OCR Interpretation


Eureka daily sentinel. [volume] (Eureka, Nev.) 1871-1887, October 01, 1880, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of Nevada Las Vegas University Libraries

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84022044/1880-10-01/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

Eureka Qaily Sentinel.
FRIDAY. 777: : : : OCTOBER 1. 1880
NATIONAL DEMOCRATIC TICKET.
FOR PRESIDENT.
WINFIELD scon HANCOCK,
OF PENNSYLVANIA.
roil vic k i*ici:nidk.ht,
WILLIAM H. ENGLISH,
OF INDIANA.
DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET.
ruS rRESIDENTIAL ELECTORS,
W. E. F. DEAL.STOREY
JOHN H. DENNIS.ELKO
J C. MeTARNAHAN ESMERALDA
FOR MEMBER OF CONGRESS.
GEORGE W. CASSIDY,
OF EUREKA.
FOR SUPREME JUDGE.
CHARLES H. BELKNAP,
OF STOREY.
DEMOCRATIC COUNTY TICKET.
For Senator.
WM. O. MILLS, Jr.
For Asaemblymen,
OEO. W. MERRILL, D. E. BAILY,
d. j. j. McLaughlin, e. r. garber.
For 8herlff,
H. B. McKEE.
For Clerk,
M. G. CAVANAUGH.
For Recorder,
LAMBERT MOLINELLI.
For Treasurer,
R. SADLER.
For Assessor,
S. S. 8LOS8.
For District Attorney,
A. L. FITZGERALD.
For Public Administrator and Coroner,
JAMES M. SMITH.
For Surveyor,
THOS. J. READ.
For Superintendent of Public Instruction,
G. J. 8CANLAND.
For County Commissioner—Long Term,
NATHAN SMITH.
For County Commissioner—Short Term,
CHA8. M. MIKEL.
DEMOCRATIC TOWNSHIP TICKET.
For Justice of the Peace,
F. H. HARMON.
For Constable,
FRANK J. WALLACE.
For School Trustee—Long Term,
JOSEPH WINZELL.
For School Trustee—8hort Term,
J. H. SHOEMAKER.
For Road Supervisor,
JACOB WAPISH.
DISHONEST VOTERS.
A correspondent of the Philadelphia
Times says a great many voters in Maine
sell their votes in a perfectly shameless
way. “The buying and selling of ordinary
voters, like sheep in the market, is rather
a subject of jest. I asked ex-Governor
Chamberlain whether there was anything
in these stories, and he said simply that
he was afraid there was. He would be
the last man in the State, however, to
know anything about it, for he is the
soul of honor and honesty. A Demo
cratic editor of this town with whom I
talked to-day sadly admitted that Maine
was full of purchasable votes. There is
many a place, he reported, where men
can be bought up at so much a head, and
the price is* not high, either. A dollar
often fetches them, but frequently a pair
of trousers, a coat, a pair of boots, or a
hat does the business. Another well-in
formed politician told of a case in which
the Democratic candidate for the Legis
lature gave a man a pair of pantaloons a
few days before election. Approaching
the polls in his new clothes the voter was
questioned as to his choice, by a suspi
cious Democrat. ‘I’m going Republican
this time,’ was the dogged reply. ‘What,
with those Democratic trousers on ?' re
joined the Democratic solicitor, thinking
that a hint that he was in the secret
would be enough. ‘Yes,’ said the free
citizen of Maine, ‘Mebbe you don’t know
the coat is Republican—and it’s the best
part of the suit.’ I am told of a pre
cinct not many miles from here where
forty votes of factory operatives are sold
to the highest bidder every year. Both
parties engage in the business, according
to confessions easily secured on the pledge
that no names shall be printed, but the
Republican purse is a good deal the
the longer, and, looking to next Monday,
I really believe the Fusionists fear Sena
tor Blaine’s last barrels more than any
thing else. They don’t know which way
he is going to roll them—one might even
strike a candidate and knock him off the
ticket when it would be too late to re
place him.”’
Senator Keenan wisely says that the
way to put an end to the "solid South”
is to elect Hanoock. When the sectional
issue is finally wiped out as an element
in our politics the States of the South
will not long remain solid, but will di
vide among each ether according to local
questions and their respective interests,
just as the States of the other sections of
the country are now divided.
