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(gutckfl Sailn Sentinel.
THCB3DAY.JANUABY 20. lMl^ WHAT I* »I*K MAI»E OFT As wine merchants are petitioning the French Government to put a stop to the manufacture of artificial wines, the peti tioners asserting that not one-third of the wine used in Paris is made of grapes, the many Americans who turn up their noses st the juice of our own grapes will naturally wonder what the spurious French wines are made of. An exchange says there are a number of large factories near Paris in which wines are made from rotten apples, damaged dried fruits of all kinds, beets and spoiled molasses. But there are not enough of these materials to make as much wine as iH required by foreign trade. Turnip juice has been * worked over into wine, and American cider is the basis of millions of bottles of champagne, hut good apples and turnips are too costly to be wasted on cheap wines, such as Americans buy. Some of the temperance societies might find the returns they are after by satisfying pub lic curiosity about what wines are made of. ■ Thk leading newspapers of the coun try give much prominence to the discus sion of delegate Cannon’s ease, and it is evident that whatever the opinion may be as to Governor Murray in issuing a certificate as delegate to Congress from Utah to A. G. Campbell when George Q. Cannon received an overwhelming ma jority of votes at the November election, a telling blow has been struck at Mor mon polygamy. Governor Murray 8 re fusal to renew delegate Cannon 8 certifi cate will hasten the action of the govern ment for the suppression of Mormon po lygamy. The fact that Cannon has al ready been admitted to Congress will make it more easy to assail Governor Murray for refusal to renew his certifi cate; but whatever the result of his ap peal to the House of Representatives, which is by the Constitution the sole judge of the qualification of its members, the infamy of Utah will be forced upon public attention. Nor will the fact that the certificate was withheld because Can non is said to be an alien, as well as be cause he has violated the laws of the United States by practicing polygamy, keep the foul system which he represents from the full gaze of Congress and the people when lie urges his claim to a seat. Governor Murray’s actions will discom fit the Mormons, however unjust they may regard his decision, and if delegate Cannon forces his case upon the attention of the House of Representatives, he will concentrate upon the social disgrace of Utah the attention of the whole Repub lic, and Congressmen will be compelled to ask themselves how long Mormons shall be permitted to defy the laws of the nation. Polygamous Cannon’s case is the touchstone which is revealing how strong the sentiment of the people is against Mormon polygamy, and the re sult may be to hasten the action of Con gress for the extirpation of the evil of Utah. _ The New York Express says that Mrs. Amelia Lewis has hit upon a method of ameliorating, to a certain degree, the condition of the shop-girls. She believes that, standing and talking as they do all day, they require something more than cold food to sustain them, and to this end she urges upon all shopkeepers to supply a hot meal for their employes in the middle of the day. How cheaply this can be done she demonstrated last evening when she gave a dinner to thirty shop-girls at a total cost of S3, or at the rate of ten cents per head. The meal con sisted of rice soup, stewed beefsteak with potatoes, stewed mutton with caper sauce and turnips, and plum-pudding. Surely, this was a feast sufficient to satisfy any one, and if shepkeepers could be induced to enter into the plan of giving their employes such a meal every day, instead