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Eureka OfliliJ gewtinel.
gcripti. n». iajue. All persons in Eu “ks'ow'w/forsubscriptions will make pay man! to him. - POSTorrifg Horn*. o«ce,,VP« « ’ l^'^tryVaT Mon^y Order bosinne clone at 'Jiro.dmall.cU>n^g-. The office 1. op«° frommrjoljrjr^^ FRIDAY. ..jJjjjJQOTOBEB 16. 1880 1~fEAfEKI>Ar" STOCK "AI.ES. nnr Franco*™ Wtwch E«ohH.,gc. MORNING BOARD. 150 Ophir-8i 185 Mexican—8* "9 120 Gould A Corry-SWte 75 Best Si Belcher-^ 9* 005 California—2 20oc - 25 Savage—lp* k; 820 Con. \ irginia—&■> 250 Chollar—2Cfxi 175 potow—205c 135 Hale A Norcron-4 350 Yellow Jacket—470c 100 Imperial—25c 100 Kentuck—2 20 Alpha—4J 080 Belcher—355c 3**= 435 Sierra Neva,lae-10B l 85 Utah-9 84 I’M Bullion—185c 190c 4:10 Exchequer—lope 14,,t 00 Seg. Belcher—8 1;!0 Overman—H 805 Justice-1105c 1 300 Union Con.—W C>4 205 Alta—2| 270c 100 Julia—GOc 500 Caledonia—2oc 20c 1000 Silver Hill—35c 30o 35b90 120 Challenge—1 1150 New York—l ie *8)0 Occidental—110c 105 110c 150 Cady Washington 25c 1(10 Andes—140o 250 Scorpion—160e 250 Benton—120c 100 Wales—165c 29 N. Bonanza -20c 350 Crown Point—170c AFTERNOON BOARD. 10 Kureka—10} 200 N. Belle—118 200 Argenta—30c 150 Navajo—55c 300 Pay—10c 250 Albion—30c 375 Wales —135c 140c 145cb30 205 Mt. Diablo—4f 4} 460c 30 Grand Prize—1J 200 N. Belle Isle—30e 145 Columbus—5c 100 Budie—3} 2X0 Bechtel—1} 155c 200 Tioga-55c 200 Goodshaw—30c 040 Champion—10c 15c 200 Black Hawk—10c 150 Mono—55c 200 University—10c 405 Jupiter—45c } 410 S. Bulwer—65c OOe 100 Addenda 35c 80 Noonday 205c 2 .100 Boston Con.—110c 120c 20 Silver King- 10c 100 Mt. Diablo—4} 100 Tioga-50c 300 Atlas-} 250 Concordia -70c 60c 350 Booker—10c 150 Mono—} 50 N. Noonday 1} 250 Atlas -20c 50 Oro- 110c NT MEETS) - 4:30 F. «. Belcher, 3G0s, 370h; Crown Foint, 1Mb, 180a, 180s; Mexican, 8Mb, 9a; Ophir, 8Mb, 87„a, 87,s; Sierra Nevada, 11Mb; Beet A Belcher, 9Ms, 9Mb; Union, 15Ml>, 16a, IGa; Alta, 2Mb; Justice, lb, 105a; Savage, 155b; Bullion, 190b; Gould A Curry, 390b, 4a, 390a; Sierra Nevada, 11 Mb, 11 Me, 11M»; Best A Belcher, 9Mb, 9M». 9M»; Gould A Curry, 4s; Yellow Jacket, 4Mb; Hale A Norcrosa, 210a; Con. Virginia, 290a; Alta, 2Mb; Mexican, 8Mb; Savage, 100b, 160s; Union, 161>, 16Mu; Utah, 8Mb; Goodshaw, 30b; Belcher, 3Ms; Andes, 1 Mb; Potosi, 260b, 265s, 265s; Overman, 130b; Ophir, 8Mb, 9a, 9s; Benton, 115b; Mexican, 8M>; Yellow Jacket, 460b. tHHIVAIA AMU DEPABTOREN. nv th* acaaii aim raLisanm aaiLBOap Deparlnrsi VesterOBj. 0 L Canfield Mrs A D Mathewson M 8 Sharp H 8 Herrick B Osborn Sam Friedman T Rodder O Ladd Arrivals Last Night. Mlu S Bennett Jamea McGurnard Rev. O. W. Gallagher Well*, Fargo Jt ('o'a Letter Lint, The following letters wire received st Wells, Vtrgo k Go's Office last evening and not delivered: Angusttn Moran John Onff Hotel Arrivals. Turner Houae—Thos. Johnaon, Virginia City; James Page, Ruby Hill. Parker House—J. R. Hamilton; H. Franklin, San Franciaco; Chas. McQurr, Austin; John T. Baker, city. Jackaon Home—Judge Belknap, Elko; M. P. Dt lahanty, Ruby Hill; C. A. Hazel grove and wife and J. Duncan, Hamburg mine; James Warren, San Franciaco; Chaa. Connor, Newark; J. Wenban and Mrs. J. P. Spalding, Cortez. A Stabbing AHVn). Pioche Record, October 9th: Michael Carbis, shift boss in the California mine, was stabbed Sunday morning, the 3d instant, by Thomas Forrest. Forrest bad been discharged from the mine by Carbis, who bad been ordered to do so by the foremen, Johnson Vivian. Mr. Oarbia vis jost above the Bnckeye mine, on his *»y to the California, when Forreat, who had evidently been lying in wait for him, rushed upon Carbis and stabbed him in the left side, inflicting a mortal wound, and he died at 5 o’clook that evening. An eye witness to the assault immediately came to Silver Reef and reported It to Deputy Sheriff Hoag, who at once atarted out with a detaohment in purauit of For rest. By the aid of Indiana, Forreat was tracked to the Tecumseh Tunnel, where ho was arrested and lodged in jail, and on Monday ho was taken down to St. George and placed in jail there. Tuesday night Forrest was taken from jail, it ii supposed by citizens from Silver Reef, and hung. Forrest was employed in Pioche in 1871 as * ''fighter." Michael Oarbia was a re jected citizen of Sliver Reef, and had lived for several years In Ploohe, prior to ooming here. He is an old pioneer of this coast, having resided for a long time at "J1* Valley, California. He leaves a wife And three ohildren. - A®*1" P*lr ot wool and four pair of jetton looks, itvtn pair In all, for tl, at »nt Bazaar. # beavlaat blanket-lined coats for 13.SO at the Bazaar, Jake