Mr. Conklins in his last letter makes
a flattering allusion to Lincoln, just as in
the last one he made a flattering allusion
to Grant; but the only intimation he
gives of the fact that Garfield is the nom
inee of the party for President is to be
found in the backhanded blow ha strikes
at the Chicago candidate, when he ob
serves with malicious emphasis that “the
Democratic nominee for President is an
honorable man.”
Republican editors and orators are
mentally wrestling with the problem, If
we cannot hold our own in Radical New
England, how can we expect to carry
mfifin J
A S'ADPAIDH LIE HAILED.
The New York Herald’s intelligent
representative has visited Mr. William
H. English at his home, and found him
no more like the man who is held up to
view by the Republican exhibitors “than
a cow is like an oyster.” His description
of Mr. English is decidedly vivid and
life-like, and he was evidently impressed
with Mr. English’s honesty, intelligence,
business qualities, and the high estima
tion in which he is held by his associates
and neighbors. The only unpardonable
thing is the fact that Mr. English re
fused to deny the absurd lies told about
his foreclosures of real estate, or to talk
about them. The visitor, however, ob
tained a card from Mrs. Margaret B.
Gordon, to the effect that the three hun
dred lots which the Cincinnati Commer
cial made such an ado over belonged to
her, Mr. English acting as her agent and
trustee; and her attorneys, who hap
pened to be Republicans, confirm her
statement. The iron window-shutters
prove to be a myth, and the candidate
who has been caricatured as a modern
Shylock, appears, on closer acquaintance,
to be an honorable, straightforward busi
ness man, who has been true to his trusts
and enjoys a large share of the public
confidence.
Th> country is familiar with the iron
ical sneer with which the Republican pa
pers allude to Mr. English as “the poor
man’s friend.” Well, Mr. Garfield is not
likely to be accused of friendship for the
poor man. It has always paid him bet
ter to look after the interests of a few
wealthy corporations, to the disadvant
age of the larger portion of the industries
of the country. This is the way one of
his organs (New York Times, May 3,
1880) puts it:
He (Garfield) also knows that in "the
minority of 5,” to which he says he be
longs, the most obstinate and unscrupu
lous defenders of monopoly are found, and
that neither his own voice nor his vote has
been given consistently and intelligently
in favor of any single proposition for relief
to the industries of the country, which
are burdened to sustain certain" favored
interests. _
THE SIR JAMES ROSS EXPE
DITION.
Its Members Were Murdered by
Conscienceless Contractors
A WHEAT SENSATION.
THE EMMA MINE BUSINESS.
Suffocated by Glia—Democratic Ma
jority la lodiaaa—Auother Snf
focatlon—No Garfield for Joues—
Etc., Etc.
[By Telegraph to the Sentinel.]
New York, September 30.—The Herald’s
London special says : Schwatkos discover
ies and polar matters continue to be the
leading topic of discussion in the English
Journals. Among the latest contributions
to literature on the subject is a letter from
Commander Cheyne in reply to an article
in the Standard. “ It was not the Arctic
regions,” says Commander Cheyne, " that
sent Franklin’s men to the next world ;
they were murdered by the contractor who
supplied the expedition with preserved
meats. The same contractor supplied Sir
James Ross’ expedition, to which I be
longed, and the tins labeled mutton and
beef contained nothing but offal. Some
of the tins when opened contained noth
ing but big knuckles of bone. Everything
belonging to animals was put in the tins
except the horns, hoof and hides—the very
entrails were there, and when they ate
them, having nothing else, they had to hold
their noses, bo offensive was the stench. If
Sir James Ross and his party had been out
another winter they would have starved.
I have repeatedly in my lectures through
out England denounced this contractor as
a murderer, and dared him to bring an ac
tion for libel. I should be glad to have
him do so for I oould establish the truth of
what I say.”
▲ tteneailon la Bniela Begardlng
the Export of Wheat to that
Country from America
Chicaoo, September 30.—A News Lon
don dispatch says that a profound sensa
tion has been oreated in Russia by a
seoond announcement of an Odessa news
paper, the Restrlck, that one of the local
importing firms of merchants have pur
chased in addition to previous purchases
1,000,000 bushels of American wheat
through a Western-American firm. The
rate of purchase is X rouble, 15 cupecks, or
3 shillings 3 pence, or say 78cents, to be de
livered this coming Ootober at Odessa. This
is like carrying ooals to New Oastle, since
Odessa is the grain-port of Russia; but
poverty is a great leveler, even to the Im
perial Great White Father of all the Rus
sians.
