Newspaper Page Text
Eureka Dailn Sentinel.
SUNDAY.. APRIL 8, 1881 A COBBER 191 WOVE*. Contrary to expectation ami precedent the new census shows that in this coun try the ruder sex outnumbers the gentler to the extent of nearly a million. It is to be sincerely hoped that nobody will say, “What are you going to do about it? for this is manifestly one of the cases in which there really can be nothing done, except to feel uncomfortable, for the con dition is not merely accidental and tem porary ; it promises to be permanent, for the discouraging misproportion is not simply betweeji adults of the two sexes, but includes the entire population all the way from extreme age down to the cradle, and this in spite of all that Mor mons and other agencies for the importa tion of domestic servants have done to make the balance even. It therefore stands to reason that not only is the genus old maid doomed to speedy ex tinction, but that nearly a million of the young men o! America will have tr> go wifeless uni. m>« turn raise the * price of a ticket to Europe and two tickets back. It also becomes quite evi dent that the local valuation of women will increase ; any market in which near ly a million competitors are sure to “get left” in the struggle for something not only d sirable but absolutely necessary, is threatened with a “corner” that must be simply gigantic in its proportions. The ladies are to be congratulated on the prospect; they always were worth more than they brought. Even in the days when they outnumbered the men it was agreed that it was impossible to have too much of a good thing; now, however, they can exact their own terms. Instead of meekly submitting to all sorts of in convenience and privation for the sake of being married and having a home they now can make their own terms ; they need not even endure husbands that drink, smoke or spend several evenings a week at the lodge, for rather than go wifeless the tyrant man will abate his pretentions and woman will become an autocrat. _ OLD FKIFSDS. It must be refreshing to Garfield, con fronting the relentless office seekers, to catch an occasional glimpse of his Louis iana friends, the face of old Wells, or of Pitkin, or of the truthful Jeuks. They are all there ; not one has remained be hind. Some people imagine that the Louis iana rascal will be less fortunate under this Administration than he was under the last. But he evidently does not think so himself. He has come early to the feast, and has gone high up at the board. He is still in the enjoyment of all the Federal patronage in Louisiana con ferred upon him by the late Hayes, and as yet nobody has proposed to disturb him. Why, indeed, if there be gratitude either in men or parties, should he feel any uneasiness concerning the unclouded future promised bun only four years ago by the man who is now President, and by the Ohio men then in his company ? It is very true that Wells, Anderson, and the two colored gentlemen did not di rectly create this Administration as they did the last one. But it is nevertheless true that in 187A-7 they held in hand the fate of the Republican party for all time, and but for them neither Hayes nor Gar field would ever have seen the inside of the White House. John Sherman, Gar field, and the rest of the visiting states men were then supplicants at their feet, imploring them to save the Republican party. Will Garfield be unmindful of those long hours of suspense while Wells and Auderson were tempting the other side, or of the sense of relief which overflowed at his pen when they decided to accept the Republican terms, and he could ex claim, 44 Thank God, Louisiana is saved!" Has he forgotten his own vigils and la bors in that inner room of the Custom House, where a branch of the affidavit mill was in operation under his personal supervision ? No, no ; if the Louisiana rascal had a dead grip on Hayes with one hand, he laid a similar hold upon Garfield with the other! _ “Simply nonsknsk ” is the comment of the Cinciunafi Gazette’s Washington correspondent on the Sandusky editor’s assertion that Hayes saved only $60,000 out of the $200,000 fraudulently drawn by him from the United States Treasury. Every year Congress appropriates $10, 000 for the contingent expenses of the White House. This appropriation, the correspondent asserts, more than paid all the bills for Hayes’ state dinners, diplo matic