of allowing them to eat the pies and other cold and indigestible food they now eat, thore would be brightor faces behind the counters, and work would be better and more cheerfully performed. The fact is now established beyond dispute that Hancock has a majority of the popular vote over Garfield of over twenty thousand. The Chicago Tribune some time ago arri ved at a computation which gave Garfield a majority of a lit tle over three thousand in the total vote. The Associated Press telegraphed the Tribune's figures over the country, and by those who read only Republican news papers, those figures will probably be ac cepted as correct, but they are not. The Tribune estimated Hancock’s majority in Texas at 85,000, but the official count shows that his actual majority in that State is 103,230, which makes all the difference._ Iy every American city in proportion to its size does as well as Rochester, the hands of the Laud Leaguers will be ma terially strengthened, the sympathizers with the Irish in that city having already sent four thousand dollars across the At lantic to speed the cause of revolution. Should the Irish people iu the Uuited States substantially co-operate with their copatriots at home, the difficulties of the British Government will be greatly in creased. The naturalized Irish have shared in the general prosperity, and lire in a very much better position to render effective aid than they were in the days of O’Connell. Thi next United States Senate will oontain quite a number of millionaires among its members. Senator Brown of Georgia is reported to be worth three millious ; Fair of Nevada, twenty mill ions ; Sawyer of Wisconsin, two millions ; Oliver of Pennsylvania, one and a half millions; “ Secor ” Robeson, three mill ions ; Levi Morton, if elected, ten mill ions ; Cameron of Pennsylvania, Davis of Illinois, Hill and Teller of Colorado. Blaine and Hale of Maine and McPherson of New Jersey, all over a million saeh. EASTERN INTELLIGENCE, j THE CHINESE TREATY, j OBJECTIONS TO THE IMMIGRA TION CLAUSE. The Governor of Nevada Want* More Stringent Regulations for Chinese Immigration. BEN. BUTLER FOR U. S. SENA TOR. Crant Does Not Co On the Re tired List. jKeelliiv of the Taimnuiiy Commit tee. [Special to tbe Sentinel.] Wahhinotox, Jan. 11).—It is learned with regai d to the alleged necessity for amend ing the immigration treaty, in order to prevent the admission of Chinese immi- | gration under its terms as they now stand, that this question was considered by the Commissioners during the progress of the negotiations, and they unanimously agreed that the lauguage referred to would have no such effect as is Dowin some quar ters apprehended. Secretary Evarts coin cides in this opinion, and so does every eminent lawyer among the Senators to whom the question has bceu submitted. According to their views the rights and privileges accorded by the treaty to the subjects of China are accorded to them as Chinese subjects only, and any Chinaman seeking to renounce his allegiance to the Emperor of China would thereby place himself outside the pale of this guarantee, which is intended simply to secure to the Chinese the same protection of life, lib erty and property that is afforded to sub jects of other foreign nations. It is fur ther contended in this same line of argu ment that the proviso against Chinese naturalization, which was added to the sixth article of the Burlingame treaty, was wholly superfluous and unnecessary, as the rights secured to citizens of the most fa vored nations by treaty stipulations do not in any case include the right of naturaliza tion, which can be conferred only by statu tory law, and in support of this position it is also remarked that no nation, especially not the Celestial Empire, can be supposed to intend in its treaty with another to pave the way for permanently diminishing the number of its own citizens. The Treaty Susceptible of Various Interpretations. New York, Jan. 19.