Cohn, Manager. # winter overcoat! $8 and SlOeach, at the Bazaar, formerly worth S20. * Mothkbs I If you want jour boy to become a candidate buy him a suit at the ban Francisco Clothing Btore. # you want to please your sweetheart, £?y a fanoy Bcarf 01 the 8aa Francisco Clothing Store. # SavE a doctor’s bill, and go buy a good Jj£“£JJrooat at the Ban Francisco Cloth FLUB DUST. Nrrapa from the Rote-book or the Sentinel'* Reporter. Only 1,820 odd names were registered np to last evening. There is a large number of people com plaining of being sick. Major John Dennis is on the Democratic stump on the Comstock. Boss Barnum claims that Landers is elected Oovernor of Indiana. Mr. J. Wenban, of Cortez District, is stopping at the Jackson House. Rev. Mr. Qallagher, of the Presbyterian Church, returned last evening. We shall insist on claiming Indiana until we hear from Posey county. The weather was pleasant yesterday, but it grew quite cold in the evening. The Democrats are disappointed at the turn politics have taken in Indiana. R. Sadler has been confined to his house for a couplo of days with a severe cold. Many ranchers and miners are in town these days, laying in their winter supplies. All the news received here from Indiana, as yet, has come through Republican chan nels. The candidates of both parties are doing good electioneering work throughout the county. Hon. Thomas Wren addressed a Repub lican meeting at Elko on Wednesday even ing last. The Republicans hereabouts are a good deal astonished at the political result in Indiana. Charlie Canfield, who has lieen spending several weeks hero, left for New York yes terday morning. Our telegraphic dispatches this morn ing, in regard to the election*, are very meagre and contradictory. The funeral of Mr. and Mrs. Plumhoff’s infant son takes place at 2 o’clock this afternoon, from their residence. Immense quantities of wood is being hauled into town. The price is $10 per cord, for five cords and upwards. Master Willie Pardy, who has been quite sick for several days with sore throat and fever, was not so well last evening. Any person having a house containing five or six rooms to let, can learn of a tenant by applying to Surveyor Wescoatt. Four years ago it took four days to get the official returns from Indiana. From present indications it will take fully as long this year. The Itepublicans are feeling very jolly over the news from Ohio and Indiana. Wouldn’t it be funny if they had to “ tum ble” on Indiana yet? Mr. George Phillips, formerly an en gineer at tho Eureka Con., arrived here Wednesday evening. He is on his way to White Pine, to look after his mining inter ests there. Colorado papers are out with their an nual statistics of the number of consump tives cured by a sojourn of two week in that State. The number of consumptives sent home by express is carefully concealed. A Eureka county candidate says that ho has served the Lord for forty years, but during that time he did not secure to him self enough grace to last him a week of the present campaign. Mountain View. Upon the eastern slope of Secret Canyon is situated the above named mine, owned by Pat Devlin and Eureka parties. In the days when the Geddes k Bertrand furnace was running out metal, this minefurnished a large amount of ore. and the rock there from was only used as a flux. Its pros pects are even better now, and the com pany contemplate running a tunnel to tap the Ituby Hill ore channel, which is cer tainly upon this ground. Many tons of good ore were taken from the old shaft at one time, and only the low gr&do was used for fluxing purposes. A new shaft has been put down 40 feet recently, and has run into ore of a medium grade. The projected tunnel will strike the ore channel at a depth of about 600 feot. Present indica tions on this property are very encourag ing. An Enterprising Firm. D. Nathan, proprietor of the Bazaar, did a wise thing when he chose Jake Cohn as his manager. Twice in 16 months hiB this firm been burnt out, but each time they ariso I’homix like from the ashes. Since they opened after the last fire, the firm havo been doing a tremendous business, as their prices have never been equaled in the mountains. Concluding that as long as they sold cheap they could sell plenty, Jake Cohn went to California and returned with as fine a stock of clothing as was ever seen, and continues to sell at prices that would surprise some of the non-helievers, were they to call. Don’t forget to go to the Bazaar for stylish suits and nice, fine underwear. done to the Bay. Bam Friedman started for Ban Francisco yesterday morning. His wife, who