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tgurcka IDailn Sentinel.
WEDNESDAY.APltlL 27, 1881. . . VK.MI KK«>**•» NTIU M MAI.KM. Han Kranetoeo M too Is Kirhangr. MUKN1XO HO N HO. 220 Opbir—78 630 Mexican—08 0i % 735 Gould A Curry-78 it 70 Best A Belcher-12* 12JI.10 128 Jio California—140c 145c 140c 1545 Barage—400c 4ffic 470c 4.50 Con Virginia—260e 20 v 420 Chollar 300c 30->e 370u 000 Potoji—400c 4o.»c 44 60S Hale A Norcross—0 5J 2*^0 Crown Point—280c 28 5u 140 YellcW Jacket 54 1200 Imperial—25c 20c ,40 Alpha -4J 43uc 3,10 Belcher—2b >C 270c 440 S Nevada -114 011 * 14 125 Utah 9J _ 685 Bullion 16.c_100c 150 Exchequer-170c 1250 Overman 220c 21 „ ;)S0 Justice—110>. 210 Union 10ji 10J 10 10 30 Seg. Belcher 8 785 Alta 3J 340c 345c 330c 080 Julia—50c T)5e 50c 5.5c 150 Caledonia 00c 55c 400 S Hill-30-: 35c 210 Andea—200c 24 030 Scorpion—210c 215c l'4>0 Benton—90c 85u 95c 150 Capital—90c 100 Ward—2 50 Lady Waahingt. n 2 )c 300 Concordia—35c 600 Atlantic—210c 1000 Curtis 80c 85c 9fic AKTHI1NOON BOAKII. 35 Eureka Con. -334 70 N. Belle—17 P>4 135 Manhattan—14 500 Grand Prize—95, 100 Argentu 45c 500 Navajo 85c 200 Day—05c 3335 All,ion—4 405c 165 Wales—14 140c 300 N Belle Isle—40c 600 Ml. Potoii—10 20 Bechtel—70c 280 llixlie—0} 6 50 Tioga—70c 400 Goodshaw—00c 50 Syndicate—50c 1010 S Bodie—30c 25c 100 Booker—10c 1(8) Mono—2 190 Jupiter— 40c35c 400 Addenda—25o 30c 25 Noonday—215c 300 1) Standard—25c 150 8 Bulwer—35c 1100 Oro—135c 150 M White—30c 120 S King-21 211 214 150 Blackhawk—20c 480 Albion—4 000 Addenda—25c 30c STREETS— 4 l SO P. *1. Bullion mb; Albion 405b 410* 410b; Chollar 335b 345b; Alta 335b 340a 340«; Justice 105b; Savage 4H« 400b 405b; Potosi l'4s 430b 440s; Yellow Jacket 5‘*s 5Nb; California lHs; Crown Point 485b 470a 465s; Imperial 20b 25a; Overman 215s; Benton 90b 95a; Hale A Norcross 8b GHa 6s; Gould A Curry 7‘»* 7H« 7He; Utah 9Hb; Andes 2‘ab 230a 2‘4s; Scorpion 2b; Mexican 9\s 9Hs 9Hs 10a; Sierra Nevada llHs; Caledonia 55b GOa; Con. Virginia 230b 285a 285s; Union 10Hs; Ophir 7t*a. t .1 V. PAMENGEB TBAVEE. ARRIVALS LAST MIOBT. L D Fullmer W Omara J Cohn M Morrii W B Morgan H W Brooki L Clark W W Hobart 4 wlfa Mias Ktella Cohn W L Cbalmara B Tnnorich ■•tel Arrivals. Parker House—W. Power, J. Wilton, Belmont; W. Willi, A. Willt. W, May, W. Trebilcock, C. T. Dean, Jamet McMaatera, Frank Heineman, 8. F.; E. R. Rote, Al bion mine; J. W. Himpton, Duckwator ; E. M. House, Alpha. Jackton House—C. C. French. Ruby Hill; Frank W. Bacon, Frank G. Brown, N. T.; George Bachman, John H. Smith, 8. F.; D. D. Perouae, Pins Station ; John Cardrew, Mike Lvont, city; Nicholas Bray, England ; A tiffany, Cherry Creek ; C. H. Rand, Ontario; Thomas Wilson, Newark Valley. Turner House—Jamet Scott, oity; W. A. Reynolds, R, R. Distriot; H. Merreil, Austin. That Damage Dolt. Tbe Sextx.vel stated yesterday that the decision of the Supreme Court in favor of the Eureka Consolidated was likely to pre cipitate a suit against the Richmond for dtmsge. We now learn that such a suit was brought immediately after tbs render ing of Judge Field’s deoition two or three years ago, bat hat been oontinued from time to time awaiting a deoition from the tribunal of last retort at Washington. The suit was commenced for two millions in the United States District Court at Carton. Unless a compromise is agreed upon between the parties it will be in order to try this case during tbe Summer. It it stated unofficially that the Eureka has offered to settle for $150,000, and that the Richmond has signified a willingness 1° ,tla*rc l*18 Account by the payment of $50,000. These figures are baaed on rumor and may or may not be oorreot. Preparing to Leave Cl. It la to be regretted that we are to loie Mr. E. J. Travli and family from our midit. They are going to Salt Lake to re •ide permanently, having disposed of their home and household effects in this plaoe to John S. CMprou. They are arranging to “** their departure by to-morrow. The family will be greatly missed in Eureka, and they may