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Eureka gJailij Sentinel.
'nA collect for the iune. All persons Id Bn “i, owln* for .ubecription. will make pay. moot to him. POSTOFFICF. HOURS. .^vr-vr* t rtJVoL'r .* ' J^JJJtrynmt* Money ?>r<!or bualneee cloaea at Kmiroad mail. clo.e at 8 r. K. OH SUNDAYS The oBce I. open fro°‘ _ THURSDAY. :jj SEPTEMBER 16.1880 rESlKHWAF'S STOCK SALES. SOI. IranelMO Stock Eichaate. Morning Board. 420 Ophir-lO* 10 10i 570 Mexican—-1*4 l*o 85 Gould * Curry-51 190 Beat Sl Belcher—llj lli 11M California—24 255c 24 125 Savage-280c 285c 285 Con. Virtngia 3} 320c 115 Chollar—880o 220 Potoai—260c 24 200 Hale & Norcroa»-5| 5f Crown Point—2b 20uca 395 Yellow Jacket—64 6J 64*10 55 Kentuck—2_ 2i)0 Imperial—35c 795 Belcher—220c 50 Confidence-54 275 Sierra Nevada—114 H| 114 115 Utah—101 11 10J 215 Bullion—130c 280 Exchequer—240c 24ac 140 Overman—115c 200 Ju.tice-Wc 3-c 265 Union-234 23$ 490 Alta—24 245c 150 Julia—40c 100 Caledonia—45c 200 Baltimore—45c .'100 Silver Hill—70c 75c 350 New York—25o 45 Occidental—14 285 Andee—165c 55 Scorpion—215c 400 Leviathan—20c .550 N. Bonanza—25c 330 Benton—130c 14 135c 40 Golden Gate—3 100 Concordia—140c 8.15 Con. Dorado—30c 35c Afternoon Board. 40 Eureka Con.—164 60 Northern Belle—124 124 400 Grand Prize—2JslO 2J 230 Belle Iale—50c 60c 175 Paradise—15c 100 Albion—85c 1200 N. Belle Isle—50c 100 East Mt. Diablo—60c 65c 600 Holmes—20c 365 Columbus—260c 255c 100 Bodie—54 50 McClinton—15c 200 Summit— 55c 300 Goodsbaw—90c 425 Belvidere—50c 60c 55c 50cs90c 200 Champion 35c 100 Cun- Pacific—140c 14 300 Dudley—20c 280 Jupiter—40c 250 Addenda—56c 50c 55c 100 N. Noonday—24 * 110 Mammoth—1 150 Oro—155c 265 Martin White—70c 80 Atlas—44 4J 250 Noorday—190c 2 145 Silver Ring—8| 8 100 Columbus—260c 300 Dudley—20c 200 Caledonia (B. H.)—2 STREETS- 4:30 P. M. Ophir lOSb lOHa 10*4*; Justice lb 105a; Union 24s; Best A Belcher ll'ab; Scorpion 205b 210a 210e; Savage 290b; Gould A Currv 5h; Hale A Noreroea 5i*b; 8. Nevada llHh llTia 11%*; Utah lib; Yellow Jacket 6Ikb; Gould A Curry 51%*; Crown Point 2b 2s; California 245b 2i%a 2Hs; Benton 140a; Alta 2i*b 260a; Cbol lar 360b; Exchequer 235b 240a; Jnatice 95b la; Andea 170b lMa; Imperial 30b S5a; Opliir lO'sb 11a 107*1; Mexican 12Ms; Union 23tk8 23tkb 24a: Belcher 220a; Con. Virginia 320a; Hale A Norcroaa 5Sb 5ha; Yellow Jacket, 6i»b 6Ha 6Hs; California 2S; Utah 11 lab; Mexican 12t*b 13a 13s; Yellow Jacket 6Hb 6l*a 6H»; Best A Bel cber 11 Hb lUka; Chollar 870b 380a; Potosi 2lab. ARRIVALS AMD DEPARTURES. ■I m imu an> rausaD* baiuoas. Depsrlnres Tsslerdsy. M E Burnham 1. C Clsrk R Y Allen J Crowley Mrs 8 A Hibert M Macty W H Elinor H Woodruff B Knotb E C Hall Arrival* Laws Nlcbl. J Riley N Mead J Wadlib Mias J Wadllh Mlaa Clauda banning A Hansen P Everts , Well*, Pariro A Pe'a Letter Lint. The following letters were received at Wells, Fargo A Oo'e Offloa last evening and not dallvared: 0 Hewlett H R Kemp J 0 Harris * K M l.anoll DISTRICT COURT. September Term—H. Rives, Jndge. The following business was transacted in th* District Court yesterday: R. A. McLeod, a native of Nova Scotia —Papers to issue October 17, 1380. Hiram Johusuu vs. James Delmne et. a). —Ordered action dismissed as tn B. Zocoli, P. Rodoni and A. Delmini. Ordered de fault entered against James Delmne and judgment entered againat defendant Delmne. Loukey A Smith vs. Wells—Hearing of motion for a new trial continued till Satui day, September 25th. Rickard vs. Albion—Ordered, That in junction herein issue against the defendants for the portion of ground described in the opinion this day filed, upon the plaintiffs filing an undertaking in th* sum of (10, 000. For County Commissioner. Mr. John Horn announoes himself thla morning as a candidate for the position of long term County Commissioner. Mr. Horn has served two terms as a Commis sioner, aud gave very general satisfaction. If he is elected he will guard well the peo ple’s interests, and will not allow any ex travagances or waste. He would make a very competent Commissioner. Hotel ArrlvMs. Parker House— W. R. Gladden and wife, Newark Valley; Q. A. Stephenson, city; M. 8. Sharp, Newark Valley; F. McMillan, Bodie. Turner House—F. J. Coyne, Niokals’ Ranch; J. Mains, T. Celmmlns, city; L. Peters, Ruby Hill. Ttse Hunters. Luther Clark, Frank Cleveland, Chris Malatesta and Fred Gorman are reported M banging away, with plenty of game in tight. They will make a week's trip this time, and are sure to load up their atom toha and wagon with plunder. For IMatrlet Attorney, George