went below some time since to recuperate, has not improved as she expected, but still is not dangerously sick. Sam will remain there as circumstances require, and while in the city will add to his stock of furni ture, etc., as will suit the demands of his trade. Transfers. It is generally understood that many of the smaller outside precincts will transfer a majority of their voters to Eureka. The boys will all want to see how the thing goes in Eureka on election day, and as they can get their transfers entered in town the evening before the election, It will result in reducing the outside poll considerably, and will add to the duties of our ward clerks. Albion. The Albion Company are working about 30 men in the mine. They are sinking and drifting, but not taking out any ore, although they are said to have some out side of the disputed ground. They are de sirous of flndiug ore where there can be no possible chance tor dispute. The Highest on the Bonn!. The San Francisco Stock Report, in speaking of one of our leading mining prop erties, says : Eureka Consolidated is now the highest priced stock on the Board list. The mine has proved very reliable, and its affairs have evidently been well adminis tered. The Corliss. Messrs. Oarrison and Vance, the leasees of the Corliss mine from Judge Doolin, are doing fairly. They have some 30 or 40 tons of ore upon the dump, and are ship ping regularly to the Richmond furnaces, with whom, we are told, they have very favorable terms for working the same. Voters I Recollect that you have only until next Wednesday evening in whioh to register. Every Demoorat’s name should be enrolled. Don’t delay. Register now. A Solid Vote. The Reno Journal says Washoe county will cast a solid vote " against Chinese im migration,” and in favor of thetwoAmend ments to the Constitution. The Bazaar is the place to get the latOBt styles in stiff-rimmed hats; they are dandies. _ * Fine white shirts $1.50 eaoh, former price $2.50, at the Bazaar. * --- Fine beaver hata $1.50 each at the Bazaar. * «■- ■ ■— ♦ - ■ If you want to look nobby get one of those nice suits at the San Franoisoo Clothing Store. * ■OSH. A Pnlr of “friend*” to the Work ingmen. From the head center down to the small est office-seeker In the Republican ranks, they are now all the “workingman’s friend,” It is less than three years ago, when the writer of this article remembers (for he was working in the Enterprise of fice at the time) that R. M. Baggett—now the self-avowed “friend” of the working men—was first and foremost to compel a reduction of the printers’ wages on the Comstock. He succeeded in a measure, and fattened his own pocket thereby, for it benefitted no one else, and hurt his em ployes about 50 cents per day. That is the kind of “friend” he is to printers and the Typographical Union. The following is another sample of how mnoh of a‘‘friend” tho Republican candi date for President is to tho working men, and every word of it is susceptible of proof. In fact, the printers at Washington caused Deacon Garfield's record in this matter to be published in pamphlet form, and when he ran again in his old district, the result was that his majority was reduced from 14,000 to about 2,000 votes. This is the form of the circular now issued to printers and working men all over the Coast by the Printers’ Hancock Club in San Francisco: To Our Follow Mechanics—Wo desire to call your attention to the following taken from tho Congressional Record. We ask you to read carefully and then decide: Can you, in justice to yourself and fellow me chanics, vote to place in the Presidential chair a man who has, as a member of Con gress, done all in his powor to lower wages and degrade labor ? As Chairman of the House Committee on Appropriations, James A. Garfield, the Republican candidate for President, re ported an amendment, June 11, 1874, to the Civil Appropriation bill, to reduce the wages of printers and binders employed in the Government printing office in Wash ington. The report of the proceedings is given in the Congressional Record, Forty third Congress, first session, volume V, pages 4,878-79-80. Mr. Garfield said : “I simply desire the House to under stand the merits of this question, as well as I can state them. There is a Union here, known as the Printers’ Union, and another corresponding Union, known as the Binders’ Union, and one of their rules is that they shall control the number of apprentices allowed to loarn their trade, and after the limit fixed by them is reached no one in the United States can be permitted to learn that particular trade, anil any employer who