rest assured they will carry with them to their new home the kindliest regards and best wishes of all who have known them in this commu nity. The Boston Excursionists. The Boston excursionists have issued a circular containing the names of the party and the States in whloh they reside. The list contains 190 names. They are princi pally from New England, though New fork and Old England are repreeented. They left Boston April 18, and expeot to reach Salt Lake oity next Friday. They will start west from that plaoe on May a, »nd if they oarry out tne programme Which they have given, will pass Palisade next Tuesday. Charcoal and Wood. The champion charcoal team passed up Main street at noon yesterday. It was a •‘ring of Lamoreaux' schooners bound for the Richmond furnaces. Botli ebarooa! and wood are arriving in large quantities. »nd the next Ay days will increase the tulls of the various companies to a consid erable extent. The wood and charcoal ranchers and employes have been short of funds for some time, but ia a few days more they will have plethorio purses, and he enabled to see the grooer and olotbier with a smiling faoe. Jssdgc Hieing. Says the Silver State of Monday: “Judge Rising, who has been presiding in the District Court at Eureka during the trial of the Richmond vs. Albion case, passed West yesterday. He reserved his decision and adjourned Court until May *?■ He says Eureka is a very lively h?wn, and that the mines are looking spleu u X?c„oan always get a good cigar at the P. 0. Cigar Btand. • Oo early and seoure bargains at the Ban srancisoo Clothing Store # I FLUB DMT, •crap* from the Bfotr-l>ook ol Ik. ■cntinrl’B Reporter. Ilubj Hill was billed yulerdav fur the ftoldenea. * Miea Tillie Hteller returned from Cali ! forma laat night. The leaae on the present Postoffice building expires May 1. Mrs. Clay Simms ia expected to arrive from the East this evening. Mr. Maxwell, the ahort-hand reporter, goea below this morning. Have you seen Dodge'a watches? They are bangers and are cheap. For fine turnouts go to Mrs. Hillhouse's stables on South Main street. Charlie Crandall has taken a position as salesman with Remington A Co. The Albion delinquent list is published in another column this morning. Three or four substantial brick buildings are to be erected on Main street this sea son. It seems to bo a fixed fact now that the International Hotel is to be shortly re built. Mountain Lodge, No. 27, I. O. 0. F., will meet at their hall at 7:30 o'clock this evening. The smallpox does not show any dispo sition to spread, and is still confined to the first case. Eureka Consolidated shares advanced U 50 yesterday over the previous day’s quotation*. Mrs. Hobart, wife of State Senator Ho bart arrived from San FranciHco by laat night’s traiu. The Wood River excitement continues. A number of parties are outfitting for an overland trip. Hr. Glassford, the smallpox patient, was yesterday reported to be improving, and will probably recover. Mrs. A. C. Gordon of Hamilton, who has been visiting here for a few days, left for Hamilton this morning. I* JPPe*r* that our item abolishing Min eral Hill as an eating station was incorrect. They do eat there as formerly. The old wooden front of the Postoflice building is soon to be torn out, and re placed with a flno brick structure. Nearly 4,000 shares of Albion changed Lands in yesterday’s Board. The figures were a little better than the day before. M. Morris, of Morris & Levy, returned from Sau Francisco last night. He has bought tons of pretty and stylish goods during his absence. Mr. Mundy will succeed Senator Dayton in the management of Reinhart A Co.’s barley business in Eureka. The Senator goes to Wood River May 10. Stocks were steady yesterday, with slight advances in some descriptions. The West ern press predict a further improvement before the end of the week. The veteran clothier, Jake Cohn, re turned last night from the Bay. He shipped all the latest styles of gentlemen’s goods to the Bazar while below. Dr. Huntington