R. Ammond, Esq., will present his name to the Republican Convention fcr the nomination of District Attorney. He is a good lawyer and very industrious, and if be gets the nomination will make a good run. Iuanre Your Property. Call on A. D. Haskell, and he will place you in good, reliable companies. * Davidson, at the Poatoffioe cigar stand, keeps the celebrated “Owl" brand. •vtwybody smokes the "Owl" oigar. FLUE DUET. Scraps from the Note-book or tbs Sentinel's Reporter. Two or three good tinners are wanted at Remington & Co’s. The doctors of Eureka are enjoying (?) many leisure hours. The Jewish holiday was Tory generally observed yesterday. Piles of quarried rock, brick and lumber cumber the burnt district. Clark street is very near blockaded with rock for the Exchange block foundation. Jim Dean yesterday sold a shell work box for moro than he could get bid for a mule. ‘‘The Troublesome Titbit” is the title of a book soon to be published by one of our lo cal officers. Five hundred and eighty-eight names were upon the registry books yesterday. Blow business. The first public meeting of the campaign wsb opened on Ruby Hill last evening by the Republicans. Charley Palmer, who rocently preached his little sermons on Jack Perry's comer, has landed in Austin. The boys are not a bit bashful nor frightened when Hasten or Lesser A Schil ler set out their lunches. Caspar Schmidt's Star Brewery Garden is a favorite resort for those who wish to enjoy these glorious evenings. Messrs. Franklin A Co. will lay canvas over the Court-room floor for protection of the carpets, etc., during the convention meetings. A heavily loaded wagon sank to the axle in one of our principal streets yesterday, and the gather'd crowd were not disap pointed in the teamster’s ability to "cuss.” WAKVMG VP. Nome Thoughts Nhonlil be Nhoutedt, and Others Whispered. Political gatherings are as yet rather light.. Knots of from two in number to half a*dozen may be seen, these moon light evenings, upon the street corners, and if there is a sign of the fusion element, they hover in the shadows or hide away in some secluded spot. Those who do nearly all the political talking, or have any “jobs” to put up, had better use caution in locat ing for a conversation and the key of the voice while so laying the law down. For instance, lsst evening the Sentinel’s re porter in passing down Main street, only a block, saw half-a dozen groups, and the words floating from this one and that were much after this purport: A few of us must lead in this business, and fix things foMhe party (Republican) to win. Lambert Molinelli has many friends, but the old workers will not let kickers do as they please. Matt Kyle is all right, but he can’t trot over the course. There is a dark horse which will crowd him on to the scratch. Does Pete C&navan think we have got to consult him in every move? And so forth and so on to the end of the chapter. In fact, as Billy Smith said last night, in quoting a portion of his set cam paign speech: “The political cauldron has commenced to simmer, to boil and bubble.” Hook* and Kulcks. At an adjourned meeting of Hook and Ladder Company No. 1 and Knickerbocker Hose Company No. 2, held last evening in the Rescue’s house, President Canavan oc cupied the Chair, and H. B. McKee acted as Secretary. It was moved and carried that the Committee on Building have fur ther time in which to report. Moved that the janitorshipof this company be declared vacant. Motion prevailed. Moved that the President and Foreman of this com pany confer with the President and Fore man of the other companies, and call a gen eral meeting of all to meet at the Court house on Friday evening at 7:30 o’clock. Motion carried. Moved that the Foreman, Mr. R. L. Chase, be authorized to employ some one to take care of the brick now lying on the ground of the old Hose house. Carried. On motion the janitorsbip was placed in the hands of the Foreman. Ad journed subject to the call of the Presi dent. A House In a House. At the time of the late big fire there was standing, unoccupied, alongside of the Szntiwzl office a small dwelling house, the property of Mr. George Young. The fire created a demand for any kiud of a cover ing, and so was rented to a party whilo the lower end of town was ablaze. It was reuted for one month. Two days after the smoke had cleared away a proposition was made Mr. Young to erect a stone building on this same lot. but the renters could not be ousted. Nothing daunted, he com .gncnced to build, and the result