—An evening paper baa the following Washington special: The Senate Committee on Foreign Relations is fiuding serious objections to the Chinese treaty in reference to immigration. The trouble with it is, that the language is so obscure that it is susceptible of various in terpretations. It gives the United States the sole power to regulate the immigration of laborers, making an exception of other classes of Chinese citizens. Unfortunately, there is nothing in the language to define what may be meant by “ laborers.” It does not appear whether merchants or ar tisans are to be included or not. Under the language used the Chinese Government might claim that cigar makers, or laun dry-men, or carpenters, or expert miners, or blacksmiths, or any similar class, were not debarred from coming here. This evidently does not meet the difficulty,since the chief objection to the Chinese has come from such tradesmen as cigar and shoemakers, who claim that they cannot compete with Chinese labor. Another thing has been overlooked, as no mention is made of females. Some of the com mittee think there will be an effort made to modify the language so as to make it explicit. On these points every matter has to be referred back to the Commissioners for further consideration by them and the Chinese Government. A majority of the committee are so anxious, however, to get the matter settled in some shape, at an early day, that they are disposed to strain a point of construction to accept the docu ment. Horrible Triple Murder. Plain City (Ohio), January 18.—A hor rible triple murder was committed near here last night; A colored man first noti fied the authorities, and it was then learned that Mrs. Matilda Scott, a widow, aged 40, a daughter of 22, and an adopted son, aged 14, named Charlie Good, were dead on the floor of their house, their brains being scat tered about the floor and smearing the walls of their sleeping room. A large hickory club lay near horribly smeared with blood. Robert Garner, the colored man, has been arrested on suspicion. He lived with the Scott family six or-eight years, but left them in anger three months ago Decause they refused to rent the farm to him. He tells contradictory stories. Mr. Scott was a wealthy colored man, and great excite ment exists among the colored people of the vicinity. A Free Fight between Mexicans and Americans. Los Vegas, January 18.—At a ball given by the Mexicans of Los Mula, this county, on Saturday night, eight Americans at tended. A bitter feeling was engendered between the two nationalities, and a free fight took place. Doc Hodges and Frank Smith, two Americans from Wilson & Le vy’s tie camp, were murdered in cold blood. Hodges was shot tw ice in the head aud once in the chest, and hi9 body snatched by the Mexicans. His remains were found next day burned to a crisp. Smith’s body was also carried off, being found next dav perforated with bullets and his skull crushed in. A Mexican was killed and several wounded. The feeling among the tie choppers is at fever heat, and a con flict may result between the two factions. Whal (be Governor ef Nevada Wants. New Yoek, Jan. 19.