of Winnemucca, who recently visited Eureka, was pleased with the outlook and will return to settle among us. He is an accomplished gentleman and good physician. Mrs. P. F. Davidson, Miss Gertie and Master Joseph Davidson, will leave for California to-morrow morning. Miss Ger tie will remain there for a year and attend school in Sacramento. A private letter received here yesterday states that Al. Leathers and Frank Cleve land, old Eurekans, arrived at Bellevue, Idaho, on the 16th instant, well and hearty, and highly delighted with the country. The <<vags”that have been sentenced to imprisonment yesterday refused Sheriff Kyle to work upon the streets. The remedy for this is bread and water, which will probably cause the “ vags ” to weaken. Superintendent Tom Bead yesterday sent up to the Eureka Con. mine 100 gal lons or lager beer, that the miners might have a little blow out on the strength of the victory won by the Eureka Con. Com pany in their suit against the Richmond. Parallel Vein*. The Commissioner of the General Land Office has made the following decision relative to parallel veina : “ When a loca tion contains two veins, the top or apex of which lie* inside of the surface lines the entire length of the location, and the veins do not cross each other, bnt on the con trary. run nearly parallel, it comes under Section 2.322 of the Revised Statutes, and the location being valid by compliance with the United States and local laws, the locator is entitled to exolnaive rights of possession and enjoyment of all the sur face included within the lines of such loca tion, and of both veins, lodes or ledges." Court Most Monday. Judge Rising first made an order ad journing our District Court until May It. He subsequently altered the date to May 2—next Monday. This was don* to allow Judge Bonnifleld to transact some busi ness on his return from Hamilton. There are one or two small cases to be brought up at that time. The ohange from the 15th to the 2d has led many to believe that Judge Rising’s decision in the Richmond Albion case would be forthcoming by the latter date. This is hardly to be expected, as he mad* the change for the purpose in dicated above. Billy Auderaen. Almost everybody in Nevada knows W. T. Anderson. He was a leading attorney and politician in this State for years. For the past two years he has been engaged in mining in the Yankee Fork and Wood River regions. Just at present he is in New York lecturing on the resources of Wood River. He draws a glowing picture of that section. There are few men who can draw as Landeome a picture as Billy Anderson. Ha lectured before the New York Bullion Club recently. The Sen tinel hope* that he may make a big haul in his new field of operations. Pretty Badly Frightened. The smallpox* scare itruok the buok In dians on Monday, and yesterday they were making preparations for a general exodus. Like their white brethren going on a pros pooling expedition, they hare laid in a supply of provisions to last them two weeks, mostly contributed by the restaur ants. Tboy are, however, at a loss for a destination, but will probably go the Hum boldt and pay a Spring visit to the other members of the tribe. The bucks are con siderably frightened, but the squaws ap pear somewhat indifferent. Father Bouchard Coming, The Rev. Father Bouchard, of San Francisco, will arrive in Eureka during the present week. He comes for the pur pose of holding a Catholic mission here and on Ruby Hill. The Reverend Father is ode of the moat talented and eloquent divines on the Psciflc Coast. The misaion will no doubt be largely attended by all classes of people. The date of its inaugur ation will M announced on bis arrival. Wood Blvev OBecrs. The following is a list of ths town offi cers of Bellevue, Idaho Territory: Board of Trustees, William Seamonda, W. L. Lee, G. M. Parsons; Postmaster, Owen Riley; Justice of the Peace, George M. Parsons; Town Recorder, Frank A. Rogers; Deputy Sheriff, Trav. Johnson; Constable, Charles Steele. 