receptions, and so on, enough be ing left over to pay the wages of the servants and run the stables. Moreover, the frugal Hayes sbolished the practice in use uuder former administrations of making presents to the police officers de tailed for duty at White House recep tions ; not one of them ever saw the color of his money. Indeed, Hayes told several of his friends that he expected to save half his salary. The Gazette’s cor respondent positively asserts that he laid by at least $100,000, if not a great deal more, and that his bank account will show it._ The contractors and other people in Cape Colony who expected to make money out of the Boer war are gnashing their teeth over the peace, which, they say, has been purchased at the price of British military prestige ; and they ex press a desire to remove to some other country, with a greater regard for its houor. It might be well if this purpose, which is in no danger of being executed, were carried into effect—except for the sake of the unfortunate other country to which they should remove. The flow of immigration promises an addition of half a million to our popula tion this year. It is good to know that a large majority of these strangers are provided with means to start fairly in the New World EASTERN INTELLIGENCE. 8HARP CROSS FIRING IN THE 8ENA1E. WAVING THE OLD BLOODY SHIRT. A Wordy Tilt Between Voorhee* and Mahoce. Voorhees Charged Mahonewlth Being a Renagade, ADO ACTING WITH THE REPUBLICANS IN A DISGRACEFUL BARGAIN. HOAR TRIED TO RESTORE HARMONY. Till HKTATF. AIUllt'NAED WITH orr a row. [Special to the Sentinel. 1 Washington, April 2.—Yesterday, in the Senate, several hours were consumed in speech*-* from bo*h sides of the chamber— the ‘ Republicans waving the bloody shirt with their accustomed skill *nd energy, and the Southern members replying with their usual temper. Vdorbees then took the flo.r, and sent to the Clerk's desk and had read an extract from the Evening Telegraph, a Philadel phia Republican paper, which alluded to Mahone as a renegade Democrat, aud charged that his acting with the Republi cans was in consequence of a disgraceful bargain. Hoar objected to its being read, and Voorhees stated that he would endorse it and make it his speech. Hoar then raised a point of order against the reading of the article, which was overruled by the President pro tein. (Ingalls.) Subsequent ly Voorhees. at Hoar’s private suggestion, disclaimed any indorsement of the expres sions in the article which might be mis construed in the way of making a personal quarrel with either of the gentlemen al luded to. Mahone and Vice President Ar thur. At this point of the proceedings when the digression had lost all ita life and fire, and when the audience in the galleries had become less numerous, and when all were looking forward to an immediate ad journment, the most exciting scene of the day took place. Mahone, rising unexpectedly, said : “ I rise to ascertain whether I correctly under stood the Senator from Indiana (Voorhees) a* saying that the article he has had read from a Philadelphia paper was his speech, which I am referred to as a renegade Dem ocrat ; further on as a repudiation^, and further on as having eutered into a bargain with the Republican Senators in regard to the organization of the Senate. If I have recited correctly what is stated in that article, I ask the Senator whether that is his speech.” I Applause. 1 “ I pause for a itply.” Voorhees. who had m the meantime moved to the Republican side of the cham ber, and taken a chair at a short distance from Mahone, rep'ied in a cautious but resolute tone: " I sent to the Clerk’s desk an article from a leading Republican news paper, edited by the allies of the Senator from Virginia. Soon afterward the Sen ator from Massachusetts (Hoar) came to roe iu those kindly relations wi^icb we have ever borne to each other, and a*ked me to soften that article by disclaiming it as my speech. I did so in respon*o to that aug gestion. If the Senator from Virginia expect* anything further than that from me he is mistaken; he is entirely mis taken. He will have to deal with the Re publican editor of that paper, and when he settles with him, if he has anything farther to nettle with me he will find me here, and will not only find me here, but will find me willing to respond. I do not mean that in any off ns manner, but io the **» n8e of absolute justice.” Hh