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Eureka EJailn Sentinel.
FBIDAyT: : : s : : OCTOBER 8. 1880 MTINilL DEMOCRATIC TICKET. FOR PBEMIkENT, WINFIELD SCOTT HANCOCK, OF PENNSYLVANIA. FOR VICK PRKfil DK.VI\ WILLIAM H. ENCLISH, OF INDIANA. DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET. FOB PBB8IDEBTIAL ELECTORS, W. E. F. DEAL.STOREY JOHN H. DENNIS.ELKO J C. MoTARNAHAN.ESMERALDA FOB MEMBER OF CONGRESS. GEORGE W. CASSIDY, OF EUREKA. FOR SUPREME JUDGE. CHARLES H. BELKNAP, OF STOREY. DEMOCRATIC COUNTY TICKET. , For Senator, WM. 0. MILLS, Jb. For Aeaemblymen, GEO. W. MERRILL, D. E. BAILY, d. j. j. McLaughlin, e. r. garber. For Sheriff, H. B. McKEE. For Clerk, M. G. CAVANAUGH, For Recorder, LAMBERT MOLINELLI. For Treasurer, R. SADLER. For Assessor, 8. 8. 9LOS8. For District Attorney, A. L. FITZGERALD. For Public Administrator and Coroner, JAMES M. SMITH. For Surveyor, TH08. J. READ. For Superintendent of Public Instruction, G. J. SCANLAND. For County Commissioner—Long Term, NATHAN SMITH. For County Commissioner—8hort 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—Short Term, J. H. SHOEMAKER. For Road Supervlaor, JACOB WADISH. ASSIGNOR'S REPORT. An exhaustive, and the most complete report of the productiveness and wealth of Eureka county that has ever been published, appears in this issue of the Scntuixl. It is from the pen of our worthy townsman and Assessor, Hank Knight, and reflects great credit upon his executive ability in the office which he has to long and'ably filled. The docu ment^ a matter of history, and should be filad'fn the scrap-book pages of every Eureka county citizen. The report is quite long, but is very interesting and instructive reading. An Eastern exchange says that among the humors of the campaign are the mys terious figures “329,” which are making their appearance in different parts of the country, and in every conceivable and inconceivable plaoe. Yesterday they made their appearance in New York, and struok dismay to the stalwart Republi can heart. Of course the Garfield men regard the affair as an outrage, and, if it were possible, would wave a bloody shirt over it; but, somehow, the figures stick, and will not out. They are becoming as universal as the once famous but now forgotten fifteen puzzle, and from the West, whence they started, have trav eled peraiatently along, to the infinite discomfort of the Republican brethren. Who chalks them in every nook and cranny of the cities is not known. Per haps there may be a regular 329 army, who have taken upon themselves the task of thus freely advertising Mr. De Golyer Garfield. Or perhaps it is the ghost of Oakes Ames walking in per turbed spirit in search of that little •‘loan.-’*- - . Thi Timet of New York confesses that General Hancock, in hit "very frank and explicit letter on the question of rebel war claims,’’ has spiked another Repub lican gun, which gun the Times has con cluded to abandon. Speaking of Han oock’e letter, it says : It does not sneak behind a forced con struction of the fourteenth amendment but declares hit personal purpose in reward to legislation which the VmSdment“£s not, cover. The assurance which he wives does credit to his honesty and hit £d£ pendenoe, and is one which every intelli **n‘ citisen, whatever his politics, will re joice to reoeive. The country can now devote its attention toother and graver issues between the two pities, ofVhioh there is no laok, and as to whioh the noai tion of General Hancock UwmSlSSv identified with that of his party P T It U a cheering fact that Hancock’s Utter on the subjeot of rebel oUims U quite M heartily indorsed at the South as at the North. The Richmond State says i Ton are right, General Hancock, we move forward, not backward. In this sec tion no sensible man has ever dreamed that he would.recover a singU iota of anything lost _ by embarking the oause which was loet. It matters not that the money which woes to pension others is collected from him in greet part. That is the fate °* h® “?