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Eureka Dailn Sentinel.
FBIDAY. : OCTOBER 15, 1880 ISal democratic ticket. FOR PRESIDENT, WINFIELD SCOTT HANCOCK, OF PENNSYLVANIA. FOR VICE PRESIDENT. WILLIAM H. ENGLISH, OF INDIANA. DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET. FOB PRESIDENTIAL ELECTORS, W. E. V. DEAL.8TOBEY JOHN H. DENNIS.ELKO J C. McTARNAHAN.ESMERALDA FOB MEMBER OF OONQRESS. GEORGE W. CASSIDY, OF EUREKA. FOR SUPREME JUDGE, CHARLES H. BELKNAP, OF 8 TOREY. DEMOCRATIC COUNTY TICKET. For Senator, WM. O. MILLS, Jr. For Aaaemblymen, GEO. W. MERRILL, D. E. DAILY, d. j. J. McLaughlin, e. b. garbeb. For Sheriff, H. B. McKEE. For Clerk, M. G. CAVANAUGH. For Recorder, LAMBERT MOLINELLI. For Treasurer, R. SADLER. For Assessor, 8. 8. SL088. 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. SCANLAND. For County Commissioner—Long Term, NATHAN SMITH. For County Commissioner—Short Term, CHAS. M. MIKEL. , DEMOCRATIC TOWNSHIP TICKET. For Justice of the Peace, F. H. HARMON. For Constable,' FRANK J. WALLACE. For School Trustee—Long Term, B. F. McEWEN. For School Trustee—Short Term, J. H. SHOEMAKER. For Road Supervisor, _JACOB WADISH._ now NEW YORK IS GOING. The New York Times of the 6th says . yesterday’s registration is the largest, by 16,000, yet recorded in the history of the city, and as compared with the first day’s registration of the last two Presidential years, shows a much larger ratio of in crease than the voting population would lead us to expect. While the figures tes tify in the most impressive manner to the deep and pervasive interest in politics which is being felt among all classes, they are sufficiently in excess of normal pro portions to demand the most carefnl atten tion. An examination of the registration in Republican districts certainly gives no reason to doubt that the party vote will show on the 2d of November a very great ex pansion, though it is useless to disguise the fact that so large a registration will be gen erally accepted as favorable to Democratic suooess. On the basis of yesterday’s regis tration there is reason to expect in this city a total registration of over 200,000, and a total vote of not less than 190,000. The Times and Tribune both, we ob serve, have stopped reporting “heavy Republican gains in St. Lawrence county,” and predicting Republican suocess in the State on the basis of “a careful canvass of the Adirondack region.” The only question about New York js the size of the Democratic majority. The first citizen of the land turns out as great a success as a Democratic worker as his chief fugleman, Senator Conkling. It is to be hoped that General Grant will keep on with his good work—at least let us have another interview with him about Hancock a week or two before the November elections, Hancock’s victory is assured already, but we want to see him go into the White House with some thing like the same sort of majority that the carpet-bag and negro rule of terror in the South gave Grant for his first term. Hancock’s order No. 40 was beginning to pass somewhat out of the public mind until General Grant and the Rev. Dr. Fowler, whom he chose for his mouth piece in attacking Hanoock, brought the whole Louisiana business prominently to the front again. The result is that Han cock's record in Louisiana and the inci dents of his brief command there are fea tures of live interest in the campaign again, and it would not be out of plaoe for the Democratic National Committee to vote their thanks to Grant. The Nation, referring to the position of Federal officials while a Presidential campaign is proceeding, observes: “The time will come when tk* American peo ple will look back witti^horror to their permitting or authorizing the agony of suspense, and in whioh tens of thousands of persons in their employ pass the six months previous to the Presidential eleo tion. The mere barbarity of the thing, even if it worked no injury te the State, ought to oondemn it in the eyes of any Christian, orevenoivilised people." Thebe is some indignation among the 2,700 members of the New York Produce Exchange at the efforts of about 3C0 Re publican members of the organization to create the impression that the Exchange as a body favors the election of Garlleld. The facts are that over half the members are Democrats and will vote for General Hancock, being entirely confident that their “business interests” will not suffer by his elevation to the Presidency. THE TWO OIEATENT MEN. Grant, according to Fowler, has this opinion of Conkling: .