Emma Wine Again.
Nxw You, September 80.—Judge Choate,
in the United States Cirouit Court to-day,
handed down a voluminously written opin
ion in the suit of the Emma Silver Mining
Company against the Emma Silver Mining
Company of New York, and T. W. Park
and W. H. Baxter, overruling the plea in
the bar entered by defendants. The Court
says the pleas in the bar all raise the same
question, namely, whether judgment in
suit at law in thia oourt in favor of Parke
and Baxter ia a conclusive determination
of the cause in which this bill proceeds for
avoidance of oontraet of sale, as facta con
stituting cause of action.
•■Ssealsd Sj Dae.
Ihbiahapoub, September SO.—Jas. For
rester and wife, from La Porte, stopped at
the Pyle House last night, and on retiring
blew out the gas. This morning For
rester was found dead In bed, and his
wife’s life is despaired of.
A li,eee Benaaeratla Majority m
Indiana.
Chicago, September 80_The Times
says Colonel Pussen.who has just returned
from a stomping tour in Indiana, Bays
that the Democrats will carry the State by
from 10,000 to 35,000, with the chances in
favor of the latter figure.
Blew Out Ik* Saa.
Stbocsbcbo, Pa., September 80.—Jams*
Hona, of Oakland, Pa., and a male com
panion. were found dead in bed at the Bur
net House, this morning. They blew out
the gas when retiring, and were suffocated.
Be Sarlald for Janes.
Nrw Yobh, September 80—The Sun
says, editorially : Now Jones, of Nevada,
Ma Decision In the Waasnn Suffrage
Cans.
Salt Labi, September 80.. -Last night
the argument was heard in the Snpreme
Court in the woman suffrage case, but no
decision was given. If it is decided against
the women it will cut the Mormon vote
short 15,000.
Thb great principles of American liberty
still are the lawful inheritance of this peo
^*-vwe>>T thould be.—[ WnrTTVT.n SCOTT
PACIFIC COAST INTELLIGENCE, j
riie Albion A«N«Mineiit - A Fatal |
Bhootlng Rerape In WatWnfitn
Territory—A Bnprenie Conrt De
elalou lu Regard to Iteginterlng.
[ By Telegraph to the Sentinel.1
San Francisco, September 30.—The
Albion directors yesterday levied an as
sessment of 25 cents, and passed a resolu
tion that outstanding shares of tie com
pany shall be surrendered, and correspond
ing shares of the Albion Consolidated be
issued therefor, with the expense lo share
holders on payment of the assessment.
A dispatch from Portland stys that a
shooting affair took place at Yakina City,
W. T., in which Dick Splawn was killed,
John Splawn shot through botl legs, and
David Correll shot through the lungs, who
is not expected to live.
The Supreme Court has decided in the
case of Jacob Cohn vs. Harney, Clerk of
8olano county, that a person once on the
Great Register is entitled to be regisetred
without further proof:
H EF ADA.
The Storey Comity Democratic Con
vention—Colonel Janie* G. Folr
Its Choice for United State* Sen
ator.
Virginia, September 30.—The Demo
cratic County Convention assembled to- |
day. The platform contains the following: I
We affirm that no person should be elected
by the Legislature of this State to the
high office of United States Senator in vi
olation of the Federal Constitution, which
provides that no person shall be Senator
who shall not, when selected, be an in
habitant of the State for which he phall be
chosen. It also pledges the nominees for
the Senate and Assembly to support Col.
Fair for U. S. Senator and to use all hon
orable efforts for his election.
OVER THE WATER.
Alarming Account# from the West
of Ireland—No Decided Action to
be Taken Until a Cabinet Conn
ell 4 an be Meld—More Landlords
lo be Assassinated—Lord Monnt
Morris* Assassin Arrested.
[ By Telegraph to the Sentinel.]
Dublin, September 80.—The state of the
country has been anxiously considered by
the Executive. Daily conferences have
been held between members of the Gov
ernment, but no decided action will be
taken before a Cabinet council. Private
accounts say that the state of the west is
very alarming. It is well known that
other landlords are marked for assassina
tion and will be shot at the first opportu
nity. Quantities of arms have beer
brought into the country.
A man named Grounon has been ar
rested on suspicion of being concerned in
the murder of Lord Mont Morris, and re
manded to jail. Foster, Chief Secretary
of Ireland, has left Dublin for London.
STRONG DRINK.