is that to day the renters are doubly housed. The little frame building looks about like Charley Palmer’s big store trunk. NAturallsatloti Papers. A considerable additional work is occa sioned in Justice Cromer’s office by the loss of many naturalization papers. The fire swept along so rapidly as to destroy many trunks and receptacles of valuable papers, even after they had been removed two or three times to supposed places of safety. The losing of naturalization papers necessitates the filing an affidavit with the Justice, if the party interested wishes to vote at the coming election. Hale of Mining Property. Recorder Levy last evening received six mining deeds from Wm. Whalen to Albert M. Billings, President of the Home Na tional Bank of Chicago, for a mining prop erty situated in Antelope District, near Miueral Hill, in this county. The consid eration named in each deed is $50,000. Mr. Whalen is expected to arrive here in a few days. ^ Discovery of a Halt Marsh. Reno Gazette: John Alexander, E. L. Bridges and R. P. Chapin have discovered and located a salt marsh in Hot Spring Valiev. The location covers 360 acres. There is a great deal of salt in crystals about the margin of the marsh, and the location is considered valuable. In Wyoming. We were shown a letter latt night from Billy Harrison’s father. The old gentle man lives liO miles north of Green Bivor City, in Sweetwater county, Wyoming. He ia in feeble health, and is upwarda of 83 yeara old. The killing of hia "pet boy,” aa he refers to Billy, 1* a hard blow to him. Ilorsea for Wood. Colonel Monroe yeaterday effected a trade of horaes for cord wood with Andy Loucka. The animals were in splendid trim. The wood is to be delivered in Eu reka. The Colonel thinks stock raising hardly pay* a man who lives in town. Mexico's Independence. To-night occurs the celebration ball of Mexican independence, at Olympic Hall. The day will be honored by native* of that country after the usual customs, with the flriug of guus aud the floating of banners. For Hnn Francisco. Mr. H. Kayser left for San Francisco this morning, where ho will purchase a large amount of fall and winter clothing and gentlemen's furnishing goods. He will bring back all the nobby new styles. The ‘‘Owl" ia the best ‘‘bit" cigar in town. For aale at the Postofflee cigar stand. THE MCKABIhAlBIOR SriT. By nopal! of Indte Rlyea' Opinion In the Cnso—The Injunction Dio* »ol veil on Moat or the Oronnd. Yesterday, at 7 o’clock p. x., Judge Rivet died his opinion in the Rickard-Albion case, wherein an application for an injunc tion against the defendant has been pend ing since the 3d instant. In this instance the question was squarely presented whether a locator is compelled to take his “ end lines ” at right angles to the “ gen eral course of the ledge,” irrespective of his surface boundaries, and it was decided by the Jndge that in this case, as well as in all others, that no other theory can be maintained by the courts. The Judge then applies this rule to the case, and dnds mat tii© “general course of the ledge is north sixty degrees, fifteen minutes west, and draws a line at right angles thereto through the most easterly corner of the Albion No. 1 claim, and extending it through the plain tiffs claim, called the 8t. David No. 2, grants an injunction in favor of plaintiff, covering all that portion of his said claim lying southerly from the pro jected line. The ground thus covered is an acute angle triangle, extending about forty feet from the most eastern corner of the 8t. David, along the northern side line of that claim, and thence diagonally across it to tho location point of the Albion No. 1. The injunction is dissolved as to the re mainder of the Albion Company’s claims. The Judge bad originally intended to appoint a receiver for all of the property in dispute, but upon reflection concluded that the principles decided by him in pass ing upon the application for an injunction were decisive of the merits involved in the suit, and therefore, and because the duties of a receiver might lead to confusion and disputes pending the final trial, deter mined to dispense with one. The plaintiff is required to give bonds in the sum of $10,000. The Albion people seem to be well satisfied with the result of this hearing. POLITICAL ADVICE. Views of an Old Line Democrat. Editor Sentinel:—What we are about to say is not for any party, or in favor of any particular candidates, but for the good of the county and the good of parties. It has become common of late years