“ I regard him as the greatest mind in pnblic life, or that has been in pnblic life since the beginning of the government.” A clear case of “ yon tickle me and I'll tickle you.” At Mentor, with Grant on the platform, Conkling spoke of him as “obr most illustrious citizen,” “the greatest living man,” and more to the same effect. Now Grant “ regards Conk ling as the greatest mind in public life, or that has been in public life since the beginning of the government.” Rather rough on such little fellows as Washing ton, Franklin, Jefferson, Hamilton, Clay, Webster, and the rest of our ancient heroes. Those whose knowledge of true greatness has heretofore been incomplete, have only to study the characters and conduct of Grant and Conkling to get all the information they require. It is es pecially fortunate that the two greatest men on earth at the present time, if not at any time, should so thoroughly appre ciate each other, and so vigorously blow each other’s horn. Our public schools should avail themselves of this unprece dented opportunity to direct the aspiring genius of the rising generation in the right channel. Tuk New York registration is a hand writing on the wall that cannot be misin terpreted. It shows that the people of that city and the State are thoroughly awake to the importance of the approach ing election, and that every vote in the State will be polled. Even the Republi can papers concede that this means victory for the Democracy. Democratic estimates are that Hancock will get about 90,000 majority in New York City alone, and if he does he will get in the neigh borhood of double the majority in the whole State that Tilden got in 1870 and the combined Democratic vote for Gov ernor showed last year, both having been a little over 30,000. Hancock is a bad man to stir up, and Republicans ought to understand by this time that they are sure to hurt them selves when they make personal attacks upon him. It is not to be^ppposed that General Grant had any especial regard for Garfield when he set up his mud bat teries and began to fire slime at Hancock, but whatever his intention, his assault has damaged Garfield only less than him self. Nobody will assume to hold Gar field responsible for Grant’s low scurrility, but it has nevertheless been decidedly effective in strengthening Hancock, and in that way has been most damaging to Garfield. --— We are assured by those who know, says the New York Sun, that during the past two weeks the Republican politicians have raised more than a quarter of a million dollars for use in Indiana and Ohio. The collections in Philadelphia, we are creditably informed, amount to $100,000. Professional repeaters from New York, Philadelphia and Baltimore have been leaving daily for Indiana and Ohio, and were in the special charge of Government detectives. Virginia Chronicle: “Somebody tampered with Elder Garfield’s hymn book in the meeting house at Mentor. Last Sunday, when the good man opened the tuneful volume to sing, “Oh, for a Thousand Tongues to Sing,” etc., the number of desired tongues had been re duced by some sacrilegious pencil to 329.’’ -- ♦ • The registration lists show that about two hundred thousand voters may be ex pected to cast their ballots in New York city in November, and the World assures the Democracy of other States that a majority of 65,000 for Hancock may be expected in New York. --- Talmage said in a sermon that “un wise, fretful and jealous women have built one-half of the club houses of the day.” _ M IT TO BE GRANT? [New York Evening Express.] The Republicans generally concede that Garfield’s election is impossible. Maine struck a death-blow to their hopes. The reunion of the Democracy of New York buried their expectations. But vast sums of money were at once raised for expenditure in the West. Conk ling and the other men who had struggled desperately for Grant’s nomination at Chi cago were brought to the front. Grant himself, who sulked in silence for weeks after the Chicago Convention, and did not congratulate Garfield on his nomination, has been dragged forward to preside at Sublic meetings. It is announced that he i to have a triumphal procession in this oity next week, and is to be exhibited in Pennsylvania and New England before the election. And while Grant’s active sup porters oarefully refrain from praising Garfield, and even from defending him against charges which are fatal to his char acter and canvass, they openly extol Grant and the measures and ideas identified with his name. The Grant men are notorious ly conducting the oampaign to-day. And now Grant himself has vented his vitrionic spits against General Hancock in an inter view which closes with three significant and suggestive reasons why he would have accepted the Chicago nomination. And all these are as strong to-day as when the convention met. These facts deserve notioe. They seem to point to one end, via.: That the Repub lican managers propose to throw Garfield over, and run Grant for President this year. It would be a desperate move, but the exigency calls for desperate measures. The Republican managers know that noth ing but a change of leaders can save their party from ruin. And Grant is their only nope. Will they dare to make such a move on the eve of election ? ■■at Speak Our Language. Gold Hill Newt: Judge Biting to-day made a ruling in oatei of application for oitiaenihip whioh it important. Beveral pereone applied who oould not speak a word of English. They were refuted their papers for that reason, the Judge remark ing that if they had been here long enough to apply for admission to oitiaenship (in tome cases in point from eight to ten years) and could not speak our language, they oould not be disposed to the wellbe ing of our Government. Buch men evi dently know little of our institutions, and cannot be valuable citizens. Cuesed be the hand that dares to buy or sell the votes of free men.—[Extract from Sharon’s speech at Virginia City. And oursed be the hand and memory of the man who despoils the orphans and pockets the widow’s portion—| Carson Ap peal. The great principles of American liberty still are the lawful inheritance of this peo ge^tnd ever should be.—[ Wiseiedd Scott THE INDIANA ELECTION. BARNUM CLAIMS LANDERS ELECTED. -+ The Previous News Confirmed. A REPUBLICAN GAIN OF THREE CONGRESSMAN. - - CITIES AND TOWNS STRONGLY REPUBLICAN • ■ -♦ Porter Runs Ahead of His Tioket. - — AN I\ miVll.W WITH URANT. [ By Telegraph to the Sentinel.J Chicago, October 13.—The Times’ Wash ington special sayB Chairman Barnum tele graphed from New York this evening that his information warrants the statement that Landers is elected by 7,000 majority. Previous! Dispatches Confirmed Sio Figures to Fix Majorities—A Gain of 4,900 lu Ohio— Indiana done Republican. Chicago, October H.—There is nothing later from either Ohio or Indiana, except to confirm last night’s dispatches. The net result of Tuesday’s elections are about as follows: West Virginia is doubtful, but is prob ably Democratic, with considerable Re publican gains, but have no figures at hand which will positively fix majorities. Ohio is from 20,000 to25,000Republican, electing every man on the State ticket by an average gain over' last year of 4,000 votes. The Congressional delegation is fifteen Republicans to fivo Democrats, a Republican gain of six. The election of a United States Senator is assured. The local tickets generally show large Repub lican gains. This is particularly so in Garfield’s district. Indiana is certainly Republican by 7,000 to 10,000 majority, probably nearer the former figure—a Republican gain of 12,000 to 17,000. Less than half the returns are now in, but the