in timated that Mahone. in bis new alliance, would have a more difficult road to travel than he had conceived. " He need not thiuk for a moment,” continued Voorhees, “ that he cau coerce or dictate the course of debate on this floor. I made a large concession. I did it from my heart, and with no possible disrespect to the Senator from Virginia; not the slight* st I thought it right, when the distinguished and cul tured Senator from Massachusetts called my attention to it, but if the S nator from Virginia thinks he can stretch by one hair’s breadth something solely between the gentleman from Massachusetts and my self, and coerce me into a single conces sion beyond that, he is entirely mistaken. I am first on this floor, and I intend to he first, but when I send to the desk to have read an editorial from one of the leading Republican newspapers of the United States, am I to he called in question on this side of the Chamber ? ” Mitchell of Pennsylvania said the paper in question, if it was a Republican paper, was a Republican paper with Demo cratic tendencies, and its tendencies were more frequently with the Democrats than the Republicans. Hoar tried to restore harmony by an ex planation, but Mahone refused to accept it and said : " He wanted (speaking mys teriously) to know whether these personal references to himself were of Voorhees’ accord. If Voorhees took the liberty of referring him to the newspaper man for settlement, he should select his own course.” Voorhees responded io a careless, but defiant sort of a way. Mahone persisting " I never called upon you in this House to say whether or not ”— Before he had time to finish the sentence Voorhees anticipated it, and throwing off the self-restraint which he had observed up to this point, said passionately : “ Then I endorse every single word wbioh was said in that article ” Mahone breaking in "Then I say the references which you make to me are such as no honorable or brflrve man would make, and I denounce you as such here.” Voorhees—‘ That is a mere question of here and hereafter.” Mahone-"The hereafter will come as soon as you want it to.” Voorhees—“ I will know exactly how to meet it. I endorse every word said m that article. I endorse the term ‘ renegade Democrat ' I endorse everything in it that may be construed to reflect on the course of the Senator from Virginia, and without hit taking the time to get words upon me, lie can seek his redress. There is no use iu making any mistake about this matter at all. I heard the Senator from Virginia stand and shout out ‘ That the thing had to stop.’ Suppose it does not; suppose it does not ? I know it won’t with me by your dictation. This is cheap, very cheap,” alluding to Mahone’s expression. Mahone—*• It is very cheap, Mr. Presi dent, to deal in such bravado as the gen tleman from Illinois (meaning Indiana! does.” Voorhees. who was walking over to his owu chair when Mahoue’s last remark was made, turned aud said: '‘The gentleman alludes to me as the Senator from Illinois. I suppose he will take no exception, there fore. if I alludn to him as the Senator from Vermont.” Mahone—continuing and completing his sen fence—“ But when the gentleman says he indorses the sentiments of that news paper article, I undertake to characterize them here as such that no brave or honor able man would make in this Chamber. Now let him take that with him and wear it.” I After a little more talk the Senate ad journed. Mors ( abiiict Kuniom. Washington, April l.—G*i field is be ginning to feel that he has mads several mistakes Blaiue rereived hi* first intiuis- I ti-.ti „f the New York appointment* after j they had been made. The nomination of Robertson wiil not be withdrawn, as Blaine would immediately resign his seat in the Cabinet. Conkling is piling up pro test* from every quarter of his Slate against Robertson. Garfield ha* been plainly informed within the last few days by intimate friends that he will have to bout-ship at once if he does not want to make as complete a wreck of hi* personal popularity as did Hayes. Blaine is very anxious to precipitate issues—to now have it decided whether Garfield I* to be led by his friends <»r ♦ Demies. If Blsine wins it is not improbable the Cabinet will be re organized and Secretary Lincoln would be one of the first asked to resign. Mc\ eagh and James would l»e retired if Blaine hail his own way. So no re Whisky. Harrisburg, P*.» April 1.