to have party conventions, for tho purpose of selecting candidates for the party support; of this we do not complain. It is also a custom for individuals to announce them selves candidates subject to the party con vention; of this we do not complain, as every person has this right. But we com plain that conventions seem to think that those who announce themselves, are the only persons from whom the conven tion may select. Hence the practice of an nouncing themselves candidates, when they know the chances are largely against their success, before the conventions, or even before the people if nominated. But to secure their nominations they go to work and select as many names as possible for delegates, so as to secure a majority of the convention. The ticket may all be good men. and thus receive a majority of tho people. In this way a contest is made for some of the minor offices, and thereby i the chances of high offices is neglected or ingnored, and a ticket is placed before the people, not the strongest that could be made. Other instances occur, where rings put up a ticket, for th6 purpoge of carrying through certain rae&snres in the Legislature, or to elect certain persons to the U. ». senate, that a certain person may secure some political place, and they mnst secure the primaries in order to carry through their scheme. Very often these rings have no personal popularity—could not be elected to any position, and yet their work is done so cunningly as to secure a majority of conventions, and thus their work is accomplished; and if there iH not some few cool heads to oppose, very often a resolution is passed to compel every member to support the nominee. To have a convention of the best men, and secnre a ticket that none can gainsay, the Central Committee should select the names to compose the candidates before the primaries, without regard to their preferences of any particular aspirant for office or place. Already some of the would be candidates are fixing up a ticket or tickets for being circulated. This is being done on tho eve of a presi dential election of great interest to the parties, if not to the country. There was a time when there were no conventions, when each individual who so desired be came a candidate and made the canvass for the party and himself, and the people were the judges whom they preferred. Should we ever get back to those days so I common in the early times of the history of the Republic, we may expect mnch less corruption, and purer laws administered in justice for the good of the country and people. ^ X. The Roys “ railed.” Some time ago, just before the fire, the Austin base ball club’s secretary wrote to the Eureka club that for $100 they would come over here and play them. Our club thought there would be nothing in it, but after consideration wrote that they would go to Austin and give them a rattling up if they (the Austinites) would guarantee our club $150 for traveling expenses. Then came the fire, and every one had to go to work. Their offer was accepted, but with so much bad luck, and so much to do, our lads could not afford to go over. Under the circumstances, this could hardly be called a back-down, and the Eureka’s felt bound to offer an inducement to the Austin club which would be an object for either side to fight for, and so, through the proper officers, declared themselves willing to play either in Eureka or Austin for $500 a side! Bv dispatch. Capt. Crawford was yesterday informed that the money on the Austin side was almost all in hand, and for the Eurekas to be prepared. The game is almost sure to be played. Fred Gor man, who is now out on a hunting trip, will be in soon and the place and time agreed upon. __ A Small Flame. The firs on South Main street, in the rear of the Italian restaurant, and opposite Jim Allen’s Ottawa Hotel, occurred yes terday morning after the Sentinel had gone to press. Had there been any breeze at all, cither in an easterly or northerly di rection, Eureka would have Buffered an other terrible loss, as water could only be obtained from a pool in the big ditch. The hour of its occurrence was one when none were active, save the hands employed at the Richmond furnaces, and but for their timely work and alarm the conflagration must have spread over a large portion of the south end. As it was, the loss of prop erty did not amount to much. The origin of the blaze is unknown. Ilnckwnrd In fuming I'urward. Yesterday morning the Sentinel made mention that there was $1000 on deposit at Mr. M. B. Bartlett’s