*,* ,B®»r it in silence and without complaint No true OonfedU “JjSS ?"*!»•* >» —w JSSIH p«oiimiu7rowMrd or p«n»ion, bo d*mage« Garfield’s silence about the rebel claims is becoming more significant every day, and it is impossible to hide its dam aging importance as a factor in the Presi dential campaign. There is no way of -expelling him from the Senate when he claims his seat on the 4tli of next March, l>ecause he has refused to pledge himself against voting any more for rebel claims, but it is encouraging to reflect that a Democratic majority in both branches of Congress, and a Democratic Executive in the White House, will render futile any effort on Garfield's part to tap the Treas ury for the payment of rebel claims. THE PRESIDENTIAL CANVASS. -— --- 11 ASSOCIATED PBES8” OPINIONS. They Are Coniidered of Little Weight. The Fowler-Grant Muddle. Letter from Lieut. De Long. THE UEIOCIUTS AOAIN NKN» ■ \(. MONEY INTO OHIO. [By Telegraph to the Sentinel.] New York, October 7.—The Presidential canvass is now fairly shaping itself oat of tbe chaos of the last two months, and some reasonable opinions may be ventured. The Democratic leaders here affect great confi dence in Hancock’s election; first, because the party is reunited in New York State, and, second, because the people desire a change. They claim in this city, and many other business and manufacturing centers, that the indications are unmis takable that Garfield will get many votes heretofore Democratic. Indiana looked more promising for the Republicans six weeks ago than New York does to-day. However, the best opinion is that Indiana’s vote will be close at the State election, with the chances decidedly favoring the Democ racy. The Presidential ontlook is that Garfield will have from 70,000 to 80,000 majority in New York outside of this city, against 60,000 to 65,000 possible majority for Han cock in New York and Kings county, unless great frauds are perpetrated. Connecticut never looked more likely than now to give a Republican majority, and the chances for a Republican majority in New Jersey are thought fair, and improving daily. While a reduced Republican majority in Ohio was feared a month ago, not’the least doubt is now entertained of a decided Gar field majority. The talk of Pennsylvania going for Hancock is buncombe merely. Grant Getting tbe Worst of It. New Yobx, October 7.—The Herald says: Among the officers of the army, and par ticularly those stationed on Governor’s Island, and therefore brought intimately into relations with Hancock, there is a good deal of feeling in regard to the al leged Fowler-Grant interview. The amend ments <jt the original publication, said one official, make the matter more mud dled than ever, and the next thing in order will be for Grant to explain his explana tions. “ Grant is bound, if possible,” remarked another officer, “to make Garfield tbe next President. He knows then that he will be the power behind the throne; whereas, if Hancock is elected, he