. Eureka, August 19,1880. au2«'-tf PAUL STREET LUMBER YARD. THE UNDERSIGNED WILL RECEIVE BY next train two car loads of ASSORTED LUMBER, And will have a full assortment of all kinds ef COMMON and SURFACED LUMBER, SHINGLES, MOULDINGS, DOORS, SASHES and BLINDS On hand in a few days. Give me a call, at the old stand, corner of Paul and Clark streets. W. S. HcLELLAN. Eureka. August 18, 1880. au!9-tf Celebration Ball MEXICAN INDEPENDENCE -on Thursday, Sept. 16, 1880, At the New Olympic Hall, ON III El, STREET. MISS OAMILA FLOYD will sing the Na tional Mexican Hymn during the evening. The bait of music la engaged for the occa sion, and n general invitation la extended to all. A«!anfltt»l«»u Ticket*, SI. Eureka. Sept. 6. 1K80. se7-td VALUABLE PROPERTY FOB ! riiHE UNDERSIGNED OFFERS FOR SALE 1 hit HOUSE AND LOTS On Nob Hill. Also, hi. FURNITURE STORE —AND— UNDERTAKING BUSINESS Situated a few doora south of the Skntinxx. office, at the head of Batemau street. My object for selling is, that I have busi ness in San Francisco. The property can be purchased in part, or the whole, on verv reasonable terms. «. W. NCUWAMB. Eureka, August 18, 1880. aul9-tf BOARDING HOUSE -AND Ice Cream Saloon, By NICK MILLICH, Corner of GLARE and EDWARDS Streets. I WILL OPEN MY PRIVATE BOARDING House and Ice Cream Saloon to-day for dinner. Breakfast from 7 to 11 o'clock. Dinner from 4 to 8 o'clock. Lunch from 11 to 2 p. m. tGTTh* beat the market affords will be fur nished. Eureka, August 21, 1880. aug22 tf HOTEL FOR RENT, AT RENO, NEVADA. Anew brick building, well cal culated for a HOTEL, and la altuated opposite the Railroad Depot and Theater. For particulars. Inquire of LOUIS WINTEBMANTIL. Reno. Nevada, August 19, 1880. aull.lm HART l PHELPS, MERCHANT TAILORS, No. SOS Market street, CP STAIRS SAN FRANOISO0, CAL PUBLIC NOTICE, I HEREBY CACTI'>N ALL PERSONS FROM paying money, due to me, to W. T. Poplin or Frank O'Connor, or to truat either of them on my account, aa I will not pay any bllla con nected by them. JOHANNA POPLIN. Eureka, September 13,1880. aeptlt-8t IFOIR. SALE. A HOURS, LOT AND FURNITURE, AT the head of Clark atne-t, neat door to tha re.l.lence of W. H. Remington. For particu lars apply on the premises. Eureka, Augu.t It, 1880. auJO-tf For Sale or Rent. A GOOD DWELLING HOUSE. CONTAIN. Ing four rooms, cellar, etc., furnished or unfurnished, will be Bold or leaaed. For par. ticulars apply at this othre. Eureka. August 17, 1880. eul8-tf IK Li AI. It KAN HN, OF A 1.1. I>K. i ^. *C Print*1 to order at the SEN. j INSURANCE. __ FIRE INSURANCE! WE REPRESENT SOME OF THE MOST reliable Inrace Compaeies In tlxe World i OFFICE IT THE COURT-HOUSE. E. It. DODGE & CO. Eureka. September 1.1880. s2 lm* JAMES T. VALENTINE. INSURANCE BROKER OFFICE WITH WELLS, FARGO & CO. (SUCCESSOR TO SAMUEL COOPER.) Prompt attention given to the placing of risks in substantial Companies at thd lowest rates of insurance. -Agent for J. A. BRUMSEY’S COMPANIES —or— VIRGINIA CITV. NEVADA. Eureka. July 19,1880. jySO-lf F. B. ALDERSON, Agent for the following INSURANCE COMPANIES: jEtiin. IInrtfor.1, Connecticut and Amaion. -ALSO Several small hr uses to rent, furnished or un furnished, or for sale . heap. Can be found at Hon. Thomas Wren's office, over Clute's store. Eureka, August 19, 1880. «u20-tf FAMILY GROCERIES. HIRAM JOHNSON, Wholesale and Retail Dealer in NTAPLK AND FANCY GROCERIES —AND— PROVISIONS! Chicago Hams and Breakfast Bacon, Sugar cured, always on hand. AT THE OLD STONE STOREHOUSE, Monroe Street. Eureka, August 18.1880. aul9tf Family Grocery AND VEGETABLE STORE. HI. L GREGOVICH, Next to the people s market, will keep constantly on hand all kinds of Vegetables, Fruit, Fish, Eggs and Poultry, snd In fact, everything generally found in a fist-class family market. COIN TALKS! ....FOB.... GROCERIES IT KEMP'S Extra Pry Cruahed mad Granulated ntigar, by the barrel, 10 1-2 cents per pound. White Coffee Nngar, by the barrel, or half barrel, 13 cents per pound; 0 1-2 pounde for 31.00. English Break hast Tea, 73 cts.) M. dr M. Tea, 30 ct*. ALL CLOSE BUYERS, AND PERSONS WHO pay their bills prompt--to such, I will sell tberu Groceries and Provisions In quanti ties to suit, and deliver them free of charge, for less money than any other Honse In town. H. R. KEMP, Month Main atreet. Burak.. June 18, 1880. Jr 