store, awaiting any one that wished to bet that amouut on Gar field’s election. A gentleman called at Mr. Bartlett’s place of business yesterday morning and*stated that a check was in waiting at Paxton A Co.’s bank to make the bet. Mr. B. immediately took his *1000 and went to the bank, where he met the gentleman who had informed him that the check was in waiting. The gentleman told Mr. B. “that his man was not there.” Up to 8 o’clock last evening the gentleman with the check had not put in an appear ance to make the *1000 bet on Garfield's election. PaoE has the largest pasture ranch and the best feed in the county. MINERAL HILL CORRESPOND ENCE. Total Failure la the Ereetloo of a Sateltlnff Faroaee, null Other Mailer*. Mineral Hill, September 18, 1880. Ed. Sentinel : It it not pleasing to note the total failure of any project which it supposed to benefit a community, but the total collapse of the draft furnace, which made an unsuccessful attempt to reduce some of the ores in Union District last week will bear criticism, inasmuch as it was built by an idle theorist, who preferred building after hit own peculiar views than to adopt any well known method which has been demonstrated by practical experi ence to be the best. THE FtTBFACE In question has been on the “stocks” for nearly a year; torn down and rebuilt sev eral times, at the whim of the builder, and was finished complete about the 1st ult. It is, or rather was, an ordinary draft fur nace, somewhat similar to the one in the canyon north of Eureka, but merely thrown together and without any proportion. On the day upon which the thing was to start, several of our good people journeyed thither, to note the success or failure of the enterprise. Tomaso also made the journey by easy stages on a walking horpe. We found all the empty bottles to be gath ered about the country piled up near the furnace, and also several sacks of salt. In answer to an inquiring look we were told that this was “flux,” which caused a smile among the usual sedate crowd. Everything now being in readiness the proprietor stuffed the floe full of green logs to “warm ’er up;” filled the fire-box, and started the thing. Now the “ructions” commenced. “Throw in another bottle, Joe. What is the matter ? Do you see any slag yet? Is them logs burned ? Sprinkle some more salt in there; sock it to ’er. Throw in two or three of them white bottles, Joe,” were some of the excited demands of the “boss,” and continued uninterruptedly until the top caved, at 3 p. m. As soon as this was lepaired the sides caved in, and it was deemed expedient and to the best interests of all concerned, as well as to save, aa far possible, the reputation of the builder, that the thing be closed down for repairs. The thing had no bottom to retain lead, even if any had been made, which was ut terly impossible, as the whole outfit burned down before the green logs were much more than charred. The verdict of the jury, who viewed the ruins, was in accord ance with the above facts, to wit: “That this furnace died a natural death, owing to the want of practical and intelligent work manship in its construction. We also be lieve the advent of defunct whisky bottles, either white or colored, to be inimical to the best results attainable in this style of furnace, and would further recommend the supercilious proprietor to visit Eureka at his earliest convenience and make some observations in regard to the practical workings of silver-lead ores.” The verdict in this case has a widespread and general application, and it would be well for pros pectors who contemplate the erection of any simple style of furnace, to build a style which is known to be right, and not be led away with the idea that any mass of rocks thrown together will answer the pur pose, or theorize and experiment upon something which they know nothing about. MILCELLANEOUS. It is said the Star Company, of Union District, will soon let a contract to extend their crosscut 100 feet, or to the Taylor ground. The manufacture of charcoal is entirely suspended in this vicinity; there is scarcely a man to be found on any of the wood ranches. The oldest inhabitant already predicts a long and severe winter. It is Indian Ben, the “oracle.” He bases his opinion on the fact of our having such a dry summer, and scouts the idea of prognasticating the weather by noting whether hogs sleep with their snouts to the north or otherwise. We are promised some speeches at the primaries next Saturday. The crimination and recrimination be