will be left out in the cold. He is not in a posi tion to ask favors of Hancock. In the first place, he treated him most shabbily when he gave McDowell, a junior Major-General, the command of thiB Department, and sent Hancock West. Then he did his best to cripple Hancock while the latter was in command at New Orleans.” "And what did Hancock do?” inter rupted another officer. " He resented it,” was the reply. “ He would either command or he would not, and when he found that he could not com mand, but must content himself with be ing a mere figurehead, he resigned, and he did what any high-spirited officer would have done. There is an unwritten history that may yet be written." Tbe Jeannette Heard From. New Yobx, October 7.—The Herald says, editorially: We print this morning a let ter from Lieut. De Long, commanding the C. S. Arotio steamer Jeannette. The let ter was written on the 29th of August, 1879, more than thirteen months ago, and was left at Cape Serdze Kamen, from thence it was sent to St. Petersburg, and we are indebted to the courtesy of the Bussian Government for its transmission to the Herald. The Jeannette, it would seem, from the letter of De Long, stopped at Siberia, to learn tidings of Nordensjold. When De Long was seeking Nordensjold in Siberia the gallant Swede was approach ing Japan. The officers and men of the Jeannette were all well, and on leaving Siberia she pushed toward Wrangell Is land. Indeed, the Jeannette was sighted by whalers some thirty miles south of Herald Island five days later, thus proving how De Long was keeping his word. We trust that the next news from the Jeannette will not only be as satisfactory as what we print this morning, but will tell of heroic endeavors and of achievements, bringing new renown to the American name. Desperate Attempts to Carry Ohio. Chicago, October T.—The Inter Ocean’s Colnmbns special says: The Democrats are tending money into small towns where it never penetrated before, and are making desperate attempts to carry Ohio. Boughs and repeaters are circulating freely through the Btate, and coming and going to the chief points every day. The following was received by Ooverncr Foster to-day: Wasbihotos, October 7.—Tour State Is to be carried by the Democrats if 10,000 votes have to be Imported. I know whereof I speak. Don’t be deceived. (Signed) JAY A. HUBBELL, Chairman National Congressional Committee. Governor Foster has ordered special watchfulness here. The Chairman of the Bepubltoan Committee at Petersburg, Va., sends word that forty-nine roughs have gone West during the past two days, osten sibly for Indiana, but really for Ohio. They are all well known scoundrels, and will not scruple to employ any means to earn their money. John C. New, of Indianapolis, telegraphs that many repeaters hare arrived there ; but that many have dispersed throughout Indiana, and part have gone to Ohio. De tectives from the East will do evervthing possible to render the stay of unweloome roughs unpleasant, and to keep them from the ballot-boxes. The Republicans are now alive as never before. A Wife's laUsUty the Castas of It. Potts villx, Pa., Ootober 7.—Charles Wilthew shot his wife yesterday morning, then shot and stabbed himself, dying from his wonnds in a few moments. Mrs. Wil thew is not expected to recover. The ooupls have lived unhappily during the past few years, owing to the wife’s infi delity. A Black Ravlsher. Calitoehia, (Mo.), October 8. —Mrs. Biler was brutally ravished by a negro toamp, who knocked hef senseless ia her house and accomplished hia purpose. The county it being ncoured by dtixeus, and if caught he will be hanged. Tax right of trial by jury, the habeas oorpua, the liberty of the press, the free dom of speech, the natural rights of per sons and the rights of property must be preserved.