'testimony Completed. The taking of testimony in the oase of the Uncle Sam against the St. George pat ent was completed yesterday. The attor neys on the Albion side go West this morn ing. They have worked like nailora since coming to Eureka. They go away well pleased with our town and people. AMIOOI. MATTER*. County *upfrintenil«nt Aeatnlaud P»y« bin Respect* to tb** Even In* Paper. ' Editor Sentinel : An article which ap peared in the evening paper of Monday in reference to the public school and the di version of school funds, may have been written in good faith and for the sole pur pose of eliciting the troth. However, there is an appearance of inuendo about it which makes an unprejudiced observer be lieve that the writer thereof was more or less actuated by spite or the desire to slan der some one than to find ont the facts. It is well known, and has been known for montbs, that the available monies in the Eureka school fund were exhausted. I emphatically deny that any monies have been drawn out of the school fund, either by the present or the last Board of Trus tees, contrary to law, as was insinuated. I have signed no warrant or order, or have I issued any which was not authorized by Trustees, and which was not legal. All the money drawn from the school fund has been for the purposes provided in Sec tion 47 of the school law, which reads as follows: The Board of Trustees or Board of Edu cation of each city, town and district may use the money from the County School Fund to purchase sites, build or rent school houses, to purchase libraries, and to pay teachers or contingent expenses, as they may deem proper. The whole matter was left to arbitrators (as provided in the con tract) , and the arbitrators decided that the contractor was entitled to the Bum paid him. It was ordered paid by the Board of Trustees under the provision of section 47 of the school law. It was admitted on all sides that the price paid for the ne# school-honse was not exorbitant, at the time of its completion. In the month of December, 1879, there appeared in the evening paper —then un der the present management—the follow ing, under the head of ”A Fine Building:” " All the work, in its completeness and the substantial manner of its execution, reflects the greatest credit on the con tractor, who has spared neither money nor work fulfilling the terms of the contract to the letter. Indeed, he has gone far be yond that, and given a better building than the contract called for. Many changes from the original plans and speci fications, entailing heavy expense, nave been ordered by the school authorities. For instance, the original idea was to root the building with corrugated iron, without fire walls. As finished, the building has a substantial fire-proof roof with six-foot fire walls. Aside from the changes of which there were many, Mr. Dimmock performed the labor and furnished the material for the inclosures, etc., of the backyard. He also set up all the school furniture and fnrnished the material and put up all the bat racks; also the wood boxes, etc. In our judgment, the build ing, as it stands now, completed in a workmanlike manner and perfect in all its details, is well worth $20,000. Indeed, if the courthouse, in its present state, cost even $22,000, the schoolhonse would be dirt cheap at $25,000.” I make the above statement for the ben efit of those whom it may concern. Re spectfully, O. J. Scasland, County Superintendent. A MYSTERIOUS ROW. Bloody Fight In one of onr Saloons on Sunday Night. Between 9 and 10 o’clock on Sunday night one of the down-town saloons was the scene of one of the severest fights that has taken place in Eureka for many years. Eye witnesses describe it as the bloodiest fistic encounter that has ever taken place on the Bange. At the time in question there were about fifty miners from the Hill in the saloon, a remnant of those who had attended the funeral of the unfortunate Bennett during the afternoon. They were mostly Cousin Jacks, who were