employs a greater number of apprentices than they allow is thrown out of relations with the Union. “ In the next place, it is a rule of the Printers’ Union that any chapter of the Union may fix the rates of pay within the city where tho chapter is located. It so happens that in the city of Washington a majority of all the printers and binders belonging to the Unions are employed at the Government Printing Office. There fore, when these employes of the govern ment vote for any particular figure or rate of pay, that governs not only the pay in the Government Printing Office, where they arc employed, but the pay for all printing, public or private, done in this city. “Is it fair to the whole class of persons who are compelled to employ this class of working men, and to have printing done and pay for it—is it fair that the Govern ment Printing Office should establish rates Of pay, OR ALLOW THESE BATES TO BE ES TABLISHED, independent of its own will, and have those rates govern all the print ing and binding done in this city, outside of the government printing establish ment?” General Butler responded on behalf of the printers and binders, and asked Gen eral Garfield if the printers and binders did not have a right to organize for the pro tection of their trade interests ? General Garfield rejoined : “The print ers and binders have a perfect right to organize, and we have a perfect right, for our own part, to pay what wages we please,” General Butler showed that, as board anil living and rents in Washington were higher than in other cities, it was simply ^Bt that the printers and binders should receive higher wages. The amendment was lost, and Garfield's effetrts to reduce the rates were frustrated. General Garfield thinks it monstrous that mechanics should have a voice in fixing their own wages; yet he voted him self “ back pay,” for work he never per formed, and took a $5,000 fee for services to the De Golyer Pavement Company which he had no right to render. No ISO*. A well-known Ruby-Hiller, accompanied by a terrier, had occasion the other even ing to call on a newly-made acquaintance residing on Nob Hill, and found the gen tleman out. The wife answered the ring by opening the door, when in slipped the canine. After a few words had been exchanged, the visitor was invited to await the landlord’s return. After being soated for a moment he arose with the remark: “ I've got a little dog outside; guess I'll let him in.” “ Why, certainly, if there is another dog outside, let him come in too,’* said the lady, casting a glance at the one now resting comfortably under the lounge. This remark had a tendency to arouse the caller’s ire, in fact, he became quite wrathy. Dropping his hand from his chin, he turn ed around and remarked as follows: “ Madam, I hain’t got no biled shirt on; I know I’ve been out ridin’ all day an’ got awful dusty, but I want it understood I hain’t no dog. No. I hain’t no dog, I’m a gentleman, I am.” In amazement the lady stared at the speaker until he had finished and started for the door. The puppy, not wishing to be left darted under his master's feet, aud floored that worthy —dignity and all. The “man of the house” got in just in time to hear explana tions, apologies, etc., and enjoying, withal, a hearty laugh at the misunderstanding. Bound for Austin. Robert Beatty, Esq., accompanied by hie wife, left by private conveyance for Lander's capital yesterday afternoon. It was a blnstry evening, but it was Bob’s in tention to halt at Andy Loucks’ until dark, and then make the drive to the Willows by moonlight. Bob will wake up Austin’s politicians. A Chnnge. Major Hay, who has so long made a spicy paper of the Idaho (Silver City) Av alanche, (we see by our exchanges, for it don’t ccme as an exchange to the Sentinel anymore,) has sold out his interest to Messrs. Newcomb A Adams. The Major proposes to enter the journalistic field in California. Colon Guard. The Ruby Hill Union Guard Intend giv ing a grand ball on Thusday, the 28th in slant. We are Informed that they will en deavor to eclipse their former ball, whioh was a very fine affair. Knight.' Meeting. The Knights Templar meet at their hall, in the Folev-Rickard building, this after noon at 1 o'clock. - ♦ Patented overalls, blue and mode color, for $1 at the Bazaar. • Heavy lined overalls for $1.50 at the Clothing Bazaar. * Go to the Bazaar for nice, new, nobby suits; they are daisies. • Go to the Bazaar for fine-fitting over ooate; they are darlings. A Lug* Flock. » There is a band of 8,000 sheep grazing over on Hnnter Creek, that were started from Southern California late last