The Effect of Various Liquors on
the Human System.
An English physician. Dr. Shorthouse,
has been making an interesting series of
observations on the manner in which vari
ous drinks act on different parts of the
cerebro-spinal system which preside over
locomotion. He says, according to the
British Medical Journal, that " if a man
partake of too large a quantity of good
sound wine or malt liquor he usually stag
gers about from Bide to side, his gait is
very unsteady, and if he comes to grief
and to mother earth he falls on one
side or the other. If he take too much
whisky, especially that abomination which
is called Irish whisky, he is almost certain
to be seized with an irresistible impulse to
fall forward on his face. If he gets drunk
on cider or perry, the latter more especial
ly, he is certain to fall down suddenly on
his back and apparently without any pre
vious warning. He once saw a number of
men, who had made too merry at a harvest
feast, all fall down on their backs and get
up again and fall down in the same man
ner. He had never witnessed anything of
the like kind before, and was not a little
amazed as well as amused. The farmer,
who was a very shrewd Herefordshire man,
told him that that was the effect invaria
bly produced by perry, of which his men
had that day partaken liberally. He baa
since that time seen several isolated casea
which have corroborated the farmer’s ver
sion of the action of an overdose of perry
or cider.” Dr. Shorthouse's researches,
however, have not been conducted with
sufficient precision, nor have they ex
tended over a sufficiently wide field. The
American investigators could have in
formed him that not only do different
drinks affect men in different ways, but
the effects differ according to the quantity
of the beverage imbibed. Thus, while
four fingers of the whisky peculiar to the
cheap saloons will cause the subject to vi
olently invert other people, a dose of four
teen fingers will lead him peacefully to iu
vert himself. The gin of similar resorts,
which is not distinguishable from the ordi
nary turpentine of commerce, produces
pedal {entanglements and precipitation
upon the bridge of the nose, a fact ob
served by the Psalmist, who made allusion
to the relations of the feet to the gin. The
rum of these places invariably induces
Kdestrian exercise upon the ear, the white
edford variety leading the subject in
variably to walk off upon his left ear,
while old Jumaica as invariably inspires
his right ear with locomotive powers. The
brandy of these resorts is as instantaneous
and overwhelming in its effects as a thun
derbolt, and the victim who partakes of it
at once sinks down on every portion of
himself simultaneously. As tor the wines,
their action is quite different. Instead of
flooring the subject they impel him to
wander over the face of the earth and never
sit or fall down, although his path be
strewn with banana-peels and lie along
stringpieces of docks. Altogether, Dr.
Shorthouse can find a far more fertile field
for investigation in these United States
than is open to him in England, even
without making inquiry into the more ab
struse and complicated beverages of the
Seat West, like ths far-famed Shepherd’s
slight of Nevada, one drink of which fas
cinating fluid moves the assimilator to
steal his own sheep, and hide them in the
remote sagebrush from his own pursuit.
HU (ms and proper wi of tke military potter,
betidtl defending tke national honor against for
eign nations, it to uphold tke laws and civil
government and to sews to every pereon raiding
among ns the enjoyment of lift, liberty and
property_Wlsflsld Scott Hancock.
NEW~~TO- PAT ■
8TOLEN.
From the oourt-hocse. yesterday,
the hose belonging thereto. Any person
who will return It will he rewarded and no
questions naked.
Eureka. Sept. IS, 1M0. Ootltf.
NOTICE .
There will be a special meeting
of the Demphoel Infirmary at the Frog
Pond to-night el 11 o’clock, to confer upon
Brother John T. Baker the last and highest
degree of the Order.
By order of the
Octll PRESIDENT.
________
IN BOSENHEIM’B CIGAB 8T0BE,
MAIN STREET.EUREKA.
WATCHMAKER. JEWELER AND
Engraver. Repairing of watches,
Jewelry, end Engraving done In s
workmanlike manner. English watch
repairing a apeolalty.
fcttreke, Aug. ft, X«6. aog6.tr 1
MISCELLANEOUS._
SOCIAL PARTY
_AT THE—"■
OTTAWA HOTEL
-ON
Thursday Evening, Oct. 7th, 1880.
MB. AND MRS. j. ALLEN WILL GIVE
a Social Dam* at the Ottawa Hotel on
the date above named. A general Invitation
la extended to the public, and a good time ia
guaranteed.