tween two prominent citizens, a few days since, was not conducive to the good moral character of either, but very amusing to the audience. The social party at Mineral Station on Friday evening was an enjoyable affair; so pronounced by the delegation from here. Tomabo . Prisoners Escaped. For some time past, says the Carson Tribune of the 13th, a gang of convicts from the State Prison have been engaged under guard of Walter Chedic, in building a reservoir at Treadway’s Park. Some time this afternoon two of the gang suc ceeded some way in eluding the guard and made quick tracks towards King’s Canyon. Being alone Mr. Chedic dare not follow, as the balance would be left without a guard and could take their departure with out fear. Word was immediately brought to town, and at this hour Deputy Sheriffs Wasson and Powers together with some of the prison officers are Rcouring the hills for the fugitives. The names of the prisoners were Whitfield and McTague. Returned from Rusticating. Dave Rosenberg has just returned from White’s ranch, 12 miles this side of Min eral Hill. Dave went out as the guest of Mr. White, they being old friends, and de clares that but for attending to some busi ness in Eureka, he would have camped there for some mouths. There are hot and cold mineral springs there of remark able health improving qualities, and the ranch products were of the richest order. For Rent. As will be seen to-day by reference to our advertising columns, Mr. H. R. Kemp has too much business on his h&uds, and will rent to the right party his hotel and boarding bouse department, furnished complete. The house has a good reputa tation, and is most conveniently situated for the accommodation of the Richmond hands. ---c* Oil M Day break. Bill Sweeney says that at the first peep of day on Sunday morning next he will start for the Converse race track, on Bull Creek, and will be there in time for early supper. Probably quite a large party of our sporting men will go the same day. Finished. Uncle James Middlemiss informs us that the Richmond Company have just finished a most complete blacksmith shop, and will continue the good work of putting up sub stantial buildings until all demands are satisfied. Fnlly Represented. There was a poker game played in North Eureka last night wherein were represented six nationalities. A buck Indian bad the biggest stack of coin. » ---- Passing Bullion. Wells, Fargo A Co. shipped this morning 2 bars of bullion, valued at $3,822.68. Juat Received. Alexander has just received a lot of fresh groceries and fruit. He will sell seven pounds of fine coffee sugar for $1. His new place of business is at Wethered’s ware house, in the rear of the Sentinel office. * Just received, 5,00fl “Owl” oigars, at the Postoffice cigar stand. Jin Dean buys and sells everything at the corner of Main and Bateman streets. * If you want a good oigar, smoke the "Owl.” Another Bonanza. The Wall Street Newt, of last Monday «ayt: For tome time past Mr. George D. Roberta and his associates have been nego tiating for the purchase of the State Line mine in Eastern Nevada, and Mr. J. M. Taylor, expert and mining engineer, was sent to examine the property. Mr. Roberts has unqualified confidence in Mr. Taylor, and both he and his associates were thrown into something of an excitement yesterday, when a dispatch was received from him stating that the property exceeded expec tations, and was worth fully $2,000,000. The price asked for the property was $400, 000, and this amount was subscribed with in an hour after the receipt of the dispatch, and the purchase made. The amount was easily raised, but considerable ill feeling was subsequently expressed at the division made in the allotment of shares in the prize. Over from Piocho. The agent of Wells, Fargo A Co., in Pi ochc, Mr. W. E. Grilfin, accompanied by his wife and Miss Jennings, arrived at the Jackson House by private conveyance on Tuesday evening. Mrs. Griffin goes East this morning, and Miss Jennings is on her way to Reno to attend Bishop Whittaker’s school. Itepnbllcau Meeting. The Repnblicans of Ruby Hill held their first public meeting at Miners’ Union Hall last evening. We were not present, but are informed that the meeting was ad dressed by Hon. Thos. Wren, Judge W. W. Bishop and George B. Ammond, Esq., and that the attendance was fair. candidates. For Sheriff. MAT KYLE Announce* himself as a candidate for Sheriff of Eureka county, subject to the decision of the Republican County Conven tion. For County Recorder. LAMBERT