distributed about the place at the tables and before the bar. Almost unnoticed, a medium-sized, stout-looking fellow entered the saloon, walked up to a group of men, and dealt one of them a terriho blow in the face with his fist without speaking a word, almost knocking him down, and drawing the blood in torrents. In an instant the melee became general, though no one ap peared to know why, and friend struck friend as if moved by some devilish fm Sulae—or bad whisky. Six square knock owns ocourred, one after the other, aud the sight resembled a hand-to-hand com bat between two contending forces during war times. For fully ten minutes did the struggle continue, when it ended as it be gan, quietly. No pistols or knives were exposed during the fight, though seven or eight persons were very badly used up and had to be carried off by their friends. Of ficers Long and Ashley arrived on the sfene shortly after the affair, but few of the belligerents remained, and they were in the main innocent parties. Hence no arrests. The quarrel has a mysterious look, though it is accounted for upon the theory that two factions from the Hill met and endeavored to settle an old grudge. BELMONT ITEMS. Clipped from the Courier of Last Saturday. The farmers of Smoky Valley hare fin ished plowing their land and hart com menced sowing. Superintendent Buford informs ns that the Barcelonia mine at Spanish Belt is looking splendidly. The ore encountered is of a very high grade. The Forlorn mine in Ophir Canyon is looking better and better as the work of development progresses. There is a good quantity of rich ore in sight. The work of repairing the Monitor-Bel mont mill, situated south of town, ia pro gressing rapidly. Superintendent West fall expects to have the mill in running order soon. Conuty Clerk Nicoll and J. C. Kerwood brought in last Saturday several specimens of rich chloride ore from Reveille District, this county. Large quantities of chloride ores are known to exist in that diatrict. From Sheriff O’Neil we learn that the little mill in Jefferson Canyon, owned by the Harrison Brothers, is running success fully. The mine is looking well and the ore extracted is of a high grade. They will ship bullion in a few days. Stock Items. It it reported that a new mine will be formed of the Segregated Beloher, Midas and a portion of the Overman, the stock holders in the Midea and Overman to re oelve a pro rata of the new stock. The North Extension Utah Gold and Silver Mining Company has incorporated to operate in California and Nevada. Capi tal stock, $10,000,000. Directors—John W. Jefferson, J. Meyers, J. H. Kavnagb, C. H. Redmond, Victor Ressager. Mining company meetinga have been called as follows : Indian Queen, April 26 ; Buckeye, May 2 ; Con. Imperial, May 4; Justice, May 2; Morning Star, April 28; North Gould & Curry, April 29 ; Oneida, May 2 ; Silver King South, May 2 ; Wood villa Con., May 2. gslag into the Lumber Business. The Truokee Republican of the 20th haa the following: “ N. S. Trowbridge and F. F. Brown earns to Truokee from Tybo a few days ago for the purpose of inspect ing tbs various saw mills and witnessing the methods of manufacturing lumber in this seotion. It is the intention of these gentlemen to erect a large saw mill in the sugar pine regions of Amador county dur ing'the present Summer.” Must be Sold To-day. Mr. E. J. Travis and family leave to morrow moruing for Salt Lake. They have an upright piano, elegant book cate and crib that must be disposed of to-day. Will be sold at a great bargain. See ad vertisement under head of New To-day. | PACIFIC COAST ADVICES. Proceeding* In the fellfomin leg Islntnre—Accidentally Killed. [Special to the SKrrntxL.i Sac bakexto, April 26.—The Rcpablicen Caucus appointed Hittell, Wendell, Baker, Sears, Pardee and Johnson to draw an alternative Congressional Apportionment bill. The caucus agreed to make the As sembly resolution to adjourn sine die a special order for next Friday. There were tome hot words in the csucut about the interposition of Slickens, ami membera expreased their opiniona with vigorous freedom. In the Senate the General Appropriation bill was read the third time, and finally pasted. Ayes, 32; noea, 4. The Tax Levy bill was read the sec ond time. Bakersfield (Cal.), April 26.