Eureka, September 29. 1880. »30-td
GOLDEN CATE
SALOON and BILLIARD HALL
OPPOSITE E. & C, LUMBER YARD,
JOHN Nl. MCDANIELS, Prop’r. j
The building is a new brick, large
and commodious ; the bar is supplied
with
FIRST-CLASS LIQUORS,
And there are cosy accommodations for those
who desire to while away an hour at a game of
cards. An Invitation ia extended to all to
drop in.
Eureka, September 21.1880. s22-tf
COIN TALKS!
....FOB....
GROCERIES AT KEMP'S
Extra Wry Crashed and Granulated
Mugstr, by the barrel, 16 1-2 cents
per pound.
White Coffee Sugar, by the barrel,
or half barrel, 15 cents per pound;
6 1-2 pound* for 21.00.
English Breakfast Tea, 75 ct*.; Sf.
A M. Tea, 50 et*.
4 LL CLOSE BUYERS, AND PERSONS WHO
xV P»y tbeir bills proinpt--to such, I will
•ell them Groceries and Provisions in quanti
ties to suit, and deliver them free of charge,
for less money than any other House in town.
H. R. KEMP,
South Main atreet.
Enrek., June 16. 1880. jel7 Jp tf
J. B. LANGSTROFF,
Merchant Tailor !
Two doors North of the Western Union
Telegraph Office,
North Main Street, - - Eureka,
Has just received and keeps con
stantly on hand a new and well selected
1 stock of the latest patterns of
FOREIGN 1ND DOMESTIC GOODS,
Which he will make up in the latest styles, and
at price* Co suit the time*.
Alteration and repairing will be promptly
attended to.
Eureka, September 20, 1880. s21-tf
THE CHOICEST
STOCK Of LIQUORS
In Town :
Old Kentucky Bine Grass,
Old Kentucky Bourbon,
Old Keutncky Bye, and
Old Virginia Bewer-Tire,
Old Londoo Dock Brandy,
Fine French Sherry,
Old Port Wine,
Extra Holland Gin,
Old Jamaica Kura,
And all kinds of cask liquors fob
•ale, by the bottle or gallon, at
KEMP'S,
South Main street, Eureka. altf2p
AT HASKELL’S!
CARPETS
-and
PAPER HANGINGS!
CARPETS
PAPER SINGS I
CARPETS
-and
PAPER HANGINGS!
3ST EW STYLES !
Are Bow Belas Received by
W. P. HASKELL.
Eureka. Auguat 16.1880. aul7-tf
W. C. GERMAIN,
Boot and Shoe Maker.
Bate in an Street, next to Gulllford
A McKee'* Saloon.
Boots and shoes manufactured
and repaired on abort notice, and In
good style. Work Warranted.
Eureka, September 27, 1880. %28-tf
A RARE CHANCE
-FOB ",
STOCK 2UTEN
OWING TO CONTINUED ILL HEALTH.
John B. McLeod offers for sal* bis ranch
in Pleasant Valley, and all bis live stock, con
sisting of about 200 head of Cattle and SO
Horses. The above property will be sold at a
great sacrifice witbln the next 30 days. For
Terms of Bale, apply at bis ranch in Pleasant
Valley, or at the law office of
•10-lm BAKER A WINES, Eureka.
IRON DOORS FOR SHE.
TWO SETS OF IRON DOORS. WITH
frames, for openings five feet wide and
elevsn feet high For further particulars,
apply to GEORGE YOUNG. Gunsmith,
Buraks, September 28,1*80. e29-tf
LOST.
ON MAIN STREET, YESTERDAY. A
Cameo Pin, set In gold. A liberal re
ward will be paid by leaving It at the Turner
House.
Eureka, September 28,1880. s29-tf
FOR RENT.
A HOUSE OF BIX ROOMS. FURNISHED.
on Nob Hill, Is for rent. For particulars,
apply at this office.
Eureka, September 28,1880. s29-tt
WANTED.
A WOMAN TO DO GENERAL HOU8E
work. For partl<-ulars, apply to
george w. baker,
On Spring street, next door south of Dr.
A. C. Bishop's residence.
Eureka, September 27. 1880. s28-tf
Toll House Closed.
Notice is hereby oivfn that the
Eureka and Elko Toll Road has been i
closed, and there will be no more travel over It. *
_ . _ MRS. DAN EKE.
lank* tap* M, 1ND. tfk-iw- 1
JEWELRY. WATCHES, ETC.
THE OLDEST!
-AND
The Leading !