—The Times’ Wash ington special says: The Governor of Ne vada, in transmitting the vote of that State on the Chinese question, to Vice President Wheeler, accompanied it with a communication which he desired laid be fore the Senate, with a view of securing more stringent regulations in reference to Chinese immigration than are provided for in the treaty between the United States and China, recently communicated to the Senate by the President. Ilawew Elected l. 8. Nenntor—The Hill Hetlrlnir General Giant Op posed. Washington, Jan. 19,-The nomination of Ben Butler for United 8tates Senator by the Democrats of the Massachusetts Legislature was the subject of consider able comment at the Capitol to-day. It is •aid that the General has oblamed the promise of support of members of the Independent on anti-Machine Republicans, and that by combining all opposition, be intends to make a serious fight to beat Senator Dawes, and really hopes for suc cess. A later dispatch states that Dawes baa been elected. The majority report presented in the House to-day by Representative Parks, from the Committee on Military Affairs, Upon tile bill to place General Grant on the retired list, with the rank and pav of General, simply states that the committee having fully considered said bill, beg leave to report the same back to the House with a recommendation that it do not pass. Another diapatcli says it is inferred that the majority of the 8enate will oppose the bill retiring Ofceral Grant, as they failed to appear in time to vote for it during the morning hour. Kelly f leeted Chairman of Tain many. New Yoke, Jan. 19.—The Tammany Committee on Organization met yesterday afternoon and organized by the election of John Kelly as Chairman. Kelly made aD address in which he declared that Tam many would never again combine with any party or faction, and that their candidates would be chosen from the best class of tho Democracy. OVER THE WATER. The Pari,ell Party <«nie In t'oill slon with the «„verninent—«latl slone Makes a Hitler kpeerh — Parnell Henlcs Kn eou r a it I n ( Arineil Insurrection—Ins tr net Inns tn Publish Thniuichnnt Irelauit the Keren I Papal belter Concern luit the AKltailon. [Special to the Sentinel.1 New York Jan. 19.—A special from Lon don of the 17th says the Parnell party came in open collision with the Govern ment last night in debate on Justin Mc Carthy’s amendment to the address. Mr. Gladstone reappeared looking much im proved. He replied to McCarthy in a bitter speech, accusing the Irish members of delaying the remedial measures. Par nell answered the latter in debate, charg ing Gladstone with misrepresenting the Irish members. He stated that he believed that the Irish people would justify the shedding of their blood to secure their lib erty if they saw a chance of success. He denied having encouraged armed insurrec tion, because he knew England was too strong. He stated his belief that legiala j tive independence would follow the down ! fall of landlordism, and under new rela I tions hostility between England and Ire land would disappear. The Government could not suppress Land Leagues, because if the leaders should be imprisoned the people would organize secret societies; murder and outrage would be increased ten-fold by coercion. If the act of habeas corpus were suspended, the arrest of the first man would be the signal for a general refusal to pay rents. London, Jan. 19.—The Pope sent are quest to Archbishop McCabe, of Dublin, to immediately publish throughout Ireland the recent Papal letter concerning the agi tation there. The Pope expresses regret that, contrary to his instructions, the pub lication of the letter has been delayed. PACIFIC COAST ADVICES. CALIFORNIA. Meeting: of tlie California Mill Company— R tuck lio Ml era' Meeting: of the Sierra Nevada Company. [Special to the Sentinel ] San Francisco, Jan. 19.