—| WmnxLs Boon Hancock. OVER THE WATER. ■ ♦ Parnell Has Formed an Alllanee with the Physlenl Fore* Party —The Fenian* Hope for no Open Rebellion—If neb a Mate of Af Ihlra Ha* Been Created a* no Irish Rebel Kver Before Contem plated. [ By Telegraph to the Sentinel.I New York. October 7.-The Herald’s Dublin special says: Mr. Parnell has formed an alliance with the physical force party. The Land League and Nationalists, or Fenians, must hereafter be considered friendly organizations, working side by side for a common object. The agitation is no longer merely a land movement; it be comes more far reaching, and it would be difficult to conjecture the result. The Fenians hope for an open rebellion. The Land Leaguo is firmly expected to obtain home rule, and it would be idle to deny that if a general strike is made against rents, which becomes more and more prob able every day, the movement will be well nigh irresistible, for the entire army of England could not evict the people; and if they could, the landlords would be still deprived of rents, and would also be ob liged to pay the cost of enforcing the law. What with land leagues on one side, to keep the people inflamed, and secret so cieties on the other, to intimidate and occa sionally commit an assassination, such a state of affairs has been created as no Irish rebel ever before contemplated. No Eng lishman, at present, realizes the direction which affairs are taking. It is beginning to be realized in the North, where the idea gains ground that the Southern agitation threatens to become a separate movement. PACIFIC COAST INTELLIGENCE. CALIFORNIA. [ By Telegraph to the Sentinel.] Another Medneer Killed. San Francisco, October 6.—About 4 p. in. William B. Barrington, porter for Dickson, De Wolf & Co., and Michael J. McDonald, head salesman of Blake, Rob bins & Co., entered a saloon on Halleck street, known as Billy’s Bureau, and called for drinks. While the barkeeper was pre paring them Barrington drew a revolver and tired three shots at McDonald, killing him almost instantly. It is rumored as the cause of the act that McDrnald had se duced one of Barrington’s daughters. Burned to Death. Grass Valley, October 6.— Tuesday night about midnight, Wm. H. O’Brien, who lived in a cabin near the edge of town, was burned to death. It is supposed that the man must have been intoxicated and by some means set the cabin on tire while sleeping. George Crandall, who lives near him, was returning home when he discov ered the burning building. He ran and broke open the door when out walked O’Brien enveloped in flames from head to foot. He uttered no sound, but walked back and forth with hands folded. Cran dall procured some water which he threw upon the man, when he fell to the ground and remained in a sitting position for a few minutes, and expired. The remains were charred and blackened beyond recognition. His flesh was fairly roasted, in places the bones of his legs were visible. Deceased was an old resident of this vicinity. Mr. Sharon, the Chinese, and the Miners. ■ Frem the Virginia Chronicle of the 4th.] Mr. Sharon’s organ said yesterday : “We said plainly that Senator Sharon never attempted