later ones have been more favorablo than the earlier ones. The Re fmblicans have certainly elected the Legis ature, and have sixteen to spare. They have eight and probably nine of the thir teen Congressmen—a Republican gain of three, probably. They will elect a Repub lican successor to Senator McDonald. Tbo chief cities and towns are strongly Repub lican, as also the large manufacturing dis tricts, where the tariff question told heavily to the advantage of the Republicans. Por ter ran about 15,000 ahead of his ticket, on account of the personal unpopularity of Landers, and his own popularity. The Republicans say the victory is due to thorough organization, agitation of the tariff question, prosperous times, the un popularity of the Democratic nominees and the exalted character of the Republi can ticket. The Democrats faintly claim fraud, but are evidently used up com pletely, having lost everything they claimed and fought for. The election was very fairly won, there being no frauds to sneak of, and perfect peace at the polls. The Republicans are fairly boiling over with joy, and there is rejoicing in every store and workshop. To-night Secretary Sherman speaks hero, and there will be a tremendous meeting. One of the pleasant features of the cam paign has been the freedom with which the defeated Republican candidates for Presi dent, including Grant, have taken the stump, and heartily urged the election of the Republican candidate. "The Republi can newspapers now figure out a probable Republican majority in both houses of Congress after March 4th. The figures are irresistible, if the Republicans carry the doubtful Eastern States, and do not lose any Congressmen. The Tote lu Indiana. Indianapolis, October 14.—In 590 pre cincts the Democratic vote is 105,900, the Republican 116,881, the Nationals 5,478. The same precincts in 1876 gave the Demo crats 100,895 votes, the Republicans 105, 768, the Nationals 6,069. This is a net Re publican gain of 10,518. Forty-eight per cent, of the State vote is now in, and this proportion of the gains will elect Porter by 6,131 majority. This statement ex cludes Indianapolis, which gives 705 Re publican gain. Grant Goes Back on Himself. New Yoke, October 14.—In an interview with a press reporter, Gen. Grant denies authorizing Dr. Fowler to publish the in terview had with him, and also contra dicts Fowler in several important particu lars. Grant savs further, that the language used was garbled, and the conversation was private and never intended for publica tion. Grant alBO said: ”1 am an admirer of Hancock as a soldier, and believe him possessed of sterling traits as such; but then I don’t care to gauge him as to his Presidential fitness.” PACIFIC COAST INTELLIGENCE. CALIFORNIA. --— Accident on the Southern Pacific Railroad. [By Telegraph to the Sentinel.] Penbtn, Cal., October 14.—Wm. Martin, fireman on the Southern Pacific Railroad, fell off the rear end of the engine near here to-day, and was run over and instantly killed. _ The Senatorial Content. Beno Journal (Bep.), Oct. 8. It is barely possible that the next Legis lature will be close; that either Fair or Hharon will be Senator, or that neither of them will be, and this last possibility is as possible as either of the others. The can didacy of Mr. Fair for the Senate has stimulated the Democracy—either his can didacy or his sack. The dislike of Mr. Sharon makes many Republicans apathetic, and this fact helps along the Democrats. It is possible that Storey will elect the Democratic ticket; unable to carry Storey the Democracy has no show to control the Legislature. But say they carry Storey, 16; Churchill, 1; Humboldt, 4; Lander, 8; Nye, 3; Elko, 4; Lincoln, 6, which added to their 1 hold-over Senator gives them 87 members, or only 1 short of the neces sary 38. The Republicans have 13 hold over Senators to commence with; give them Lyon, 4; Orsmby, 4; Douglas 2; Es meralda, 2; Washoe, 4; Eureka, 5; White Pine, 5. and they will have 39, or 1 more than the requisite 38. Should the Repub licans carry 8torey they would have a large