—The annual meeting of the California Mining Com pany was held this afternoon. The num ber of shares represented was 436,253. The following were elected directors and offi cers: President, George Wallace; Vice President, R. H. Follies; Secretary, C. P. Gordon; Superintendent, William H. Pat ton, Attorney, S. Heydenfeldt; Directors, C. O’Connor, R. H. Follies, George Wal lace, S. Heydenfeldt and Thomas H. Wil liams. The annual meeting of the Sierra Ne vada stockholders was held to day. The following Directors were elected: C. II. Fish, R. N. Graves, A. B. Hull, L. P. Drexler and C. O’Connor; President, C. H. Fish; Secretary, E. L. Parker; Super intendent, I. E. James. LAST NIGHT'S SHOOTING. Janies Mansell Shot by Frank Per kins In Kelf*Dt>feuce-Tbe Won ml Probably Mortal. [Reno Gazette of the 17th J James Mansell, familiarly known as “ Poker Jim ” and “ Mahogany Jim ” was shot at 6:40 last evening by Frank Per kins. The circumstances of the affair as told by witnesses are substantially as fol lows : Mansell and Perkins were playing a two-handed ^ame of poker in the Palace Saloon yesterday afternoon. The game ended in a quarrel, and Mansell went away using threatening language towards Per kins. It is known that Mansell then went to a number of places in town to borrow a revolver, talking about Perkins in a threat ening way. The quarrel in the Palace ended about 5 o’clock. At 6:30 o’clock Perkins was in the Merchant’s Exchange Saloon, standing at the rear end of the bar, and talking with a friend about Man sell. Some one came in and told Perkins that Mansell was coming in to look for him. Just then Mansell entered and Per kins said to him, quietly : "I want you to get out of here, and to keep away,*’ or words to that effect. Mansell then backed through the doorway, drawing and pre senting a pistol, and saying : “ Come out here, you-! ” Perkins sprang aside, drawing and firing his pistol like a flash. His shot struck Mansell in the head, and he fell unconscious on the side walk. Perkins’ action was so prompt that he got ahead of Mansell, who might have had the first shot, had he not been so slow. No one saw Perkins make a motion to draw a pistol. He did not draw until after Man sell bad leveled his gun. Immediately after the shooting Perkins surrendered himself to the authorities. After a brief examination before Judge Young last evening, he was liberated under bail of $2,000. Al. White and James Fer guson being received as sureties. At 2 o’clock this afternoon the wounded man was still unc« nscious, and it was thought that he would not recover. MAKKIRIL In Eureka, January l»ih, by Justice F. II. H»rmou, Win. W. Robbins to !■ ui.na Seabeatb, both of Wiuueraucca, Nevada. BO KM. In Virginia. January 15, to the wife of Robert McDonald, a sou In Virginia. January 16, to the wife of Thom- a Mitchell, a aou. In Winnemucc-, January 13, tothewlfeof Ferdinand Ried, a daughter. NEW TO-DAY. A LIBERAL REWARD Air ILL BE PAID FOR THE RETURN TO ▼ T this otflre of a gold loi-ket and chain, five rings and a gold pen, taken from Mr*. Plunihot 's Lodging House on the evening of the 18 h inst., and no question* asked. jl9-2w JACKSON HOUSE RESTAURANT. The coziest and most complete Dluiug Rooms in Eureka Meals Promptly Served at Popular Prices. The Best iu the Market Constautly ou llau«l. ELEGANT PRIVATE DINING ROOMS MRS. M. WENDELL. Emu, Juuur u, uu. juao-tf MISCELLANEOUS. THE TURNER HOUSE I HAVE JF8T LEASED THIS WF.LL known and popular Hotel, and will here after conduct the Lodging and Restaurant De partments in First-class Style. THE ROOMS Are Large hiiiI Airy wild Well Fur nished. THE RESTAURANT Will at all times be supplied with the best the market affords. Only white cooks employed Hoping, by strict attention to busin as, to merit a fair share of the public patronage. J. E. I>KKN, Prop. Eureka. Jan. 18. 