to introduce Chinese in the mines, and, as an employer of miners, never came in conflict with the Miners’ Unions. Our contemporary dodges the question when it attempts to dispute our assertion by reference to the employment of Chinese by a railroad corporation of which Mr. Sharon is ODly one of several stockholders.” Mr. Sharon oould have had the Virginia & Truckee railroad built by white labor if he had so desired. The miners had their own interest in view when they forbade Mr. Sharon to bring the Chinamen into Storey oounty. It would not have taken a dollar out of the miners’ pockets if Chinamen had built the entire road. Why, then, did the miners interfere? Simply because they knew that if they permitted Mr. Sharon to bring Chinamen into the couDty to do one kind of work, it would not be long before he would try to to employ them in some other. The miners feared that Mr. Sharon in tended to put the Chinamen into the mines. This is why the miners marched down to the county line and kept Mr. Sharon's coolies out of Storey. Everybody knows this, and Mr. Sharon’s organ is foolish to attempt to deny what everybody knows. BOBU. Elko, Nevada, October 3—To the wife of James Bussell, a daugter. DIED. Carson City, October 3—Fred B. W. Grlnage, aged 52 years and 6 months, a native of Balti more, Md. NEW'TOJ)AY. Merchant’s lichanie Saloon! CI8AR STORE AMO CLUB ROOMS, Main Street - - - - Eureka. (Next door North of P. Steler’a Jewelry Store) A. HARRIS, Proprietor. Mb. habbis is oncb moke in old quarter*, and will make them aa attrac tive aa heretofore. A free lunch will be apreed every night. <*-tf LAST CHANCE! OK ACCOUNT or THE UNU8AL BUSH OF BUSINESS, mu. k. a. STOI.TS, Agent for the Celebrated Tailor. LHTIS 03ST, WILL REMAIN AT THB JACKSON HOUSE Three Oaji Longer, to accommodate those who have been unable to be served bv him. Those in need of clothing will do well to call at once and examine his ele gant samples, which are the cheepest and best ever exhibited in Eureka. o*-3d SPECIAL MEETING —or— Bullion Encampment No. 10, I. O. O, Thebe will be a meeting or bul llon Encampment No. 10,1. 0. O. F., on Saturday afternoon at 1 o’olook. for tbs pur poaa of re cel ring Our Moet Worthy Orand Chief Patriarch, D. O. Adklnaon. A full and prompt attendance of member, le requested. AUaoJournlug Patrlaroha are lnrlted to attend. Fun. Hkitmax, B. D. HENBI, °S-tdScribe. 0. P. Assay Office. MORU.BR A ROBBINS Have got back to theib old or See, la Dick Byland'a building, corner of Bateman and Bnel street., where they will I be happy to eee their old customer.. Eureka, Oct. 7,1*». oi-lm I TO LET. BOOMS TO LET. Nicely furnished rooms can be had on Edwards street, next door north of Clark. Apply on the premises to o5-lm* MRS. A. McMARTIN. FOR ZREISTT. A HOUSE OF SIX ROOMS, FURNISHED, on Nob Hill, la for rent. For particulars, apply at this office. Fureka, September 28,1880. s29-tf FOR KENT, AN OFFICE IN CLARK’S STONE BUILD Ing.on Main street. For particulars, ap- • ply to WM. H. CLARK. Eureka, August 30,1880. aug31 tf FURNISHED ROOMS. SEVERAL NICELY FURNISHED BOOMS can be obtained at _„___ MRS. H. KNIGHT’S, *e7-tf On Nob Hill. DEMOCRATIC RALLY! MASS MEETING TO RATIFY THE National, State and County NOMINATIONS. THERE WILL BE A GRAND DEMOCRATIC MASS MEETING AT THE COIRT-HOISE. On Main Street, Eureka, Nevada, Saturday Evening, October 9th, AT 7* O’CLOCK. THE FOLLOWING NAMED EMINENT SPEAKERS WILL PARTICIPATE i