—In the house last evening the joint resolution sub mitting to the people an amendment to the Constitution forever prohibiting except for medical, mechanical and scientific purposes the manufacture and sale of all intoxicat ing liquors, parted its second reading. A number <*f amendments were rejected, among th* in -me t<> insert the word sacra ment nfter mechanical. Excitement at Nldney, Nebraska. Cheyenne, April 1.—A Sidney, Ne braska, special to the Leader says the people rounded up the gamblers, thieves and cpt throats to day and lodged them in Jail. Among them are three men who are suspected of gtealing gold bullion last fall. The desperadoes are awed, and if they make a bad break some of them will stretch hemp. Great excitement prevails. PACIFIC COAST ADVICES. [Sp.ci*! to the Sentinel.] Hollander Held for Manslaughter. San Francisco, April 2.—Adolph Schan der, who recently killed Captain Adams, <*f Eureka, Nevada, was today held to answer on a charge of manslaughter. Bail fixed at $10,000. The Department of State has over 500 applicants tor consular appointments, of which there are only 163 in the service paying a salary of $1,000 a year. In thousands of Government offices, from the President down, incidentals or per quisites add their mite to the cost of thd Government and the profit of the office-holders. As fixed by the law only five consulates have a salary of $6,000, two of $5,000, one of $4,500, six «! $4,000, eight of $3,500, tw'enty-seven of $2,000, forty-seven of $1,500, and twenty of $1,000. By law, also, all fees are to be turned into the Treasury, but there is an elastic belief as to what constitutes a “fee." In some of the larger consulates a good income is obtained iu taking ac knowledgments to despositions which fall outside of the regular consular duties, so that the salary itself is an unsafe guide in reaching the real emoluments of an important consular office. In the lesser ones, the salary fails to meet ex penses in nine cases out of ten. In isn’t the salary that is wanted—oh, no; but the honors and the perquisites, particu larly the perquisites. The spectacle which is presented in the United States Senate juat now of the great leaders of the two great parties of the country quarreling over two or three petty offices is not calculated to impress the people with a very great respect for the dignity of that body. If there were any principle involved in the contest the unseemly wrangle might in some degree be justified, but there is none. The eloquence, the wit, the sarcasm and the ridicule are all expended to save a little patronage on the one hand or to acquire it on the other. It is hard to say which party is the more to blame. The thing is disgraceful all around. Judging from the comments which have been provoked by the nomination of Judge Robertson to the New York Collectorship, Mr. Garfield will find it as difficult to please every one as did the old man whose unfortunate but edifying adventures with the household donkey are the subject of a familiar fable. How ever, if Mr. Garfield keeps a stiff upper Hp and steadfastly carries out the broad and liberal policy which he has inaugu rated, he may safely calculate upon com manding the approval and receiving the support of the intelligent and disinter ested public. J. Armstrong, Acting Commissioner, has decided that “ the fact that if the locator of a mining claim be under the age of 21 years does not render the loca tion invalid. ”_ Mahons seems likely to ooat all he is worth. __ A pretty servant girl in a Rochester boardinghouse won the ardent love of two boarders. Both desired to marry her. She was puzzled to choose between them, and further complicated the affair by accepting first one and then the other. The rivals at length agreed to meet her in a room together and get her final decision. When the momentous occasion came, one tried to influence her by drawing a knife and de claring that he would not survive a re fusal. The other, not to be outdone, placed a revolver at his head and swore that he would blow his brains out in case of disappoint ment. 8he took the dagger man. however, and the pistol man allowed himself to be disarmed, though he vows he will die on her wedding day. “ A collection will dow be taken up,” said the minister. “Deacon Swipes, will you pass "—and that good man waking suddenly with his hands full of hymn