majority. Upon the whole the situation is interesting, and there is no telling what may happen. With Storey Republican, it is reasonably certain that Sharon would be re-elected. The Legislature may be Re publican even without Storey, and in that event Mr. Sharon would not be Senator, because Kaiser, Gibson and Powning would not vote for him. The two or three majority, whioh is possible, might not eleot Fair, for there may be three or four Demo crats who might not vote for him. It is plain to be seen that a very few members can combine and foroe the selection of some new man as a compromise candidate. Quiet Campaign. The Ban Francisco Stock Keport says it is generally conceded that this Is the quiet est Presidential campaign California has ever seen. Things maybe lively in the East, but they certainly are not here. In fact, when the stook market is dull every thing else is. This is a fact over which those who have done their best to ruin the business may ponder. The right of trial by jury, the habeas corpus, the liberty of the press, the free dom of speech, the natural rights of per sons and the rights of property must be preserved—| Wornils Scott Haxcocx. ! BOR*. Gold Hill, October 10-Wife of Malachi Cur ran. a aon. San Francisco, October 11—Wife of Fred H. Hart, a aon. Steamboat Valley, October 4—Wife of John Wright, a aon. MARRIED. Virginia. October 10—George H. Folaora to Harriet A. Taylor. Virginia, October 10—Edward White to Miss Katie Kelly. Carson City, October y—John C. Chartea to Mias Annie Crane. DIED. Eureka, October 14—Caspar, infant son of Mr and Mrs. Wm. Plumhof, aged 8 months and 20 days. [The funeral will take place from the real dence of the parents to-day at 2 o’clock p. m. Friends and acquaintances of the parents are respectfully invited to attend.] Tuscarora, October 12—Morgan, son of T. M. and Mary Jones, aged 5 years and two months. NEW TO-DAY. HOUSE -V^^INTTEIO. The undersigned is desirous of Renting a house containing five or six rooms. Apply to N. WE8COATT. Eureka, Oct. 14,1880. ol5-tf BOOMS TO LET, TWO FURNISHED ROOMS CAN BE HAD at MRS. WM. COOMBS’. Eureka, Oct. 14,1880. ol5-tf CITIZEUSTS’ GRAND BENEFIT BALL -FOR THE Hooks and Knicks. To Aid in Rebuilding Their Truck and Hose Honse, —AT— BLASER’S BUILDING, (OLD NEW YORK STORE,) North MhIu Street, Eureka. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1880 Committee of Arrangement*: P. P. Canavan F. H. Harmon Sam Raphael O. L. Scott R. L. Chase A1 Skinner Louis Brandt. Reception Committee: M. G. Cavanaugh James Mooney O. McDermott O. Geraty Harvey Carpenter B. F. Me E wen P. P. Canavan R. L. Chase Walter S\ Long. Floor Managers: B. F. Marshall A. L. Fitzgerald T. 8. Douglas Geo. R. Ammond Frank Doutrlck. Floor Director: Dr. A. 0. Bishop. Music by Frank Reiglehutb's Baud. Tickets,.83.00 (Admitting Gentleman and Ladies.) K7*To be obtained of the Committee or any Member of the Company. A GENERAL INVITATION IS EXTENDED. WALTER S. LORO, Secretary. olt-td RE-OPENING -OF THE City Plotograjii Gallery. LOUIS MONACO THE HIQHEER ERR IUBCESRFRL ARTIST. NOTHING BUT THE BEST AND MOST LIFE-LIKE PICTURES Are taken at tlila Gallery, with all the lateat improvements of finish and style. COPYING, either Plain or Finished, In Crayon, Color, or Ink, made a specialty— Crayon particularly. Also, ENLARGING or REDUCING, to any alee desired. LOUIS MONACO, o9 Photographer and Propria tor. GOLDEN GATE SALOON and BILLIARD HALL OPPOSITE E. & C, LUMBER YARD. JOHN M. MoDANIELS, Prop’r. The building is a new brick, large and commodiaua ; the bar la aupplled with FIRST-CLASS LIQUORS, An* there are con aocommodatlona for those who desire to while away an hour at a gams of cards. An .nvltatlon la extended to ell to drop In. Inrekt, September-31,18SO. »22.tf Annual Meeting. OFFICE OF ECREKA CONSOLIDATED Mining Company, Nevada Block, Boom 87, San Franelaoo, October 2d. 18*0.