1881. Janl9tf Strayedjor Stolen. ITtROM THE STABLE OF CHA8. F18KE, . one buy horse, 5 or 6 jeara old, branded P on le:t shoulder; had halter on. Any in formation leading to bia recovery will be suit ably rewarded by J- L. SMITH, Agent for Flake, At his stable on North Main Street Eureka, Jan. 1H, 1881.jAnl9tf NOTICE. rl-10 TH°SE WHO PF.SIKE WORK IN MY 1 llue I would »»y that in about one wee« from d.te 1 Bhiil 1 d-part from Eureka for a aeon time—perhaps two weeks—and my pat* roue are invited to call early. 0. HAMILTON. Denttat. Rooma in Clark« Building, corner Monroe and Clark Streets. Eureka, J.n. 18,1881. JanlOlwr Grand Opening ....OF THE.... OPERA HOUSE! With the Sensational Drama of Forget Me Mot Which will be produced by the EUREKA DRAMATIC CLUB ! Saturday Evening, Jan. 22. The t'ANt In hw followa: “Forge* Me Not” (Stephanie, Mar quise de Mobrivart)..Mr*. F. W. Cole Alice Verney.Miss Ada Lansing Mrs. F«»l»*y.Miss Daisy Wendell Rose Vicontese De Brissac fsisfer to Alice Verney).Mrs. A. D. Haskell Nurse....Mrs. W P. Haskell Sir Horace Wei by.Charles Alien Barrato (m Corsican). J. Mundy Prince Malliotti..Ed. Vumlerieith Roberts.Mr. Davis STAGE MANAGER • ■ CHARLES ALLEN. Tlekata.§1 00 Reserved Meats.. 1 M Eureka, January C, 1881. JuO-tf CLEARANCE SALE! ...•AT.... O. Dunkel & Co’s ....or.... DRY GOODS and CLOTHING SPECIAL BARGAINS .... IK.... Ladies’ Dolmans, Cloaks and Hats. 07* Dress Goods, especially In remnants. ALMOST GIVEN AWAY. Eureka, January 8,1881. jan9tf FURNISHED ROOMS TO LET. VERY DESIRABLE ROOMS, SINGLE OR In milten. Apply to MRS. BAILY, On Nob Hill. J.nI8tf Information Wanted. rpnE POSTOFUCK ADDRESS OF JOHN A Wright, who lert Eureka, Nevada, in 18^9. Please address ANDY WRIGHT. d231m Knox P. O., Olsiron oo„ Penn. Horses Ranched. PERSONS WISHING THEIR 8TOCK i anched can get good feed at my ranch on Duck water. Stock fed on hav and atabled. If desired. Prices moderate. J. MENDES. Eureka, December 13,18H0. dlt-tf Information Wanted, OF MARTIN POWERS, WHO IS SUPPOSED to be iu Eureka or its vicinity. Any per son knowing or hia whereabouts will confer a favor by giving information to his brother, at the Ottawa Hetel, on South Main Street. P. POWERS. Eureka, January 11, 1881. janl2-lw* Notice to Those Indebted. All persons indebted to me plfase call on my agent, Arnold B Carow. and Kettle their accounts Immediately, and avoid trouble. janl3-lw MOSES ADLER. EUREKA Real [state & Collect™ ipcy, MINING BUREAU, AND NOTARY PUBLIC. '■I'RANSACTS A.GENERAL REAL ESTATE 1 and Collection Business ; Draws and 4c? knowledges Instruments ; Examines Titles ; Furmeties Abstracts of Mines and Real Estate ; Examines and lteports upon Mines; Collects Rents ; ami. in fact, will attend to any legiti mate business iu which there is a fee. E. J. BUTLER. Office in Sentinel, building. Eureka, Nev. •ST Refers to any and all the business men of Eureka lureka, Out, a*, lift. ofT.tf WATCHES AND JEWELRY. _ FINE WATCH-REPAIRING A SPECIALTY I MAISON PE CONFIANCE STRICTLY FIRST-CLASS IN EVERY RESPECT. ED. WILHELM, gkCtoirter Watch and CM Makar ix JEWELER AND OPTICIAN, Begs to inform the communities of Enrolls. Rubv Hill and surrounding districts that he has just returned from San Francisco with a XjA.P^O-E stock .OF. FIRST-CLASS JEWELRY, And Solid Silver and Silver Platwl Flat Ware, .SUITABLE FOR. CHRISTMAS PRESENTS, And that by Low Prices and Strictly Honest Dealing, he will make his Estab lishment the MAISON DE CONFIANCE OF EUREKA. ALL TIME-KEEPERS REGULATED BY ASTRO 1ST O IVL I C A. X. O B S E RV A.T I O KT - Morris & Levy's CRAft^D CLEARANCE SALE. 0 OWING TO TOE INTENDED DEPARTURE of Mr. J. Morris for the West we have concluded to dispose ot our Entire Stock of PALL AND WINTER GOODS _AT_ PRICES NEVER BEFORE EQUALED Mr. morris hah bien in business for 28 years, and during that tin e has learned that it is bott-r for him to dispose of goods going out of h-aeon at reduced prices than t*» carry them over fr m >esr to 