books, responded : •' No, I'll order it up, by thunder," and then the minister dealt him a dreadful look and the good man passed out. Garfield says the newspapers shall not publish Cabinet secrets while he is Presi dent. Now. James, we’ll just bet you a new Knox hat of the most approved pat tern that the newspapers will publish all the Cabinet secrets which the public cares to know anything about. Senator Conmlino is’reported to have said : •* Gentlemen, I may not live to see it; my childreu may not live to see it; but my children’s children will live to see Chicago the greatest city on the face of the earth." An exchange tells of a gentleman who was promenading the streets with a bright little boy at his side, when the little fellow cried out: “Oh. papa, there goes the edi tor I’’ “Hush! hush l ’* said the father, “don’t make sport of the poor man, for God only knows what you may come to yet! ’’ “Do you really believe that an ass ever spoke to Balaam?’’ queried a man wbo prided himself on his intellect. Coleridge, to whom the question wax put, replied, “My friend I have no doubt whatever that the utorv ia true. I have been apoken to iu tha game way myaelf.” How to Prevent Wrlnlilee. There ia no each thing as wiping oat 1 wrinkle*. In men they are often honor- j able evidence of hard' mental labor, in ' women they are usually the evidence of j coming age, althoogh care and suffering ' have much to do with them. Sometimes ! fair foreheads are prematurely wrinkled | from a nervons habit of raising the eye- ; brows, and from a too great and too con- 1 stant pressure of the pillow on one or both sides of the head while sleeping. And jtist here comes a fact worth remember ing. If the forehead has escaped wrinkles, crow’s feet are prematurely seen about the corners of the eyes. We all see these crow’s fedt in men and women whose brows are smooth and young looking. They are the result of sleeping on the right and'left sides. The pressure upon the temples and cheeks leaves wrinkles at the corners and underneath the eves which diaappear in a few hours, but finally be come so fixed that neither hours nor abla tions will sbate them. If girl children were compelled to sleep on their backs and continued the habit when they reached womanhood and afterward, they would ar rive at middle life without crow’s feet gathering in the neighborhood of the eyes, and in most cases their foreheads would be free from even shallow furrows. Food Adulteration. '* Every man his own producer ” will of necessity become the rallying cry, if some prompt action is not taken in respect to food adulteration. The latest horror from England is diseased horse flesh treated with red ochre to give it a healthy appear ance, and then manufactured into beef sausage. A meal composed of this, with bread made from chalk, alum, potato flour, etc., duly lubricated by oleomargarine, rounded off- with Chicago cheese, i. e » transmogrified lard, and washed down with a decoction of burnt beans, softened by a preparation of calves’ brains and chalk, by vay of milk, and sweetened by an extra«t of old rags and sawdust, bleeched by acetic acid, might not aston ish the s-omach of an ostrich, but cer tainly w>uld fail to restore the exhausted physica’ strength of a laboring man. Yet it can tardly be doubted now that many a toiler nakes just such a meal, and pays the prce of wholesome food for it. Fashion Note*. Cotpons are not cut by us this year. Railioads have long trains and are trimmed with rich dividends. The sole makes a very pretty fichu. Checks are very fash ioiable the first week in January. Stripes aie much worn at Sing Sing and Concord. Figures are much sought after : $100,000, 500 is a very pretty one. Rich beaus are desirable for the opera or theater parties. Dots will come in again with the flies. Un dressed kid will be used for children’s bathing suits nejt Summer. Birds are used for bonnets, and the bills are very large. Night dresses with a good nap are the best. Old gold is still put in stock ings. Thin, flat pocket-books are in style since Christmas knd New Year. Deacon Richard Smith says a coquette is like a snake. Presume it’s because she acts coyly., and a snake acts coily, too.