—The Annual Meeting of the Stockholders of the above named Company will be beld at the office of the Company, Boom 87, Nevada Block, San Francisco, on MONDAY, the eighteenth day of October, 1880, at one o'clook p. m. of said day, for the election of Trustees to serve for the ensuing year, and for the transaction of such other business as may be presented. Transfer books closed October 14th, 1880, at 3 p. it. °7 W, W. TRAYLOR, Secretary. X. O S T. ON MAIN STREET, YESTERDAY, A Cameo Pin, set in gold. A liberal re ward will be paid by leaving It at the Turner Bouse. Bnreka, September 28, 1880. a88-tf JEWELRY, WATCHES, ETC. THE OL.DEST ! -AMD The Leading ! JEWELRY ESTABLISHMENT Eastern Nevada. P. STELER, Watchmaker, MANUFACTURING JEWELER -AND DIAMOND-SETTER, Maiii Mtreet, Eureka, Nev., Has just received and keeps con stantly on hand a new and well selected stock of tho latest patterns of EI2STE JEWEEEY! DIAMONDS. Gold and Silver Watches, •^Gold Chains, very flue Jewelry, solid gold, of all kinds; solid silver plated ware, aud CLOCKS, | Of every description ; all of which he guarantees to be of the best quality, and warranted as represented and which he offers to sell at 35 per cent, less than any other house in Eastern Nevada. Also, a good assortment ol 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* to suit the times. Npecial attention paid to Fine H atch work. Fine Watches snd Clocks repaired, cleaned and warranted for one year. New jewelry made to order and repaired, All orders from the country promptly attended to. F. NTKLER. Eureka, April 30,1880. mayl tf ED. WILHELM, CHRONOMETER WATCH AND CLOTH MAKER, Jeweler and Optician, Keeps constantly on hand a well selected stock of first class WATCHES, CLOCKS! JEWELRY -AND OPTICAL GOODS! -AND By Low Price* and fttrlctly Honest dealing will make hl» «** tablliitiment the Malwon de t on fiance of Eureka. TWENTY YEARS7 EXPERIENCE. ■ST Twenty years’ experience in the very first chronometer, watch and clockmaking 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 fact that I refund any money if lever ahould fall to give entire satisfaction, will be a fair guarantee that none but flrat-claaa work will leave my hands. _ EDW. WILHELM. Eureka, February 10,1880. fll-tf. AT HASKELL’S! CARPETS -and PAPER HANGINGS! CARPETS -AND PAPER HANGINGS! CARPETS -and PAPER HANGINGS! NEW STYLES! Are Sfow Being Received by _ W. P. HASKELL. Eureks, August 16,1880. sul7.tr F. J. SCHNEIDER, DRUGGIST. east side main street, third door SOUTH OF CLARK. PHYSICIANS’ PRESCRIPTIONS, -ACCURATELY PREPARED At all hours or the day or night. Order* for Drugs and Medicines, —Promptly attended to— I have also a rail Line of Perfumery, Toilet Articles, Hair Brashes, Tooth Brashes, Nall and Bath Brushes, Etc.. And in feet everything nanally found In a #ret class Drug Store. F. J. SCHNEIDER, Kurrte, June 14,18S0. *JunH*tf J. STRAUS. IN ROSENHEIM’S OIOAR STORE, MAIN STREET.. EUREKA. WATCHMAKER, JEWELER AND r ?I Engraver. Repairing of wetebee, JF, ’V Jewelry, and Engraving dona In a H ^ workmanlike manner. Engllah watob Wr-aF repairing a apeolalty. Eureka, Ang. (. 1880. angd-tf STORAGE. I HAVE AMPLE BOOM TO BTOBE IOO too. of good, to my (Ire-proof warehouae and will charge but very low rate, for the ‘Eureka, Oct; d,,JH°MA9 WETHERE£ Assay Office. MOELLER A ROBBINS Have oot back to their old of (Ice. in Dick Ryl.nd’. building, corner or Bateman and Buel .(recta, where they will be happy to ae. their old cuatoman. lUMka, Oot. T, 1800. og.im -- — FAK0Y AND 8TAPLlTr^v - MORRIS & LEVY STAPLE and fancy DRY GOODS] Main Street, Eureka, Nevada. ----o OM'pKr8 week. KfM? ™S* BkY. WHERE HE he hu ecllp.ed .11 hi. former effort, to pie... the genUlprtlteia »**.ta ®S* Choice Fabrics in Silks, Velvets, Bro cades and Satins. AN ENDLESS VARIETY OF SPECIALLY SELECTED DRESS GOOD. AT BOTTOM PRICES. 0S Immense Piles of Domestic and Woolen Cooda a Cheaper Than Ever. ° d Fancy Coods, Hosiery, Cloves, Ribbons, Dolman. Cloaks, Ulsters, Shawls and Fancy ’ Woolen Coods, Unsurpassed by Any Other House in the Trade! £S».ttSSS“»a 8« the SLte . therefore, we c.n end will nndemell .11 competitor. q d ,1J »a>- "H*r hoiue ii 0«r Ter him are Strictly C ash. Polite Attention HU.mu to An Octatf _ MORRIS A LEVY WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS. M. 13. BARTLETT HAS REMOVED TO HIS NEW FIRE PROOF BRICK RUIlOIMfl WEST SIDE MAIN IT ? SOUTH OF THE COURTHOUSE '* HAS THE LARBEST ABO FINEST STOCK OF WirLIQUOR$,Mi$ CA.