'ear. This is no idle talk, but an actual fact, and for THE NEXT 30 DAYS We will sell our Entire Stock of Ctrcnlara, Bolmnns, Maequi'S and I laterN, Plain Broomlcd Milks, Matin'* and Ore** Moods, i a dles* nml Children's Meri no Underwear, Gloves and Hosiery, At Prices never before known iu Nevada. We most respectfully luvlt* the ladles of Eureka nnd v c nlty, also the trade, to cal1 and exam ine ou»- prices before going elsewfere. •7“ Polite and attentive c erks always In st teudace, and prices to suit the times. •STOur Terms aro Mtrlctly t aili T* MORRIS A LEVY. Eureks, Jan. 17, 18*1. JanlStf ——.—-—-— RUBE EGLESTON, mmAT TBS.,.. OPERA HOUSE GROCERY STORE! Keeps constantly on hand a full line of General Merchandise CHOICE GROCERIES. PROVISIONS. MINING SUPPLIES, ETC., Which he will sell at the moat reasonable prices. Psrtiew will find the stock complete. Goods Delivered Free of Chnrge. REUBE ECLESTON. Evulka, January 8, 1881. jnft-tf REMOVED. MR. E. KEUHN’S TAILORING ESTABLISHMENT, Has been removed to the room formerly occupied by Dr. Hamilton, next door to Joe Boos’ butcher shop, on south Main street, where he la prepared to do a general TAILORING BUSINESS. Cleaning, repairing and altering new suit* done neatly and exped tlously. Charges very moderate, Thankful for put favors, I hope for a eon. tiuuanreof th« *ame. E. KEl'HN, Eureka, Nov. ao. 1880. dl-tf M. CALISHER News Agent -AMD DEALER IN_ STATIONERY BIMKMD SCHOOL BOOKS, Hot* and Latter Paper, Fancy Pa- 1 patarlm. Toys, Cutlery, FANCY GOODS OF AJ.L K|SD8, SHEET MUSIC AND MUSICAL INSTRUMENT* Also. Novel*. Eastern Periodical* *ud Maga zine* always <>■ bsnd Subscriptions* received for a y of tne 8m» Fntncim o 1>*I le- and Week lies. Agent for the Territorial Enterprise Chronicle sad Eureka Rentinel Kurwka. January 11, ltttl. jaalltf GREAT BARGAINS -IN_ DRY GOODS! ....AT_ m. j. fmnilin & co.’s. PREVIOUS TO OUR ANNUAL 8TOCK laking, we offer our Immense Stock of Goods at a great reduction on former prices. Parties wanting anything in our line will find this an excellent opportunity to secure goods at favorable prices. M. J. FRANKMN A CO. Eureka, January 10,1881, Janlitf THE BEST VALUE .... ron THEIR MONEY! rpHE PUBLIC OF EUREKA AND VICINITY I 1. can get from B. ALEXANDER, (One Door North of John Torre's), 2 1-2 Doz. Fresh Egg" for.SI OO 12 lbs. Whit*- or Chill Beam* for .. 1 OO The flues! Cali'or oil Rauch Butter ever brought to F.ureka for. 1 OO Ti e bent Patent Overalls, In all colors, per pair. 1 OO 7 lbs. of Coffee KuK*r for. 1 OO AndaKre.tt many other articles far too nu merous to mention. SECURE BARCAIN8. janlltf GRIFFIN A ANDRE, STOCK BROKERS —AND— Insurance Agents. OFFICE IN WELLS, FAROO A CO.’S BUILDING, MAIN STREET. EUREKA. Office houra from 8 o'clock a. u. to 8 ». u. J. B. LANGSTROFF, Merchant Tailor ! Two doors North of the Western Union Telegraph office, North Main 8treet, » Eureka, Has just received and keeps con atantly on hand a new and well selected j stock of the latest patterns of FOREIGN 1N0 DOMESTIC GOODS, Which he will mike up la the lateat elylee. end at prices to milt the tin,,.. ■^Alteration ead repairing will be promptly attended to. Enreke. September JO, 18SG. aJI-tf FOB ^3_A.I,:E. HOUSE AND LOTS. This property ib situated on mon ro, etreet, two lote aortb of the reeldeaoe of It. Sadler, end ooaalktaof , Nmnll Wooden Uull«lt„g a i^,u, Hevliig e frontage <,f Mi 100 feet. The owner la deelrous of dlapoelug ,-f the property Imme diately, tad will eell It cheap. For particular. Inquire of „ . DR MEN LKE, °®'3ra la Oblaetown. HENRY ALLEN, CONTRACTOR. I AM PREPARED TO TAKE CONTRACTS for Mhmoii Work, ronudallom for Holatlntf Works, Kl.tcine Rods, »»d All Kinds of t'nr unco Work. Material Furnished If Re quired. All order. may be left at tbe office of the Eu reka Cod. Eureka. January 11.1.81 J.nlSH REMOVAL. MRS. -W". S. BEARD Has removed her fahhionabi.k Prpssmskirjh Establishment to her old stand, on Buel street, ueit door to the building formerly occupied by Mn, Much's restaurant where she will be pleased to see her custom^ ers. Ona or two good draaamakari.oan and staady eiui loyipeut. ' Kbreka, No». 