spring. They are to be driven as far as Ogden, or in that vicinity, before winter sets in. The owner’s name we did not learn, but through the Mexicans in charge we are informed that it has been a hard trip on the sheep. At one place, in one night, they got hold of some weeds that killed 1,200 before they could be got off the range. The flock will move up Hunter Creek, down Newark Valley to Buby, and thence to the Wells and on to Ogden. From those who have seen the band we learn that they are in very good condition. Tbc Lecture. The first of Bev. B. A. Ricker’s course of lectures, for the benefit of the M. E. Church, takes place in the Court-house to-night at 7:30 o’clock. Major W. S. Long delivers this one, and his subject will appertain to logarithms. The Major is a good talker, and will treat his subject “scientifically and philosophically.” Fol lowing the lecture will be singing by Messrs. Nickols, Anderson, Cox and Vin cent, after which comes a recitation by Mr. Ed. Vanderlieth. The full course, six tickets, costs only $1, and two-bits will take one in every night. Serve the Lord and patronize home talent by going to-night. Disappointed. Id one of oar saloonB last Friday, says the Truckee Republican, three men could have been seen shaking the "bones” for money. Ono of them, a teamster, it was claimed, stole one dollar and refused to give it up. After the teamster had got fairly started, the two talked the matter over and concluded that he should be pun ished if he did not give up the money. They started in pursuit and overtook him at the saw mill of the Truckee Lumber Co., when the largest of the two jumped into the wagon, while the other one stood near by. The man with the ribbons not liking his visitor, struck at him, but missed his aim, and in turn received a blow that sent him whirling from his seat under the horses feet. In coming to the scratch after he was struck, he ran his hand into the jockey-box and took therefrom a monkey wrench, and used it with such activity that he succeeded in driving his combat ants back to town, much to their disap pointment. Cbe Lightning Train. Two cars got away from the men at the head of the Sierra Nevada Wood and Lumber Company’s incline at Lake Big ler a week ago last Friday. The Reno Gazette says: They fairly flew down the track, which rises eight feet in every twelve, making the mile and a half in the quickest time on record. There was nothing to be seen but a streak of fire streaming out behind them. They struck the big pile of treeB that stood at the bottom of the road. The cars were de molished utterly. Wheels, axles and tim bers flew into little pieces. Some timbers which were on the ears were splintered into matches. A 1x12 board struck one of the trees twenty feet from the ground and pierced it far enough to Bupport it, and it sticks there yet. The trees were cut and bruised up to a depth of seven or eight inohes. The accident was caused by over winding the clutch-brake. Colored Citizen!' Meeting:. Pursuant to an adjourned meeting, the colored citizens met last evening at the residence of Mr. Chas. Williams. They had a very spirited meeting, and the polit ical issues of the day were very ably dis cussed by Messrs. J. B. Parker and the veteran Thos. Detter. They meet again on Tuesday evening at the same place. Red-hot Politic!. According to Wednesday’s Timcs-Review, bonfires, anvil firing, torchlight proces sions, etc., were the order of exercises pre ceding and subsequent to the speaking by Hon. Geo. W. Cassidy, Ogden Hiles and Father McGrath. It was a lively night for Tuscarora. SWORDS AND PENS. [Ban Francisco Examiner.] The pen is said to be mightier than the sword, and so it is; but then very much depends upon whose pen it is, and whose sword. There was Garfield’s sword, which played no very great part in the war, which he ran away from at a critical pe riod, and which he is now eager to fight over again, since there is no enemy in the field; but his pen was mightier to make out that little account with Oakes Ames, which will destroy a Presidential candi date. With Hancock the case is altogether dif ferent. The might of his sword was never disputed ; but until recently no one sus pected the power of his pen. It is true that while in command at New Orleans he had not only promulgated an order as re markable for its clearness of statement as for its sound constitutionalism and true patriotism ; that he had conducted a cor respondence with the carpet-bag Governor Pearce which showed him a master in that sort of controversy. But these produc tions were coolly attributed to somebody else’s pen, and