-BLJDS, Glassware and Bar Furnishings Ever offered to the Btete of Nevede. Buying tile Uoode lu the Bait be can lad *111 com pete with Ben Prencleco Prices. Eureka, July 30, 18M. Jy31-lf ALP HARRIS, -DEALER IN- * T Gents’ Furnishing Goods, Hat*, Cap», Shirt*, Underwear, Hoiiery, Trunk*, Vali»e*, Etc. 8HIRT8 MADE TO ORDER A SPECIALITY. FINEST AND MOST COMPLETE STOCK IN El REM Full Lines of Extra Size Underwear. ALF HARRIS, Two doora north of Jack Porry’o Sabo* FOlt SALE. FOR SALE. I WILL SELL MV HOUSE AND FURNI. ture at a bargain, forcaah. The hotue con tains four rooms and cellar, and a good loca tion. Apply to J.HAUBMANN. Eureka, Auguit 34,1880. ang'JS tf Hooae for Sale. rpHE UNDERSIGNED HAS A FRAME HOUSE A of four rooms which he will sell on easy terms. It la a good building to move off and place on other ground. Apply to W. P 8TEIOHELMAN. Eureka, Auguit 33,1880. aug34-tf FOR. SALE. A HOUSE AND LOT ON NOB HILL. THE house contains four rooms. Desirable location. Will be sold with or without furnl ture. Apply to HAM FRIEDMAN. Eureka, Auguat 30, 1880. au3I-tf FOR SALE. A PRIVATE RESIDENCE, SITUATED ON Nod Hill, at the corner of O'Neil Avenue and Clark street. I. j, WILSON. Eureka. Auguat 17,1880. aul8-tf FOR SALE. A HOUSE. LOT AND FURNITURE, AT the head of Clark atreet, next door to the residence of W. H. Remington. For particu lar* apply on the premises. Eureka, August 19, loeu. au30-tf PAUL STREET LUMBER YARD. A COMPLETE ASSORTMENT OF COM mon and surface lumber just received : REDWOOD FLOORING, REDWOOD CEILING. OREGON PINE PLOORINO, REDWOOD SURFACED DIMENSIONS, srraAR nnsriE, Ooors. Hub and Bllnda, Hhlntflea, Moulding., Hbakea, ADD IUILDIN6 MATERIAL OF EVERY KSCRIPTIOH __ W. I, RiULUI, Rureka, Baptambar 19.19(0. a99-tf ROOMS TO RENT AND LOTS FOR SALE. Two labor amp comfobtably rub nished rooms to rent, either singly or en suite, at reasonable rates. Also, two very de* •treble lots, each 95x100 feet. For further par ticulars Inquire st the residence of Mr. Thoe. J Maupin. No. 95 South Spring street. ooltf PRIVATE BOARDING HOUSE ! MRS. SUSAN SAMPSON Has leased the dining-room in Mrs. Knight’s House, and would 10 e a few private boarders. Mesls st all hours. Bfo Cliliirse Cooks. Eureka, Oct. 9,18S0. olO-lm* T EtiAL BLANkN, OV ALL UE jj acriptiona. printed to order et the SEN* TINEL OFFICE. COIN TALKS! ....FOB.... GROEERIEEJT KEIF'S Extra Dry Crushed and GraaalaMt Huger, by (he barrel, 16 M e»au per pound. White CsffM 6u(ar, by the barrel, or halk’barrel, IS cents peryeasdi • 1-9 pounds for 61.00. English Breakfast Tea. 78 ets4 *• 46 M. Tea, SO ets. All globe butebb. and persons who pay their bills prompt—to inch, I will sell them Groceries and Provision* in qnan»' ties to suit, and deliver them free of oaarf*. for lesa money than any other House In town. H. R. KEMP, Mouth Main street. Eurekt, June IS. 18*0. Iel77p tf J. B. UNGSTROFF. Merchant Tailor I Two door. North of the We.tern C«io» Telegraph Office, North Main Street, * Suroko, SAB JUST BEOKIVED AND KEEPS CO^ stantly on hand a new and well *el*° K of the latest patterns of FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC GOODS, Which he will meke up In the leteet »tjlu. t"4 st prices to suit the times. Alterstlon snd repel ring will be promp W attended to. ... Enrekt, September 70, 1880. 8AM NATHAN, CLOTHES CLEANED t REPAIRED. Bateman Street, In Oulllford k McXes's Block, opposite «*• Bherlfi's Offlc* nrateClMM Work Beeeousbls (**!«••• GIVE HIM A OALB Enrske, Oct. <1. 1M0. _ - Notice to Miners. SEALED PR0p0SALHSiMnOBa Uf IBB BE Rt CIIVKD AT THE HAA1 |(1i W Mine nntll "“‘J^iX’footleTsl.100 for extending south drift. . °r0„.cut, feet. Also for extending west cross foot level, 200 feet. i.nisting s»d tor The Compsny will do thej(!. „owder Bid nish tools sod supplies, except; powa for «ach drift to be put in s#P j nils*1 Fo, further P^rUcu^ugu^st^ Eursks, Oot. 11. I960'