— Boston Post. BORN. On Ruby Hill, April 2, to the wife of Samuel Reynolds, a daui^hter. MARRIED. In Eureka, April ?, by Rev. Mr. Crawford, James Johns to Miss Annie Cranny, both of Ruby Hill. DIED. In Eureka, April 2, Ellen Leach, aged 32 years, a native of Ireland. In Eurrka, April 2, Daniel Peterson, of com sumption a native of Norway. NEW TO-DAY. LIST OF UNCLAIMED LETTERS Remaining in the postoffice at Eureka, Nev., on the 2d day of April, D81. Persona calling for any of these letters will please say, ' Advertised April 3, 1881.” Ladles' List: Ackerman Mrs Amelia Irish Mrs P W Brown Mrs C A Johnson Nellie Brand Mrs Losceu Annie Cobb Mrs Chas Mullck Lltsle Cowles Mrs Emma D Nelson Mrs Caroline Chamberlin Mrs John Nash Boas M * vans Mrs Lottie Rodgers Belle Flint Mrs Lutie Reynolds Mrs Marys Humphries Lena Bhirley May Hayden Nellie Oeutleineu’i Lilt s All-n David Miu E Alien M M—3 Marker John Bradford Hugh McLeod John Bringslee H E McKenzie Andrew Cr>erFred McLane Dan Clayton Robt McKay Hugh Couutea Win McKinnon Miles Carden John McDnugall Daniel Carow Arnold B McAulay Murdock Douily John McOluueoa Philip Donaghy Jamei McCuen Wm Devine Nick Neal W R Daira Marlon Y O'Brien Jamea Davis M T 0 Donnell P W Ell wood Jamea Patton J K Evens Samuel Perry Ansen Friend Herinau Paynes Thoa Fenton Wm Paullott W Fewber J W Potts Wm Grayson J Reynolds Geo Gibson A rente Remlrez Narcisse Gaughan Michael Stilt Geo Gent C K Brock Jamea B Hurst James A Steele Jos Hunt W H Btaley Geo 0 HI. ks 8 S Butt Thoa Huebner John Stephenson V A—2 Harrison R H Smith J Haugt.in J Simmons Johnson P Hauley John Smith G H Kellogg WR Scott FB Kathan D Bhlngler L 8 Koehl Wm Shelly John Keyes 0 P Taylor Jos— 2 Kaufman John Wilson J Kluk Phillip Warren Harry Little H Wallis John T Lane Charlea Vanburen Sam Lanz E Van Vllet W Moran Auguatin—2 Zadow W Mlunetti Anthony Foreign Lint i Persons calling for any of these letters will please say, “ Foreign, Advertised:*’ Zanow Wm Harris James O Sweeney James Osllagher Mrs P King John Fraser Angus | Reilinger H Fenton Stephen | McMillan Kenneth Fenton Wm McLeod Alex Doulus Thos McDonald A P Colburn Wm McAulay Donald Clark John S McCormick H Caaile A W Merk**y Allen T Carter k Co Merkley Allen Cherry M Liggett Mrs Caroline Chisholm Hugh Leduc Antonie Adock Henry Howard Addle Sam Sins Louis Italian Flat. Luigi Alberigl Zanlno Michael Gulaepp* Alberigl Bardeaono Pietro Guiasepp* Lucheaai Anton Regll Andrea Baroni Martlnoll fletro Michael Blatto Pietro Cburto Quit-eppe Bertonl Peaclo Tomaaa Vincenzo hitrozzl Felice Alberigl Nicola Dally Giovanni Peiando Boudanl Bernardo Guls-eppe Dtmarlo Balbl Angelo Boltano Joseph Bordoli Giacomo Maria Glanola Persia Andrea Joseph Pap% Agostino Pietro Antonio S Caleatinl rerdinando Martlu Regll Coral Raffaello Bomlnico Rogautiul Pajarola Tomnao Francisco Lucheaai Registered Llatt Persona calling for regiatered letters must be personally known to the Postmaster, or ba identified by some responsible person If not called lor within 30 days, these lettera will ba aant to the Deed Letter Office: Giolio Minolettl Dominico Xocettl All letters not oall*4 for within 80 days will ba aant to the Dead Letter oAce. W. J. SMITH. Poatmaate?. J. STRAUS, Xu Oeerge Young's Ounemlth khop, MAIN STREET. EUREKA. MATCHMAKER, JEWELER AND ff Engraver. Repairing of watches, JR r\ Jewelry, and Engravlug done In a P workmanlike manner. English watch repairing a specialty. Eureka. April 3 18*1 ap3tf FOR RENT' A NICELY FURNISHED FRONT ROOM IN the SrwTlVKL Building. Eureka, Jan. SI, 18*1. febitf NEW TO-DAY. billion encampment no. 10. I. O. O. F.. Holds keqular sessions in their Hall. Odd Fellows’ Building, erery first and third MONDAY EVENINO of each and erery month, at 7:30 o'clock. All officer! and members are particularly requested to he present. Sojourning Patriarchs in good standing are cordially invited to attend. CHARLEM FERRARI®, 0. P. W. H. Davknpobt. Scribe. Eureka, April 2. 