men continued to say that Hancock, though level-headed and “hon est-hearted,” was still “only a soldier.” When he was nominated for President, the Republican managers took it into their heads that if only he could be sufiiciently goaded and bedeviled, he would certainly be driven to say or write something that could be turned to their advantage. They even gave it out that he had been com manded to preserve silence. Accordingly they charged him with some evil design by way of resistance to the Electoral Fraud of 1876, and their newspapers set up a con certed howl for the production of his letter to Sherman. They got the letter, and we need not say in what misery they were compelled to digest it. One would suppose that this experience would be enough. But they could not di rest themselves of the idea that he might yet be induced to do something hasty and Ill-considered for the gratification of their malioe. They then began about Southern claims. They knew perfectly well that there were no claims of the kind they in dicated, and that if there were, they would be constitutionally barred. They also knew equally well that of “loyal claims" the Republican Congress and Administra tions had paid verv many and not a few dubious ones. But they, neverthess, dis honestly insisted that Hancock had been f>ut forward mainly with a view to the eol ection of these claims, and that his elec tion would swamp the Treasury and ruin the country. If Hancock was opposed, why did he not say so? There were pen, ink and paper, and he had only to indite a few words to ease their patriotic souls of all these unnecessary pains. And now they have that letter, and great loy with it! In his own time, and In hia own straightforward way, General Hanoock de livered himself, and in that letter out the whole ground from under the Republican campaign. It has exploded their maga ■ine, and sent them flying into the air with their own powder. By declaring that his letters were writ ten by the greatest minds in the oountry, their true authorship being now proven, the Republicans have virtually admitted that General Hancock’s mind Is to be classed with the greatest. Every word he has written since the campaign began has struck the nail on tho head, and Btruck it so hard as to drive it home. Six fine linen collars for $1 at the Cloth ing Bazaar, next to Paxton A Co.’s Bank. _ * Call on Jake Cohn, at the Bazaar, and get three pair of fine linen cuffs for $1. # The finest underwear you can buy at the San frenoiioo Clothing Store. • Special Notice. Mr. B. Alexander has removed bis stock of goods to the building one door north of John Torre’s, on Main street, where he will sell his stock of clothing, groceries and provisions, etc., at lower prices than ever geods were sold in Eureka. He hopes his old customers will give him a call. * Auction! Jim Dean keeps everything, from the finest cambrics to the commonest second hand traps and fnrnitnre. He buys and sells every day at Gulliford A McKee’s cor ner. * -♦ Insure Tour Property. Call on A. D. Haskell, and he will plaoe you in good, reliable companies. * Heavy Canton flannel undershirts and drawers, fonr bits each, at the Bazaar. * ----- The boss wool and cotton hosiery at the San Francisco Clothing Store. * TO LET. Furnished House. A HOUSE CONTAINING FOUR ROOMS, furnished, is wanted to rent. For par. ticnlara apply at this office. o9-tf ROOMS 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. FURNISHED ROOMS. SEVEKAL NICELY FURNISHED HOOMS can be obtained at MRS. H. KNIGHT’S, ae7-tf On Nob Hill. Political Speaking! HON. GEO. W. CASSIDY, Itemorrallr «'nu<ll<lnte For Member of Congress, WILL ADDRESS TIIE PEOPLE OF THE State en the political issues of the day, as follows : Austin. Saturday, Oct. 16th Grantsville.Monday, Oct. 18th Candaleria.Wednesday, Oct. 20th Aurora.Thursday, Oct. 21st Genoa.Friday, Oct. 22d Carson.Saturday, Oct. 23d Virginia.Monday, Oct. 25th Reno.Wednesday, Oct. 27th Paradise.Thursday, Oct. 28th Winnemucca.Friday, Oct. 29th W. E. F. DKAL, Chairman Democratic State Central Committee. J. A. Mahannt, Secretary. oc6 THE CHOICEST STOCK of LIQUORS In Town : Old Kentucky Blue CrasN, Old Kentucky Bourbon, Old Kentncky Bye, aud Old Virginia Never-Tire, Old London l>ock Brandy, Fine French Sherry, Old Fort Wine, Extra Holland Kin, Old Jamaica Rum, AND ALL KINDS OF CASE LIQUORS for ■ale, by the bottle or gallon, at KEHF8, South Main street. Eureka. al tf 2p FOR SALE. HOUSE : j: LOTS. I This property is situated on mon roe street, two lots north of the residence ; of R. Sadler, and consists of a Small Wooden Building and 2 Lots, Having