Bon. A, M. Kllllhouse, Hon. F. W. Cole, Hon. C. J. Lansing, G. W. Herrlll, Esq., W. O. Hills, Esq., A. E. Fitzgerald. Esq., Hon. U. W. Baker, Hon. Daw. E. Bally, K. M. Beatty, Esq., E. K. Garber, Esq.. Alex. Wilson, Esq., AND OTHER DEMOCRATIC ORATORS. Come One! Come All I By order of County Central Committee. o5-td GEO. W. BAKER, Chairman. Political Speaking! HON. GEO. W. CASSIDY, Democratic Candidate For Member of Congress, WILL ADDRESS THE PEOPLE OP THE State en the political Issues of the day. aa follow! : Hamilton.Thursday, Oct. 7th Ward.Friday, Oct. 8th Oherry Greek ..Monday, Oct. 11th Tuaoarora...Wednesday, Oct. 18th Elko. .Thursday, Oct. 14th Austin.. Saturday. Oct. 16th Grantsvllle..... .Monday, Oct. 18th Csndaleria.,.Wednesday. Oot. 20th Aurora... Thursday, Oct. 21it Ganoa. .....Friday, Oct. 22d Carson.Saturday, Oct. 23d Virginia.Monday, Oct. 25th Beno. Wednesday, Oct. 27th Paradise...Thursday, Oct 28th Winnemucca. Friday, Oct 29th W. E. F. DEAL, C hairman Pemooratlc State Central Committee. J. A. Mahan**, Secretary. ocC 8AM NATHAN, TAILOR. CLOTHES CLEANED « REPAIRED. Bateman Street, In Gulliford k McKee's Block, opposite the Sheriff’s Office. First-Class Work and Reasonable Chargee. GIVE HIM A CALL. Eureka, Oct. 6. 1880. o7-tf FOB ^ALE. HOUSE AND LOTS. rpHIS PBOPEBTY 18 SITUATED ON MON X roe atreet, two lota north of the realdenoe of B. Sadler, and eoualata of a ttnanll Wooden Building and a Lota, Haying a frontage of 84x100 feet. The owner la dealroua of dlapoaing of tha property Imme diately, and will aell It cheap. Tor partlculara Inquire of DB. MEN LEE, ot-lm In Chinatown. Annual Meeting. OFFICE OF EUREKA CONSOLIDATED Mining Company, Nevada Block, Boom 87, Ban Francisco, October 2d. 1880.^The Annual Meeting of the Stockholdera of the above named Company will be held at the office of the Company, Boom 37, Nevada Block, Ban Franclaco, on MONDAY, the eighteenth day of October, 1880, at one o'clock r. u. of said day for the election of Truateea to serve for the ensuing year, and for the transaction of such other business as may be preaented. Transfer books closed October 14th, 1880, at 8 v. u. °f W, W. TBAYLOR, Secretary. J. STRAUS. IN ROSENHEIlfB CIGAR STORE, MAIN STREET. EUREKA. YKTATOHMAKKB, JEWELER AND H m FT Engraver. Rep,1 ring of watcho,, JCt. Jewelry, tad Engraving don, la . K workmanllka manner. Englleh w.tch XtaSr repairing « epeclalty. Eai.ka. nag. >, 1886. augS-tf 8TORACE. I HATE AMPLE BOOM TO STORE ton, of good. In my Sre-ptoof w.rehou.e and will charga but very low rates for the THOMAS WETHXRED. Eureke, Oct, t, 1S80. o7-tf WANTED. A WOMAN TC DO GENERAL HOUSE work. Fo* particulars, apply to _ „ GEOBOE W. BAKER, 0n. “-PS# n«‘ door "rath of Dr. A. 0. lllahop'a residence. *»»•**. Be ptimber IT, 1M0. m-tf MISCELLANEOUS. SIXTH ANNUAL BALL - OF THE - MINERS’UNION, Miners’ Union Hall, -ON Wednesday Evening, October 13th luvitMlIon Committee: RUBY HILL. JameB Kyle Mose Lyons Ed Trofatter I) J J McLaughlin Williams & Reynold* Frank Wallace Charles Ctdy William Harris Dr. Todd Rene Atkina F J Mette Tom Marks Harteustein Bros George Tassel Joe Sweeney James E Anderson George J. Reek J. W. Lambert Pearce k Jenkins Ed Horen Joseph Hire Martin Tregallis Samuel Longley Abe Randolph Charles Canfield Dr. Welsh James Tickle W. J. Crabb Joseph Potts Bettis k Kitchen James Hampton J 8weeney Pat Rosa iter. EUREKA. H. Donnelly General Sabin It. M Beatty Thoa Wren Matt Kyle Geo. W. Cassidy A. Skillmau Dr. Bishop B. Sadler T. J.Bead Fred Gorman Henry Mau E. R. Dodge L. Molinelli M. Davidson M. D. Foley P. Knight