JEWELRY ESTABLISHMENT
-or
Eastern Nevada.
P. STELER,
Watchmaker,
MANUFACTURING JEWELER
-AMD
DIAMON D-SETTER,
Main street. Eureka. Nev..
HAS Jl'ST RECEIVED AND KEEPS CON
stantly on hand a new and well selected
■tock of the latest cat ten [8 of
EI3STE JE WEIoR'SZ'l
DIAMONDS.
Cold and Silver Watches,
flGf’Qold Chain*, very fine jewelry, all'll
■olid gold, of all kinds; solid silver
plated ware, and
CLOCKS,
^ Of every description ; all of
which he guarantees to be of the
best quality, and warranted sslfcN 1
represented and which he offers mmmm
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. Price*
tc suit the times. Npecial attention paid
to Flue W atoliwork. 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. 1*. RtTM.KK.
Eureka, April 30,1880. inayl tf
ED. WILHELM,
CHRONOMETER
WATCH AND CLOCK
MAKER,
Jeweler and Optician,
Keeps constantly on hand a well selected stock
of first-class
W-A-TOIEIIES,
j!y CLOCKS! M.
JEWELRY&*
-AND
OPTICAL GOODS!
-AND—
By Low Prices and strictly Honest
dealing will make his es
tablishment the Maflson
de Coufiance of
Eureka.
TWENTY YEARS’ EXPERIENCE.
tBT Twenty years’ experience In the very flrat
chronometer, watch and clockmaking estab
lishment* of Dreaden, Parts, London, Shanghai,
Yokohama and San Franctaco, a complete set of
machinery necessary for the manufacture and
repair of all kinds of time-keeping instru
ment*, combined with the fact that 1 refund
any money If lever should fall to give entire
satisfaction, will be a fair guarantee that none
but flrst-claaa work will leave my hand*.
EDW. WILHELM.
Eureka, February 10.18*0. fll-tf,
F. J. SCHNEIDER,
ft ORUCCIST. $
EAST SIDE MAIN STREET, THIRD DOOR
SOUTH OF CLARK.
PHYSICIANS’ PRESCRIPTIONS,
-ACCURATELY prepared—
At all houbb of the day ob nioht.
Ord.ra (or
Drugs and Medicines,
—Promptly attended to—
I have also a Pall Line of
Perfumery, Toilet Articles,
Hair Brushes, Tooth Brashes, Mali
and Bath Brushes, Etc..
And In fact everything usually found in a flrat
class Drug Store.
F. J. SCHNEIDER.
Proprietor.
Eureka, June 14,1880. jun!6 tf
PAUL STREET
LUMBER. YARD.
A COMPLETE ASSORTMENT OF COM
moD and surface lumber Just received :
REDWOOD FLOORING,
REDWOOD CEILING,
OREGON PINE FLOORING,
REDWOOD SURFACED DIMENSIONS,
SXJG-AH FIUSTJEJ,
Boors, Nath and Blind*, fthlnglM,
Moulding*, Hlinke*,
AID BUILDING NATENIAL OF EVERY DESCRIPTION
W. H. MeLELI.AH.
Eureka, September 33,1880. a33-tf
LUMBER
Building Materials!
THE UNDERSIGNED HEREBY INFORMS
th* oltiseue of Eureka that ha ta prepared
to furulah all kind, of
BUILDING MATERIAS.
I.amber, | knelt.
Iron Boor*. Boor*.
Iron hbttllers, | Bllutls,
And all kluds of Iron-work, Etc , st first cost,
with freight added. Call on
G. K. HOLLISTER, Ag't.
e,».b.,.,Pjs'~“ Hs&
NOTICE.
The person who rkmoved two
boxes of tools and other articles from my
old gunemlth shop, od South Malu street, dur
ing the fire, will please Inform u>e where the
««*>■ »™. JOSEPH HAUHMANN.
Eureka. August 18,1880. aul»-tf
_ fancy and^ple drT^oods,
GRAND CLEARANCE
-AND HWMriNG_
REDUCTION SALEH
-FOR THE NEXT_
THIRTY DAYS FOR CASH ONLY!