a frontage of 54x100 feet. The owner is desirous of disposing of the property imme diately, and will sell it cheap. For particulars inquire of DR. MEN LEE, o6-lm In Chinatown. W. C. GERMAIN, Boot and Shoe Maker. Bateman Street, next to Gnlliford A McKee's Saloon. Boots and shoes manufactured and repaired on short notice, and in good style. Work Warranted, Eureka, September 27, 1880. %28-tf House and Lot For Sale. OWING TO EARLY DEPARTURE FROM Eureka, I offer my house and lot for sale at VERY LOW FIGURES. It is situated on North O’Neil avenue, contains 3 comfortable rooms, pantry, closet, woodshed and cellar, and water in the house. For particulars apply at the Sentinel office, or on the premises 012-1 m JOHN HAMLYN. WANTED. A WOMAN TO DO GENERAL HOU8E work. For particulars, apply to GEORGE W. BAKER, On Spring street, next door south of Dr. A. C. Bishop’s residence. Eureka, September 27, 1880. _»28** New York Weekly toll. ONE DOLLAR A YEAR. The circulation of this popular newspaper has more than trebled during the past year. It containa all the leading new* contained In the Daily Herald, and ia arranged in handy departments. The Foreign News Embraces special dispatches from all quarter* of the globe. Under the head of American News Are given the Telegraphic Dispatches of the week, from all porta of the Union. This fea ture alone makes The Weekly Herald The most valuable chronicle in the worj^» is the cheapest. Every week is given a faithful report of Political News, Embracing complete and comprehensive dis patches from Washington, including full re ports of the speeches of eminent politicians on the questions of the hour. Tho Farm Department Of the Weekly Hebald gives the latest as well as the most practical suggestions and discover ies relating to the duties of the farmer, hints for Raising Cattle, Poultry. Grain, Tree*, Vege table,, etc., etc., with auggeetiona for keeping buildings and farming utenatle In repetr. Tbla is supplemented by » well-edited department, widely copied, under the head of Tho Memo, Giving recipes for practical dishes, h 1 uts for making clotting, and for keeping up wlthtbe latest fashions at the lowest prices. Every Item of cooking or economy department la practically tested by experta b* fora publication Letters from our Paris and London correspondent# on «>* veij lat«4 fashions. The Homo Department of the Weekly Herald will aave the housewife more than on* hundrsdtimVathe price of the p*per. Th# In. Ur"UOf Skilled tabor in.kked tftrr and everything relating t° I meohanma and labor saving U ed There is a page devoted to all the laleat phase, of the buslnes. crop., mer chandise at<»., etc. a valuable feature la found In the specially reported price* and condition* Produce Wlprket. Bpobtxhq News, at home and abroad together with a Stoby every week, a Bkbmon by some eminent divine, Literary. M usical, Dramatic, Personal and Ska Note*. Ihere la no paper in the world which contains *o much new* matter every week a. the Wkrkl* HbaaJsD, which la sent, postage free, for One Dollar. You can subscribe at any time. The New York Herald IN A WEEKLY FOK1*. One Dollar a Year. Address, New Yor* dclQ] Broadway and kiin street, iiaw York. __ FALL AND WINTER DRY GOODS. FALL AND WINTER A-YSnSTOTTlTCEIMBlTT -OF M. J. FRANKLIN & CO A FTER SEVERAL DATS OF HARD LABOR. WE HAVE AT LEHOTH BUCOEEDED IH JA. getting our IMMENSE STOCK Into proper thape for exhibition and aala. We haee ■pared neither money nor ptlna to maaa thla, the C'helrest and Cheapest lot ef FALL DRY GOODS Ever brought to Eureka, and have no doubt that our customers will bear ua out In the assertion that we have not fallen below our mark. OUR TRIMMED HATS Will be found Bleh«r and More Beontifally-Trlmmecl than any similar goods that we have ever been able to secure. They were trimmed by one of (he beat milliners In San Francisco, and will bear inspection. CARPETS! CARPETS! CARPETS! Our Carpet Department has been greatly augmented by recent purchases, and we can now show s fine assortment of English Brussels, Three-Plys, Ingrains, Hand-looms, Oilcloths, Mat tings, etc. 2vl. T. I^I=L-A.3SriC.XjX3Sr db OO. Eureka, Nevada, October 12,! :S0. olStf CLOTHING AND GENTS’ FURNISHING GOODS. SAN FRANCISCO CLOTHING STORE! The Choicest Goods in the Market! PRICES BEYOND COMPETITION ! Large Invoices of Coods Dally Arriving! I BEG LEAVE TO ANNOUNCE TO MY PATRONS AND THE PUBLIC THAT I HAVE and am receiving a large and select assortment of GENT.’S, YOUTHS’—BOYS’ CLOTHING, FURNISHING GOODS, Hats, Caps, Boots, Shoes, Trunks, Valises, AND EVERYTHING PERTAINING TO A First-Class Boil and Fraislii Ms Store, Which I will sell at Very Low Figures, as my facilities are snch that I can afford to sell them lower than any other house in the city. I have a large assortment of choice FROCK AND SACK SUITS, In Diagonal. Beaver, Broadcloth, Caaalmerea, Cheviot* and Mohalra, all of the lateat atjlea. 