G. W. Baker It. ltickard Obas. Buttlar W. W. Bishop Judge Rives A.Jackson Hank Knight Dr. Thoma Frank Doutrick Win. Stelchelman O. G. Wallace Fred Heltman Ben Levy R. Kavanaugh P. 8teller J Keruieen Tommy Douglas H. B. McKee W. W. Hobart. pteceptlpii Committee: Tom Dale AndyHtlnson Wni. 81attery T H Pearce Griff Thomas. C'ouiniitce** of Arrangeineuts: Thomas Barnes Pat Stanton Frank Fitzpatrick Robert Rawlings John W. Richards. Floor Nnnageni Geo. A. Day Wtn. A. Sampson Charles Canfield E. G. Dell. Floor Director: President Richard Janies. .11little by Frank Reiiflehnth'* Band. Tickets.$3.00 (Admitting Gentleman and Ladies.) SUPPER AT Miss Lizzie Lang s Restaurant oc5-ta THE OLDEST ! * -AMD The Leading ! JEWELRY ESTABLISHMENT Eastern Nevada. P. STELER, Watchmaker, MANUFACTURING JEWELER — 4sa — DIAMOND-SETTER, Main aireet. Knr.ka, He*., Has just received and keeps con. •Uutljr on hand a new and well selected stock of tbs latest patterns of FINE J E "W ELB ~TT! DIAMONDS. Cold and Silver Watches, •STGold Chains, very fine Jewelry, all "Ml •olid gold, of all kinds; solid silver plated ware, and OLiOOKS, Of every deecriptiou ; all of a^ which he guarantees to be of the gl J. beat quality, and warranted sh LVi RIP represented and which he offers to aell at 25 per cent, leea than any other bouse in Eastern Nevada. Also, a good assortment of Pebble, Concave and Convex 8PECTACLE8 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. Hpeeial attention paid to Fine WatcliHork. Fine Watchee and Clocks repaired, cleaned and warranted for one year. New Jewelry made to order and repaired. All orders from the country prom^tlj^attended Eureka, April 30,1880. * mayl tf ED. WILHELM, CHRONOMETER WATCH AND CLOCK Jeweler and Optician, Knpa conatantljr on hand a wall aelsctad Block of flrat-olaaa WATCHES, CLOCKS! » JEWELRY* -AKP OPTICAL GOODS! AND Bj U» Prices and strictly Honest dealing will make his es tablishment the Matson do Conflane* of Baraka. TWENTY YEARS’^ EXPERIENCE. MT Twenty yeere' experience In the very 3ret chronometer, watch and clockmaklns estab lishments of 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 instru ments, combined with the feet that 1 refund any money if 1 ever should fail to give entire satisfaction, will be a fair guarantee that none but first-class work will leave my hands _ . _ . EDW. WILHELM. Eureka, February 10,1S80. fll-tf. LOS TV 0N„ MAIN STREET, YESTERDAY, A , 0“*® "I gold. A liberal re ward will be paid by leaving It at the Turner llouse. ■turska, Sep Umber |g, 1M0. sM-tf FANCY AtJD BTAPLED^Tflnfma -^ MORRIS & LEVY STAPLE AND FANCY DRY GOODS; Main Street, Eureka, Nevada. OUK MIt. MORRIS HAS JUST RETURNED FROM THE luv for the pent four weeks selecting for this market oiir FiifV| jV,SERE HE RAg »**„ he haa eclipsed all his former efforts to please the general publicIn hit OneStock' «o Choice Fabrics in Silks, Velvets, Bro cades and Satins. AN ENDLESS VARIETY OF SPECIALLY SELECTED DRESS GOOM AT BOTTOM PRICES. W Immense Piles of Domestic and Woolen Goods Sold Cheaper Than Ever. ' Fancy Coods, Hosiery, Cloves, Ribbons, Dolmans Cloaks, Ulsters, Shawls and Fancy Woolen Goods, Unsurpassed by Any Other House in the Trade! e.ffisttahatrssga'as.-js- sss ssa“.2s« s? “»»<«... the State . therefore, we can and will undersell all competitors. * y *Dy Loomio our Term. ore Ntrietly rub. Polite Attention Nhown to All oct'jtf _ MORRIS A LEVY. SUMMER CLEARANCE! DRYGOODS andCARPETS -A.T M. J. FRANKLIN & CO.’S o'wajsastreitssi: jg* sk™- s» ™ sss «sr THIS SEASON'S GOODS AT NET COST. To perilea studying economy tbls will be s rare opportunity, as no reasonable offer will be r*,,u',d- TVI- J. FRANKLIN db CO Eureka. SeTsda, July 27.18*0. JrJ8u ’ WINES. LIQUORS AND OIOARS. 