1*81. »p3tf FOR SALE CHEAP! FOR CASH. Being desirous of leaving ruby Hill for the East. I will dispose of the following properly cheap, lor cash : Furnished House, Store, and Large Fire-Proof Cellar; also, Horse and Wagon. A splendid locution on Itie central part oT the Hills J. HAKTENftTKIN. Eureka, April 2, 18S1. ap3tf SHIRTS AND MADE TO ORDER. UNDERWEAR . AND ... FINE HATS. • _ A Limited Supply of the Latest Style* of Men u Furnishing; tioods on HrimI. Samples of Shirts and Suits on Exhibition. None but the very best materials used. Perfect Fit and Sat* isfaction Guaranteed in every instance. W. II. l'KABIAN A CO., Jneknou House Block. Eureka, March 31, 1881. apltf I AM HERE TO STAY I DON’T PROPOSE TO CLOSE OUT OR GO TO WOOD RIVER. I HAVE OPENED THE RED HOUSE Next door north of Cazeaux’a Butcher shop, WHERE I WILL SELL GOODS TO THE Public of Eureka and vicinity cheaper than they have ever before been offered on the Base Range, aa follows : A GENERAL ASSORTMENT OF Groceries, Provisions, CANDIE8, FRUITS, Cigars and Tobacco, Gents’ Furnishing Goods. Beat Patent Overall*, per pair $1 00 I also coutlnue bnaineaa at THEOLDSTAND Next door north of John Torre's. WITH A FULL ASSORTMENT OF CLOTH ING, GROCERIES, POULTRY. PBO * VISIONS,, ETC., ETC. B. ALEXANDER. Proprietor Red House Eureka, April 1, 1861. ap2tf CENUINE Singer Sewing Hades. OFFICE—Oue door north of Bartlett’s whole* eale liquor atore, Main Btreeer, Eureka, Nevada. Machines sold for Cash, or on Installments, and fully Guaranteed. Repairs to all machine* by competent work* men, and warranted. Needles and all accea* •orlea supplied. YEATEft A MITCHELL, Eureka, March 81, 1881, apltf SAFE! For Sale or Exchange. AFtHST-ODABS FIRE AND BURCH. AR proof 8.f. , Mil#) Inch..; with coin v.nlt. Coil laid down. *270. Will a«u cheap for caah or .xch.uge for grocerlsa or dry good.. Apply at thl. office. mhl# lm* GRIFFIN ft. ANDRE, STOCK BROKERS —AND— Insurance Agents. OFFICt IN WELLS, FARGO k CO.'* (GILDING, MAIN STREET. EUREKA. Office hour* from 8 o'clock a. M. to 8 r. u. HOLD UP ! Ranchers, Miners and Coal Burners! For Coin You Con Have SO per cent by Buying Yonr Urorerlea and _ Provision* at KEMP'S. Eureka, March 15, 1H81. rnhletf NOTICE. All those indebted to h. katbeb *°6,11 •nd “it's and avoid coal, aa all bills not paid by April ID, Dial, will be given for collection, H. KAYSER Eureka, March SO. 18S1 mhSltd ROOM TO RENT. ALAROI. pleasant boom fob bent on Feaaoneble termn. Inquire of Mrs. _ tqhMtf STORACt, T HAVE AMPLE ROOM TO STORE |i)m F a ,'goods In my Are-proof warehouse aud Will charge but very low rates f„r ibe TU IVl. WKT„BREDf FOR SALE. TWO BHOW WINDOWS, AT A BARGAIN c,“ “O o*eit In Are-proof building. En quire at tha Ban Francisco Olothlug Store •UbMtf MISCELLANEOUS. LIQUIDATION SALE M. j. FRANKLIN & CO.'S. Immense Sacrifices ....IK.... OUR MR. M. J. FRANKLIN WILL LEAVE shortly for the San Frsncisco market, for the purpose of purchasing an ELEGANT SPRING HTOCK In erder to make room and realize cash we shall for the Next Fifteen Days Offer our fine stock at prices which will insure the object to be attained. Dreaa Goods.st Prime Cost Brocaded Go >ds.at Prime Coat Ready Made Dresses.at Prime Coat Dolmans.at Prime Coat Ulsters and Circulars.at Prime Coat Jouvin Gloves.a\Prime Cost And a reduction of 25 per cent on the price of every article in the entire stock. M. J. FRANKLIN dr <’<». Air AII Uooda Marked In Plain Flgr nres and Ntrletly One Prlee. Eureka, Nev , Feb. 16, 1881. feb 17*tf BLACKFOOT, BONANZA & WOOD feim RIVER Stage Company. CURRYING THE U. S. MIL. FIRST CLASS COACHES Leave Blsckfoot dally, at 8 o’clock, crossing the new IRON BRIDGE, thus avoiding the delay by ferries, for Chains, Bay Horse, Clay ton, Crystal City, Kinni kinick, Custer City, Bonanza City, and WOOD RIVER, Bellevue, Ketchum, Ga lena, Marshall City, and Sawtooth City. W Thla route to the Wood Kiser Country from all polula la Fifty Mllea the fthorteat, and anvea over Twelve Hours' Ntagiug. mhlTtf DESIRABLE PROPERTY FOR SALE. AHOl'AE, CORNER OF MINERAL and Spring Street*, containing 5 Booms , biao, .House In the rear of same, containing 4 Boomi ; lot 26x1(0. Will be sold together or separately. Also, a Furnished House contslulug 6 Booms, hall and closet*, pleasantly located on South Spring Street, with large Wuolahed and Cel. lar ; lot 60x100. Will be sold on eaay terms, with or without Furniture. Apply to W. p. Stlckelzuan, at the Whit# Pine Bank, or on the premlaea. Eureka, Jan. 26, 1881. Jan26tf CLOSING OUT! Deterinlued to Leave for Wood River, I will (loss oat my entire Atoek of CHOICEGROCERIES At Actual Cost I For Cash Only ! ■«! California Flour, id do par 100 I bn. Everything .1.. In proper* ••«**»- H. II. KOLESTOIV. »u.