MOLINELLI Announces himself as a candidate for County Recorder, subject to the deci sion of the Democratic County Convention. For County Recorder. DAVID H. HALL Announces himself as a candidate for the office of County Recorder of Eu reka Couniy. subject to the decision of the Democratic County Convention. For County Recorder. W. P. 8 T E'l C II E L M A N Announces himself as a candidate for County R* corder, subject to the deci sion of the Republican County Convention. For County Clerk. C H A8. BUTTLAR Announces himself as a candidate for County Clerk of Eureka county, sub ject to the decision of the Republican County Convention. For County Clerk. M. Q. CAVANAUGH Announces himself as a candidate for the office of Countv Clerk of Eureka county, subject to the decision of the Demo cratic Couuty Convention. For District Attorney. I ANNOUNCE MYSELF AS A CANDIDATE for the office of District Attorney of Eu reka Couniy, subject to the decision of the Republican County Convention. JOHN T. BAKER. For District Attorney. A. L. FITZGERALD Announces himself as a candidate for the offii-e of District Attorney of Eu reka couDty, subject to the decision of the Democratic Couuty Convention. For District Attorney. ALEXANDER WILSON Announces himself as a candidate for District Attorney, subject to the deci sion of the Democratic Couuty Convention. For County Commissioner, (LONG TERM.) N. SMITH, ANNOUNCES*HIM8ELF AS A CANDIDATE for County Commissioner, long term, sub ject to the decision of the Democratic County Convention. N. SMITH. For County Commissioner. (LONO TERM.) HENRY ALLEN Announces himself as a cxndidate for Couniy Commissioner. long term, sub ject to the decision of the Republican County Convention. FOR SALE. FOR~SALR A COMPLETE SET OF BLACKSMITH Tools cau be purchased cheap by making immediate application to RUDOLPH LUZ1NGER. Eureka. Sept. 8,1880 s9-lw For Sale or to Let. A DWELLING HOUSE ON ATLAS HILL, containing three nice rooms, two closets and a cellar. Fur particulars, apply to R. HAGAR. Eureka, August 25,1880. au26-lm FOR SALE. I WILL SELL MY HOUSE AND FURNI ture at a bargain, for cash. The house con tains four rooms and cellar, and a good loca tion. Apply to J. HAUSMANN. Eureka, August 24,1880. ang25 tf House for Sale. ri^HE UNDERSIGN I'D HA8 A FRAME HOUSE I of four rooms which he will sell on easy terma. It U a good buildiug to move off end piece on other grouud. Applv to W. P. STEICHELMAN. Eureka, August 23, 1880. augtt-tf 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, 1830. au21-tf LOT FOR SA.LE. A LOT ON EDWARDS STREET, 3714 FEET frontage, will be sold cheap for cash O. H. BLA8KR. Eureka. Auguat 19,1830. an20-tf FOR SALE. A HOUSE AND LOT AND A GOOD CEL lar, on Atlas Hill, near the residence of Mr E. J. Travis, will hr aold on good terms. For particular. Inquire of yj WILSON. Eureka, Auguat 18,1880. aulil-lm* FOR SALE. A FRAME BUILDING, 18x25, FRONTING on Monroe street, in the rear of the brick building, will be sold ou reasonable terma tf early application 1. m.d.^ South Mam street* Eureka, Auguat 18.1880. aul9 tf* FOR SALE. A HOUSE AND LOT ON MONROE ■treet. adjoining the brick residence of Dr. Chamblln, corner of Clark itieet. Apply to A. E. SHANNON. Eureka, Auguat 18, 1880. aul9-lm FOR SAXjF. A PRIVATE RESIDENCE, SITUATED ON Nob Hill, at the corner of O'Neil Avenue and Clerk street. WILSON. Eureka, Auguat 17,1M0. eulS-tf * At’CTI0*1tltE OF DAMAGED GOODS. AUCTfON SALE: ! DAMAGED TOTHING ! — AT THE -- WHITE HOUSE! M DAVIDSON. OF THE WHITE HOUSE CLOTHING STORE. ANNOUNCES TO TH» • public that he will eell at Public Auction, without reserve, his entire damaged ( by water) stock, consisting of nothing, Hals. Boot* and Mho**, Underwear* Wt*t« Percale and C'alleo Shirt*. Etc., amounting to over $5,000, commencing on TUESDAY, AUGUST 24, 1880. t9*8alea will commence promptly afternoons at 2 o’clock ; evenings, at 7 o’clock. Don’t fail to attend andSECUItK BARGAINS. M. DAVIDSON. SAM FRIEDMAN, Auctioneer. Eureka, Nevada, August 23,18*0. aug24 tf FARMING IMPLEMENTS, GROCERIES, ETC. A. HAWKES, E. J. BUBN8 HAWSES & CO., -Agents BAKER k HAMILTON FARMING IMPLEMENTS RAKES, REAPERS, PLOWS, MOWERS, HAY ROPE, SACKS, AND TWINE. *a. Extra Parts for Machines Supplied at the Shortest Notice .■*» -—Sacramento Prices.