18. 1880. o)8 tf sao reward! ON THE THIRTEENTH OF LAST MONTH tbrjie j.cka.aea .'rayed from the $u'.»crlh er. oa hi. »u„d ranch Two of them are old and one never hem broke Tha above reward will be p.lfl upon the return nr three Jack’, to - „ MEN QEE’8 STORE Ou M mroe Street. 1 Eureka. January 10. 1881. lall-lw* J« h HKmmi, or ai.i. uy, -IU’ neetnnaa and ••■spatoh «t tb livmrii. MISCELLANEOUS. F. J. SCHNEIDER* fi DRUCCIST. g EAST SIOE MAIN STREET, THIRD DOOR SOUTH OF CLARK. PHYSICIANS' PRESCRIPTIONS, —acodraielt prepared_ ' " T,,E 0B **OHT Drugs and Medicines, —Promptly attended to— I have al»o a rail din, „f Perfumery, Toilet Articles Hair Brnahea, Tooth Rraahea, N,,., WMl Bnth BriiMh^n, Kir.. And in fact everything naually found In , claaa Drug Store. « Hrel. T. J. 8CHNEIder Eureka, June 14,1880. ^JunUt?' 0. OUNKEL & CO. DEALERS IN DRY GOODS -AND Ladies’ Furnishings, Clothing, Boots and Shoes. SELL CHEAPEE THAN ANY OTHER HOUSE |R EUREKA. No Trouble to ShowCoodi. Eureka, Nov. 8, 1880. n9-tf W. J. TONKIN & CO Wholesale Dealers In Fine Im ported and Domestlo WINES, LIQUORS s CIGAJIS BEST BRANDS OF PURE LIQUORS Coattmillr <>u Ifnnd for rniully Medl.Hl TWO DOORS BUOW PAXTON At CO.'S BANK, MAIN STREET, EUREKA. NEVADA. mtir CICAR STORE. JACK FERRY'S CORKER . JAKE HARRIS, Proprietor. Imported and Domestic Cigars Of choice brand*, the beet In the market. Tobacroa, 4'lfaretlea, anti ft took era* Artlrlra, Kte. Eureka. fteptwB.her 1. 1*79 *)-U A.ROSENHEIM, (8ucce«aor to 3. H. Michel.) Next door bouth or btowell Drug Store, keep# STATIONERY, cutlery, tobacoc, OIGAftH, PLAYING CARDS NOTIONS, ETC.. For the Wholeeele end Retail Trade. CLUB-ROOM IN THE REAR. -ALSO Eeepe a Retail stand for Cutlery, Cigar*, Clg. * ret tea, etc,, etc., in JO* MENI>EH’ BUILDING, Main Street. Eureka. Eureka. May 8. 1880. may* tf FOR LEASE. The btor* formerly occupied by Moae Adler. The building Is now vacant. It la a valuable location foi buslueae. Apply to Reube Eggleston, Opera Hours build.ng. or MRS. DEN MB, North Eureka. Kurekn. January 8, 1881. J»u4tf FOR SALE. I HAVE FOR BALE. AT MARKET RATES, under an order uf Court, in the caaeof Jo aepb Vanikii va. Toniaeao Ferro et al., about TWENTY TONS OF POTATOES. For further particular" enquire of J< aepb Vanina. Eureka, Nevada, l)e< einherV. 18*0. QIACUMO MaROAROLI. d80-tf Receiver. FOR SALE. Private Residence on Nob Hill. rilUM HOUSE HAS SIX ROOMS. VUTH X good cellar and out-ht.ii"<-a. The property will be aold at a bargiiln, If applied for 1 in me diately. For particulara. apply to L N. DAVIDSON. Ju6-lm At the White Bouse Clothing Store. THE CHOICEST STOCK of LIQUORS In Town : Old Kentucky Blue Grau, Old Kentucky Bu.irb.iu, Old Kentucky Bye, and Old Virginia Kcv.r-Tlrc, Old London Bock Brandy, Fin. French Nli.rry, Old Port Wine, Extrn Holland Bin, Old Jamaica Bum, A5D ALL K1NDH OF GAB* Llyt'OHtt FOB ■ala, by tba buttla or gallon, at KCHP-H. ^ontb Bain atraat. Eureka. al If 3p golden cate SALOON and BILLIARD HALL OPPOSITE E, £ C. LUMBER YARO. JOHN M. McDANIELB, Prop’r. The buitdino is a new brick, larok coiuniudleua j the bar Is aupplt#4 first-class liquors, * i***‘re lre co.y accommodations for tboaa wbo desire to while awey an hour at a game of carda An Invitation la extended to all to drop In. Eureka, September 31, 1R80 «33-tf yon ean buy the ckolccnt Manor* _,or Kedloal or Family uaa, to the United •mma at UUlPt