5E B. BARTLEIT, HAS REMOVED TO HIS NEW FIRE PROOF BRICK BUILOMG WEST SIDE MAIK ST., SOUTH OF THE COURTHOUSE HAS THE LARGEST AND FINEST STOCK OF WmiQUORS'S! FLtA.irxisra- c-A-k-ds, Glassware and Bar Furnishings Ever offered in the 8tete of Newed*. Buying hie Goode in the Eeet he c*n end will cow pete with Ben rrancleco Prlcee. Rurekt, July 80, 1880. JySl-lf FOR BALE. FOR SALE. I WILL BELL MI HOUSE AND FURNI ture at a bargain, for caab. The houae con* talna four rooma and cellar, and a good loca* Mon. Apply to J. HAU8MANN. Eureka, Auguat 34,1880. ang36 tf House for Sale. r| 'HE UNDERSIGNED HAS A FRAME HOUSE J of four rooma which he will aell on eaay tenua. It la a good building to more off nod place on other ground. Apply to W. P. BTEICHELMAN. Eureka, Auguat 33,1880. aug34-tt FOR SAL£. A HOUSE AND LOT ON NOB HILL. THE houae contalna four rooma. Deatrable location. Will be aold with or without furni ture. Apply to SAM. FRIEDMAN. Eureka. Auguat 30, 1880. au31.tf FOR SALE. A PRIVATE RESIDENCE, SITUATED ON Nob Hill, at tha corner of O'Neil Arenua and Clark etreet. I. J. WILSON. Eureka. Auguat IT, 1880. aulS-tf FOR SALE. A HOUSE, LOT AND FURNITURE, AT the head of Clark atreet, next door to tha re«Mence of W. H. Remington. For parMcu lara apply on the premlaea. Eureka, Auguat 18,1880.an30-tf PAUL STREET LUMBER YARD. A COMPLETE ASSORTMENT OF COM. mon and surface lumber just rectlvsd : REDWOOD FLOORING, REDWOOD CEILING. OREGON PINS PLOORINQ, RIDWOOD SURFACED DIMINDIONS, STTOAri rasrs. Boon, iMh and Blind*. Rhlngln, Moul.lluga, Mhakea, All IUILIIM MATEIIAL IF EVERY DESCRIPTION W. M. NeUIXAH. Eureka, September *2, 1880. jtS-tl ROOMS TO RENT AND LOTS FOR SALK. TWO LARGE AND COMFORTABLY FUR nUhed room, to rent, either alngly or en mite, et reeeon.ble rstee. Aleo, two very de ■treble lot. each 26x100 feet. For further per tlcnlara Inquire et the realdenoe of Mr. Thoa. I. Maupln, No. M South Spring atreet. eelM COIN TALKS! ....FOB.... GROl'ERIESJT KEMPS Extra Err Croaked and Sraaeldd Hniar, br the barrel. Id !•* *•■** per peaad. White CeObe tufar, by tbe barrel, •r half barrel, IS eeate per peeadi • M pounds for $1.00. English Breakout Tea, 7S ela.| »■ d I. Tea, SO eta. All close bcyebb, and person* wbo pep their bllle proinpt--to s«b. I*1" eell them Groceries end Prorlslon* In tie* to suit, and deliver them fre« <« c^»_' for laae money than any other Honae in town. H. it* KEMP, Month Mala street. Eureka, June It. 11*0. J*1T ,p ,f J. B. UNGSTROFF, Merchant Tailor! Two doom North of the Wentern Colon Telegrnph Office. North Main Street, • Surelte, Has just beceived and wees ooNj ntnntlj on hond n new end well eelec ntock of the Intent pntterne of FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC GOODS, Which hn will mnke up In the leje*' etJ1**1 *“* nt price, to eat* the time*. MmDUr ■7*A1 terntlon nnd repnlrtn* will he prompw nttendnd to. „ itl.tf Eurekn. September SO, !«*>•_ iFOB S-A-XjIE3> Mbs. 0. SCHABTBB. KSXT of Old Beonl.nd •. »* «>•» 01 street, offers for Ml# ber HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, -Ooui.tlnf of BID-ROOM and KlTOHSH 8BT. —also a— SINGER SEWING MACHINE ■ Will bo .old Immodl.toly, «ve» * **“' sacrifice. *17-tf Eureka, September 16.___ JOB PBIHT1BU *,NPH * tl BVMIALTT of tbl. 0*00.