*k«, March 31, 1381. *pUf NEW STORE! New Goods ! MRS. H. E. CURRAN, Bluer'. Building. Main Street. Will opes • Choice Stock of FANCY DRY GOODS, M X XjX.1 1ST E &Y . Ladles' and Children's Wear, Trimmings, etc., marc h I, 1U1. an<* Fashionable Dressmaking in all lta branches a Specialty. Eureka, Feb, 28, 1881. mch 1-|| THE CHOICEST STOCK of LIQUOR8 In Town : Old Kentucky Bln. Rrtu, Old Kentucky Bourbon, Old K.ntn.ky Byo, and Old Vlrglala Jfever-Tlre, Old London Book Brandy, Fin. Franck Skerry, Old For* Wine, Extra Holland Ola, Old Jamaica Bum, KEMP'*, Bonth Hein atveet, Eureka. a] tf 3p DRESSMAKING. Miss N. Quessy WOULD ANNOUNOE TO THE LADIES of Eureka that abe baa taken ruoina at Mra Shlpp'a boarding bouae. on 8euth Buel atreet, aud la prepared to do dreeamaklng of all kinda. She aollclta a ahare of the patron age at the ladlea of Eureka- mn9-tf FOR R/EJSrT. The building one door north of the old Internationa’- Hotel. It la well adapted for a aaluoo, barber ahop or a amali itora. For partlculara apply to GEORGE W. WILLIAMS, Builder. Euraka, Feb. 11,1811. fab 19-tf FOR RENT. The brick building on the corner of Olwk aud Duel fnreeta. It la uneof tba beat locanbna for a lodging.hnuae or reatau raut |n Eureka. The building will be put In the lie»t of repair for a permanent tenant Ap, Elf to K BYLAND. Eureka, Feb. 9, 1HUI, febiotf you SALE. fPHE UNDERSIGNED PROPOSES TO 1 leave for the Northeru Country aa aeon aa Spring opens, and will diapoee of hla one half Intareat lu tbe Palace Saloon at a bargain. H« LUTHER CLARK. _MISCELLANEOUS. F. J. SCHNEIDER, fi DRUGGIST, e IA,T ,,ot ■**'■ «t*ht, third Mo, SOUTH UF CLARK. PHYSICIANS' PRESCRIPTIONS —accurately prepared— ' ATo‘S„T °" TH* I>AY OB N.8ht Drugs and Medicines, . -Promptly Utondod to 1 «•»»* al«> « Full Uur Perfumer)!, Toilet »niC|es Bair Hr,r»oth Bru,b». v •a«i Bath Brunhra, “ •fl rut. * SOHNEIDH, Eureka, June 14, lK8o **f°Pdator. ___ _ Junl# tf CICAF STORE, -AT JACK PERRYS CORKER JAKE HARRIS, Proprietor, Imported and Domestic Gigan Of choice brand., th. beet tn-benurket Tnbarro., €1|ciretl„. „„„ Article*, ism*. Eureka, September 1, 187® ^ ^ RE-OPENING -or THE - City Pfiotograpli Salim, LOUIS MONACO THE PIONEER AND SUCCESSFUL ARTIST' NOTHING BUT THE BEST AND MOST LIFE-LIKE PICTURES Ar. taken at thla Gallery, with all th. lewt Improvement, of finish and atyle. COPYING, either Plain or Flnlahw, InCrayoa Oolor, or Ink, made a epeclalty— 1 Orayon work particularly, Al.o, ENLABUIKO or BEDCCPVJ, tout ilae desired. ’ I.OEIM MO\A4 0. o» PI, dnerapher and Proprietor. GOLDEN CATE SAIOCNand BILLIABB Bill OPPOSITE f. t C, LUMBER TARO, JOHN M. M0DANIEL8, PropV. rVUK BL'II I>INO 18 A NEW BRICK, LAI 1. X and comuu-dlena; the bar It nppHnl with FIRST-CLASS LIQUORS And there are cotj accommodations for thoaa who desire to while away an hour at a game of c*rda. An luritation la axtended to all to drop In Eureka. September 21, 1880. •».» M. CALISHER News Agent ....AMD DM ALU STATIONERY BUNK BO SCHOOLBOOKS, Not* and Letter Paper. Fancy Fa. peterlen. Toys, Cutlery, FANCY GOODS OF ALL KINDS. SHUT MUSIC AND MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS Also, Novels, Eastern Periodicals and Mage sines always on band. Subscriptions received for any of the San Francisco Dal lias and Week lies. Agent for the Territorial Enterprise, Chronicle and Eureka Sentinel. Eureka. January 11.1881. JanlJtf Stop and Bead! Extra Dry Crushed and Granulated Sugar, by the barrel......16* per It By the Half Barrel.IS !•*« 0 lbs Crushed Sugar. •* JJ • lba Extra Dry Granulated Sugar. .. SJ JJ 6 1-9 lbs Golden Gran. Sugar...4... I* And all kinds of Groceries and provisions in the same proportion. for cash: only i _ AT KIOP’8. K. B.-I Tan and Will Bell Oncer, lee end Provisions t'beaper Ihaa Any One Who Pays Rent er Ber rows loacy. H. B. MUMP. Eureka, Much 15.1M1. “bietf Mrs. j. nelson, late of Virginia City, d saints to Inform the lstUeeofEunA. tad Tlolalty that shs It ready to do ell kl»«* of Fashionvbla Dressmaking for ladlt* children. Cutting and Fitting a Specialty. Main Street, corner Gold, next door to Califor nia Market. AN APPRENTIcTgIRL Beaus, Feb. 91, INI. TO LET. A HOUSE OP SIX BOOMS. BEING THE property formerly owned by dismiss, situated on Edwards street, ueer the old hospital. This place will be rented P to a reliable tenant. Inquire of TTT0N mhd-aw j. g, WHITTU-ij New M Hill Bert IWBBKLYJ CIRCULATION, 80,000. SUBSCRIPTION HATES 1# One Ywier, In ..go Ms Mouths.jj; •jjf/josKPH,' Subscriptions received at this office, m_ ^CDJEZj SAXjIE. LOTS ON NUINJTREET, EUREKI. S™VNE LOT ON NORTH MAIN STREET. U next to Uhl’s shoe ehop. Price. The other is Lots. In Block 10, South Hein street. Price, 9400. ,n. “SA‘*K*~S Ohs/ry Creek. M-ch M. 1*1 !w