— OPPOSITE E. * 0. LUMBER YARD, MAIM STREET, EUREKA, NEVADA. -ALSO GROCERS and GENERAL MERCHANTS. -WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. Eureka, Jun 28, 1880_ - f7 J. SCHNEIDER, g ORUCCIST. g EAST SIDE MAIN STREET, THIRD 000R SOUTH OF CLARK. PHYSICIANS’ PRESCRIPTIONS, -ACCURATELY PREPARED At all hours of the day or night. Orders for Drugs and Medicines, —Promptly attended to— I have also a Fall Line of Perfumery, Toilet Articles, Hair Brashes, Tooth Brashes, Hall anil Bath Brashes, Etc.. And In fsct everything usually found in s flrst clsss Drug Store. F. J. SCHNEIDER, Proprietor. Eureka, June 14,1880. Junta tf AT HASKELL’S! CARPETS -AND PAPER HANGINGS! CARPETS -AND PAPER HANGINGS I CARPETS -AND PAPER HANGINGS! new STYLES I Are How Being Received by W. P. HASKELL. Eureks, August 1«, 1880. _su!7-tC r. p. McDaniel WILL FURNISH Information Concerning Mines Transact Minins Business For Eastern parties, or any one desiring his serviesa. Mr. mcdaniel is an old resident of Eastern Nevada ; is thoroughly fa miliar with titles to mining claims ; has effect ed many aalea of valuable properties in this and adjoining districts. Those desiring hia advice or aid will find him prompt, correct, and charges moderate, by a dreasing or calling on J R. P. MoDANIEL, s8-tf Eureka, Nevada. CHINESE_CURES ! DR. MEN LEE, The Celebrated Chinese Physician, 1 IK PREPARED TO TREAT PATIENT8 IN the most scientific manner. He has made medicine hie lifetime study, and cures almost every disease. He cures rheumatism in a short time. He has uew remedies for all SPECIAL DISEASES, and can cure them very quickly. His medicines are all given hot. He uses no oold remedies. He has made a number of astonishing cures, and all persons ailing should at once comault him. Chronic diseases yield readily to his remedies, and cures where many others have failed. NOTICE—I am a graduate of the medical School of Canton. OFFICE—Red Building, west side of Monroe street. J«1 tf $1,000 REWARD 1 WE WILL PAT THE ABOTE REWARD to any person who will give information that will lead to the arrest and conviction of the person or persona who set fire to our char coal on Kish Creek, about seven miles westerly from Fenstermsker's Ranch, on the 17th Inst. M A (Mi IN I BROS. Eureka, August 10, 18H0 au20-lm* TO ANY PERSON GIVING INhORMATION leading to the recovery of a l irge wash tub. which contained a silver castor, cabinet picture*, a lany s work basket, several table spreads, a lace bed spread—lo«t at »be late fire, and last seeu on Nob Hill, close by Mrs Glea son's. Leave word at 8entinkl office. s'22tf If r a. IfOn P*r day home Samples 4)0 yj ^Ij^worthM free. Address Stw JEWELRY, WATCHES, ETC. THE OLDEST ! -AND The Leading ! JEWELRY ESTABLISHMENT Eastern Nevada. P. STELER, Watchmaker, MANUFACTURING JEWELER -AMP DIAMOND-SETTER, Sfuiii Rtreet, Eureka, Nev., Has just received and keeps con stantly ou baud a new and well selected stock of the latest patterns of FINE JE-WELRYI DIAMONDS. Cold and 8tlver Watches, •7”Gold Chains, very fine Jewelry, allTS •olid gold, of all kinds; solid silver plated ware, and CLOCKS, |Q Of every description ; all of JSV which he guarantees to be of the 3- best quality, and warranted asJgS3 WBitfp represented and which he to sell at 25 per cent, less than any other house in Eastern Nevada. Also, a good assortment of Pebble, Concave and Convex SPECTACLES and EYE-GLASSES. Please call and examine my magnificent stock of goods before purchasing elsewhere. No trouble to show goods. Prices to suit the times. NpeelRl attention paid to fine tt atehwork. Fine Watches and Clocks repaired, cleaned and warranted for one year. New jewelry made to order and repaired. All orders from the country promptly attended to. P. STKLKK. Eureka, April 30,1880. mayl tf ED. WILHELM, CHRONOMETER WITCH m CLOCK MAKER. Jeweler and Optician, Keeps constantly on hand a well selected stock of first-class WATCHES, CLOCKS! > JEWELRY. -AND— OPTICAL GOODSI —AND— By Law Prices and strictly llouest dealing; will make Ills es» tabl ink men t the MaUou da t on fiance of F.uroka. TWENTY YEARS' EXPERIENCE, gy Twenty years* experience in the very firs! chronometer, watch and clockmaking estab lishments jf Dresden,Paris, London. Shanghai, Yokohama and San Francisco, a complete set of machinery necessary for the manufacture and repair of all kinds of time-keeping :nstrip merits, combined with the fact that I refund auy money if lever should fail to give entire satisfaction, will be a fair guarantee that none but first-class work will leave my hands. F.DW. WILHELM. Eureka, February 10,1660. fll-tf. FOR SUE AT A GREAT BAHRAIN! rpiIE ABOV NAMED HOTEL. DOING A 1 good business, will be sold at a great sac rifice. For particulars, apply to J. VANDERLEITH. Clnlt, S»T., Attgwt 31,1M0. w|SI«