—About 5 o’clock last evening Wm. Connolly, a native of Ireland, was killed. He wsa un loading hty from a wagon and fell between the mules, causing them to start. Tha wheels passed over his chest, crushing it in. He died last night. An Oregon Murder-Oceanic Pas senger* Landed. Astoria, Oregon, April 25.—An in quest was held to-day over the remains of J. W. Robb. The verdict was: “Shot by J. G. Robeson, and we believe he com mitted the act of murder therein.” Robe •on was a partner with Jaa. Williams last year in tha Tansey paint cannery. Suit was brought by Robeson to settle the part nership account. Robb waa Williams’ counsel. The cannery property waa sold by order of the court. Robeson waa dissat isfied with Robb's conrse, and ia known to have threatened his life. Circumstan tial evidence ia strong that he killed him. To-day, when the murder waa discovered, Robeson was arrested among a crowd at tracted around Robb’s office. Robeson is in jail. Robb waa well known throughout Oregon and was highly respected. He leaves a wife and two childran. Out of Quarantine. Sa.v Fhancisco, April 25.—The Board of Health to-day decided to allow the cabin passenger! of the infected steamer Oceanic to land this afternoon. WOOD BIVEH. All Sorts of Scraps from tbs Miner or April 7. The second number of the Wood Hirer Miner is at hand. It is understood that the paper is written up in Bellevue and printed aomewhere on the railroad. We clip from it the annexed items of general interest: Mails are coming in regularly every day over all routes. Camas Prairie has had a treat of eighteen inches of water on the level. Dish ns up a livelier Winter mining camp than Bellevue is jnst now, and we will relinquish the cake. These charming moonlight nights find the snow-shopists gliding over the mount ains just east of the camp. Bellevue has a population of nearly 600 inhabitants. We expect this number to quadruple within six months. Grading for Fitch A Company’s smelter at Marshall is being pushed as rapidly as circumstances will permit. A chamber of carbonate ore 3 H feet thick, was struck in the New Years mine, located a mile west of Bellevue, on the 15th nit. Forty business houses have been con tracted for, and many of them are in course of construction, at the ne<v town of Marshall. In locking over the mortality of Bellc vne, we find only two deaths have resulted from natural causes in the history of the town. * A wide awake milk vendor will find Bellevue a good point to do business in Milk is in demand at 75 cents per gallon or 25 cents by the quart. Eight feet of galena, averaging over 100 ounces, has been uncovered lu the North Star, on the east fork of Wood River, some eight miles from Ketohum. Our eamp is, socially, one of the live liest iu the West in proportion to its size. Dsnces, debates, anow-snoe and sleighing parties and impromptu minstrels are of almost nightly occurrence. Over one hundred tons of galena ore are on the dump at the Minnie More Mine, and nine feet of Bolid ore is in sight, aver aging from 180 to ISO ounces silver, and will gc about 60 per cent lead. If our Colorado and Nevada friends could see the groupes of meu collected here and there on the streets, examining specimens from fresh finds, they wuuld pull up stakes and set their computes “for the Wood River.” Old California and Nevada miners will remember Billy Weakfleld, the 49-er, and will be pleased to knew that be will try bis luck in some of the Wood Bivct camps this Spring. He is now in Custer City, having recently arrived there from Dead wood. 0. H. Clay of Nevada has material on the wav to Bellevue for a newspaper, which he haB christened the Wood River News. The bed in which the Miner has planted itself is a spacious