OF THE ENTIRE MAGNIFICENT AND WELL ASSORTin u,a„
and Fancy Dry Goode now on exhibition by the firm of STOCK OF HTaplf
MORRIS & LEVY.
c.r!??.r “ ras&r r*** *w,
mSurtiT^taf EUrek* “d V,C,U‘,y Wl“ nDd t'“* "" *’• -JKSTTyXJSS-* «g
REDUCTIOIsT SALE
In Every Department. We do not pretend to Bell for leaa than coat , .
we could not live but we do Intend to aell for the loweat poaaibl * IlSinar ieS!!*’ V doing «,
pretend to lead the fa.bioiia or the trail., but we poaitlvely n«, rt Neither do ».
other will fall behiud at our banda. aa our long experience on the CoJL?*1*j,r 1,16 °“® orth.
our command to purchaae auch atocka, taken with Hie experience of our ahort"iu' b*"* *'
GUARANTEE TO THE PEOPLE OF EUREKA
^i.‘vi"!nHyreT0lU“0n *° *h° b'ne#' °f ™<* »• never ha. been „
MORRIS A LEVY
Eureka, July 31. 1880. 1 *
- Mfll.fti
SUMMER CLEARANCE!
DRYGOODS andCARPETS
-_A_T
M. J. FRANKLIN & CO.’S
*■ •”“11 » portion of our Rood. »» poe.lble, ,nd tbl^w.aon w!7.T
th.mu”x, .hirtyd.?^ " n,<’r" ,'W1>- ,h*n ,n tur"‘" ***"• T» •««* ,hl. E"h.7i*o£ £,
THIS SEASONS GOODS AT NET COST.
refu»»drtl<!* ,tody,ll*econoI“3'K.jJllJj'**1* cff" **11be
Eureka, Nevada, July 27.18S0. Jy2g ,(
CLOTHING AND GENTS’ FUKNISHINO GOODS.
SAN FRANCISCO CLOTHING STORE!
II. KAY8EB,
BEOS LEAVE TO INFORM HIS PATRONS AND THE PUBLIC THAT HE HAS JUST El
cel ved a large atock of
SPRING AND SOMMER CLOTHING!
OOOI>H. HATS, CAPS, BOOTS, SHOES, TRUNKS. YAMSES. ,TC., ETC.
All or the Latent Style., I cell eeperl.I attention to njy elegant ato. k of white and colon!
Underwear, confuting of the beat qualltle* of Oaahiuere, Male Thread, B.lbrtggeu, Merino,
1* T***. Fancy and While Hoalery. Soft and Stiff
Brimmed Felt Hate, White and Colored Shirta
AND FINE BOYS’ CLOTHING.
A Full Assortment of Extra Size Clothing and Underwear. Glee me a call and I am row yon
will be suited In Price and Quality. J|. HAYNEB,
South Main Street, nezt to Chas. Laatennchlagtr'a.
Agent for the Celebrated STANDARD Shirta.
Eureka. May 8, 1880. mayg tf
Gents’ Furnishing Goods,
Hats, Capa, Shirta, Underwear, Hosiery, Trnnka, Yaliaea, Etc.
SHIRTS MADE TO ORDER A SPECIALITY.
FINEST 1ND MOST C E STOCK IN EIREU
Pull Lines of Extra 8lze Underwear.
ALF HARRIS,
Two door* north of Jack Perry'* S*lw»’•
WINES, LIQUORS AND OIOARS.
M. 13. BARTLETT,
HAS REMOVED TO HIS NEW FIRE PROOF BRICK BUILOINQ WEST SIDE MAIN ST.,
SOUTH OF THE COURTHOUSE
HAS THE LARGEST AND FINEST STOCK OF
WiN|CLIQUORS,JMS
ifxj^yhstq- o^-X^xds, '
Glassware and Bar Furnishing*
d will 00®'
Ever offered in the State of Nevada. Buying liia Goods in the East he can an
pete with Han Francisco Prices. jyjl-tf
Eureka, July 80, 1880. J
For Sale or Lease.
I WILL SELL OH LEARK MY PROPERTY,
at the north end of town, at a great bar
gain. iThe building is one of the moat com
plete and substantial in town It contains IB
rooms, well furnished, with dining-room, par
lor, kitchen, etc. There is a good stable and
outbuildings, with a fine well of water on the
premises. The property has an income of $160
per month. Apply to MRS. DENNIS.
Euniks, August l*. It*. suam<
HART & PHELPS,
MERCHANT TAILOR**
1,0. »00 "***£%£*. OAl
I7P HTAIRH BAN rUAxi___
tub pbiiitiw« vT all in*®*
«l IIIOULTT at IW*

xml | txt