1LSTEB8 Hint OVERCOATS-A large variety. A large assortment of Underwear, Kata land Cape. BOYS’ CLOTHING A SPECIALTY. COME AND BE CONVINCED. H. KAYSER, South Main Street, next to Chas. Lautenichlagnr'*. Agent for the celebrated STANDARD SHIRTS. c«-tf AGAIN TO THE FRONT! THE WHITE HOUSE! THE LEADING CLOTHING HOUSE OF EASTERN NEVADA. HIST RECEIVED, AX IHMEXME XEW ftTOCK OF THE LATEST STYLES AXD FATTERNX OF BUSINESS, WALKING AND DRESS SUITS, - MEN'S AND DOYS’ OVEDUO ITS AND ULSTERETS, REVERSIBLE OVERCOATS, YOUTHS,’ BOVS AND CHILDREN’S SUITS, AND A ROST COMPLETE LINE OF Cents’ Furnishing Goods, Hervy Un derwear, Hats and Winter Caps, Boots and Shoes, Etc., Etc. OUR BOYS’ CLOTHING DEPAHTNENT CAN NOT BE EXCELLED W atvle and variety. In fact, our whole stock of clothing ia custom made and will compaM with any of the flrst-claea houaea of the larger citiea. Never wae there such a display of fine foods presented to the citizens of Eureka. Thanking the public for the patronage heretofore beatowed, and soliciting * call t« inepect our new goods before purchasing elsewhere. Respectfully. M. DAVIDSON. Oct _iumstjh- 1 i - r ST. MART'S ACADEMT, SALT LAKE CITY. UTAH. The academy is under the charge of the Bisters of the Hohr Cross It la ! situated In e eecluded healthy location. Am ple ground, ere attached for aaerclae. The building le epacioue and provided with modern Improvemente. It afford. ample ac commodation for a large number of boardere, besides the day school. The Mnetcel and Art Departments are con ducted on the plan of St. Mary's Notre D.me, Indiana. .. The Course of Study ooinpr aea all the branches of a thorough, aolid and pollto educa tion’ and la auch aa to render the pupils intel ligent. useful and accomplished membra or B°Whie St. Mary's possesses all the advantages of a flrat-claas educational institution, the charges are moderate. .. French and German being included In tne English course, form no extra charge. Pupils of all denomination* received, and no interference with their rellatoua belief. Attached to the Academy la a aepyate bulld lng for little boya, boarder* and day pupils. They receive the care and teaching which their tender age and the confiding trust of their patents expect. Vo special uniform required. P for eireuld**. etc., address Sifter Superior, as abtvs._ " SCHOOL FOR GIRLS (VINO, NEVADA. Miss Kate A. Sill, Principal, Tub apTa STAGES WHICH THIS SEMI nary .Sard, are au.urpaa.ed by any echool weet of the Hocky Mountain.. The charge, are a. low aa in any echool of the »anie grade. Tti« Fifth T*»r will Benin Thant day. An*intt SB. ISSO. vOT admla.lon or for circular., addre.a ** BISHOP WHITAKER. Jy10tf Vtrglula City. Revada. JO* PRIITIKb Or AM KISl’U . traOlAETT at thl. one. r. p. mcdaniel WILL PUBNI8U Information Concerning Mines —cm-— Transact XlHlng Tor Eastern partiea, or any one desiring big IffrlfiB. Mil. Mrp.tMEL 18 Ali OI.p BEK I PEN > of Eastern Nevada 1 i» thoroughly f». miliar with title* to mining claims ■ bag e*. cl ad many tale* of valuable properties iu IWg ami adjoining districts. . Tboae desiring Ula advice nr aid will . .... him prompt, correct, and charge.- |IU)4*!>►', by a dreaaing or railing en It p MrD VSIFL. ag.tf Eur*k».Jn yjglg Notice to Delincyient Oo-Owne* TO CHARLH RHE1M8: YOU WILL PLEASE TAKE EOTIOE THAI we, the underelaned. here done the M eesement work on the Black Hawk Tunnel •1*e end lodee for the yiwn MW. 1ST8.1WT*. ee re quired hy Act of Oonareee. entitled « >« to Promote the Development of the Htntng Reeouroee of the United tttetee," approved March W, U(It. upon that certain tunnel rite end lodee. eltnatid tn Key Vork C.nyou lW reka County. Eureka, and known enddeectlbto ee the Bleok Hewk tunnel alte and lodee. for the eeld yeere. required by eeld Act, »»4 f™ ere hereby notltted thet unleaa you WW praporUon of eeld expenditure, tn ue. Wlthl* ninety deye from thle dete, yon win K*™* your lntereet In eeld tunnel Bite end lodee. | T ^ JOHN McKK' NA, JACOB vaspekleitb. RUDOLPH l.VMKOEB. EDWARD BLUETT, JOHN CUFF. M Eureka, Aug. 1.18se>. eug»-»« TAKEN X7P, A T THE STABLE AND CORBAL OPPO A tit* Fletcher's, on North Main "y*** 1 small, white HORSE, half circle braud. un shod, one-e.‘ ed and eore-hacked days ago. The owner cau have the animal uy paying lor this advertisement and lor We horse's keeping. •***