172p tf THE CHOICEST STOCK of LIQUORS In Town : Old Kentucky Bine Orun, Old Kentucky Bourbon, Old Kentucky Bye, and Old Vlrirluia Rfever-TIre, Old London Dock Brandy, Fine French Sherry, Old Fort Wine, Extra Holland Uln, Old Jamaica Bum, And all kinds of oabb liquors for ..1., by the bottle or gallon, at KEIFS, South Mein .treat. Eureka. el tf 3, LUMBER —AND- - Building Materials! THE UNDERSIGNED HEREBY INFORMS the cltlzeus of Eureka that he Is prepared to furnish all kinds of BUILDING MATERIAS. Lumber, Iron Door*. Iron bhullcn, Naah, Itoora. Bllmta, And >11 kinds of Iron-work. Etc , at first oost, with freight added. Call on A RARE CHANCE -FOB STOCK MEN OWING TO CONTINUED ILL HEALTH. John II. McLeod offer* for sale his ranch In Plea-ant Valley, and all hla live stock, con. slating of about 250 head of Cattle and 60 Horses. The altove property will l.e sold at s great sacrifice within the neat 50 day* For Terms of 8*1*. apply at hla ranch In Pleasant Valley, or at the l*w office of *UUm BAKEH k WINES, Enraka __FAN0Y AND 8TAPLB DBY annno GRANTCLiARANCi -AND SWEEPING_ REDUCTION SALE!! -FOR THE NEXT_ THIRTY DAYS FOR CASH ONLY, OF THE ENTIRE MAGNIFICENT AND WELL ABSnnww. and Fancy Dry Gooda now on exhibition by the arm 0f BTKD 8TOCK op • MORRIS & LEVV, Having concluded that with present prospects, and the imman „ chase it is uwcessary to make room for its reception. Tber.fo ®Di* Fal1 8to<* we lntei,^ . in* such, the people of Eureka anu vicinity will nnd tnat oum V-r«8.*rU,e** of t^Coai motive, but an actual 1 UUr* *• “«t an adverti**,^1^** BEDTJCTION S^XlT In Every Department. We do not pretend to eell for leaa Ihan we comd not live, but we do Intend to aell for the ioweat noa.i5! for co*>. •• In dob,, pretend to lead the faahlona or the trade, but we poai ti vely ..j!.1“* proB* Xellhe, J*“ other will fell behind at onr handa. aa onr long experience J„n th« rSi* “*i,Lm ‘be ua, our commend to purchaae auch atocka, taken with the experience of our "ah"! I"11'1' “rtta^ GUARANTEE TO THE PEOPLE OF EUREka" ?h..\icX”T0lU“0n 10 *he benpM °f Con‘“m'»- » neve, ha. been ^ MORRIS & LEW Eureka, July 31.1880. ""via _____ ««U/ SUMMER CLEARANCE! -O F< DRY GOODS anil CARPETS -AT M. J. FRANKLIN & CO.’S t™ «»« Wlc,0n each succeeding season nh small a portion of our goods ss possible snd ,0 c,rrJ®*r ttSt&gTS'"*nmo"c,o”,p**■*-*«. Jftsi‘iSirsjr.fit THIS SEASON’S GOODS AT NET COST. --1 “ “odT“,g Eureka. Nevada, July S7,1*90. ___ Jy»tf CLOTHING AND OENT8’ FUBNISHING GOODS. SAN FRANCISCO CLOTHING STORE! II. KAY8ER, BE«™y.Erg™. ™™,RM HI8 PATR0N8 AND TUE ™BLIC THAT HE HAS JUST U SPRING AND SUMMER CLOTHING! FURNISH1NO 0001)8, HATH, CAPH, BOOTS, 8H0E8 TRPNE8 VAII8ES ITO aae Brt^B;iHK.i?wwu,,udtoi^Vwitr**' r•o‘,' “*d wtu' Hu*,,rT- ^ AND FINE BOYS’ CLOTHING. * En" A,.^tf'£l0f El.,r^ ClothlB* aad Cudarwaar. Olra ma a call ud I ud mama will be lulled In Prlca and Quality. y, HAYflCH, ' South Main Street, next to Chas. LautinichUgir'i. Agent for the Celebrated STANDARD Shirts. Eureka, May 8, 1880. ALP HARRIS, -DEALER IN Gents’ Furnishing Gilds, Hats, Caps, Shirts, Underwear, Hosiery, Trunks, Valises, Ete. 8HIRT8 MADE TO ORDER A SPECIALITY. FINEST 1M MAST COMPLETE STOCK l.\ EMEU Full Lines of Extra 8lze Underwear. ALF HARRIS, Two doora north of Jack Perry** •****•• WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS. M. 13. BARTLETT, HAS REMOVED TO HIS NEW FIRE PROOF BRICK BUIIOINQ WEST SIOE MAII ST., SOUTH OF THE COURTHOUSE HAS THI LARBfST AHD FINEST STOCK OF WinIsTL IQ UOR S,TR*iS CABDS, Glassware and Bar Furnishing®^ Ever offered m the Stele of NeTeda. Boxing bis Goods In tbs Bsst be oen sad *m p«te with ban /rancieco Prices. Eureka, July 80, 1R80. ^ For Sale or Lease* I WILL BELL OR LEASE MT PROPERTY, »t the north *nd of town, *t • (ir*«t b*r gain. The building is one of the most com plete and substantial in town It contains 15 rooms well furnished, with dining-room, par lor. ktb h*-n, etc. Tb**re la e good stable and outbuildings, with a fine well of water on the premises. The property baa an Income of $150 par mouth. Apply to MBS. DENWI8. Lore**, AuguM M, UK. isroTiOE. ON AND AFTER 8KPTBMBK1* •hall charge TWENTT-W FrUJCncc. for all check* l«*oed hy "* OD PAXTON * CO. T BAm, WHITE PINE COP NTT “ p„ Wk. PaM>t. Eureka. Auauat 1A. 1*®° -— TOl PEIITTI*® CF AU< J EraoULCT at *»•••''