one and affords abund ant room for the News without crowding. We are glad to welcome this additional representative of Bellevue’s interests, and wish it all the success which our fondest dreams have pictured for the Miner. Attractive Gardeui. The warm weather U developing some very attractive gardens along Spring street and on Nob Hill. One of the prettiest is that which surronnda the Wetbered oot tsge, on Bateman street, opposite the Sen tinel building. The grass has grown to a cutting hight, and the trees are giving signs of more than ordinary vigor, render ing the sight, as compared with the barren surroundings, a very pleasing one. Con siderable transplanting hat been done within the past tew days, and this evidence of husbandry is entitled to praise. There is ample proof that certain specie* of hardy trees will thrive here, and it is a great oversight on the part of property owners to allow season after season to pass by without beautifying or ornamenting their homes. -- -♦ - - — Bom* Again. Luther Clark is back from hi* recreating trip. He did not go to Wood Biver, but saw a great many other people wending their way in that direction. He heard moet favorable reports along the line of the railroad regarding the new diggings. The rush has set in pretty strong from all point*. ___ Unwelcome Intelligence. W. P. and Andrew Haskell yesterday re ceived the sad intelligence of the death of their father at Qloucester, Massachusetts. His death at any time was not wholly un expected, as he had reached the advanced age of 81. The entire community will sympathise with the brothers in their sad affliction. Paused North. Woodson Garrard. R. H. Robinson, Wm. Powers and James Wilton, all of Belmont, passed through yeeterday for Wood River. They go overland, with pack animals, be ing well equipped for the Summer’s cam paign. The BBliTMltL hopes that they may each strike a bonanza. Box Sheet nt the Porker House. Hr. Froorn, the agent of the Soldenes, will personally superintend the selling of reserved teats for the coming opera season. His headquarters are at the Parker House, where the box sheet is uow open. Re served seats cannot be procured elsewhere. “Owl” cigars are the boss. Davidson keeps them.__. * Imtobtzd cigars, finest brands kept by Davidson at the P. 0. Cigar Stand. * MISCELLANEOUS. 1TBW Dry Goods Store ....OF.... MAHER £ MANI0N. Northeast cor. Main and Clark sts. 18 THE 0HEAPE8T AND BEST PLAGE IN the county to purchase anything in the Dry Goods line. Gall and examine our Dress Goods, in all the new styles and colors, at 12He, 16c, 25c, 37He. 60c, 62He, 76c, $1 and up. wards, comprising all the desirable makes, shades and qualities. Silks and Satins. Examine our atook of silka, in black and colored, and compare them with those of any other house in town. Also, our stock of 8at> ins, in Plain, Striped. Brocaded and Plaid, In all colors, and at prices that defy competition. Chevoits, Etc. See our stock of Gbeyoits and Ginghams, at 10c, 12 He, 16c, 20c and 26c. The best for their value ever offered here, and as cheap as we sell them in Ban Francisco. Our Reasons. In fact, we sell all foods at San Francisco prices, and NO HUMBUG. For the benefit of those who want to know how we sell Goods so cheap, we will explain : Our buyers are al> ways In the market, and are thoroughly con. vers ant with the Dry Goods business, being brought up to it from childhood, and therefore know the texture of any piece of Goods, and the actual value thereof, and being in the market all the time know when they see a piece of new goods, and no old stock that haa been in the store for years can be palmed off on yaem aa being of the latest pattern. And aa we buy our gooda for caah we get a certain percentage which those who do not cannot ob< tain. These are some of the reasons why wa sell so cheap. Another reason is we sell for cash, thereby lessening our expenses. If we had to k^ep s set of books we would need more help. And again, we do not believe in the theory of charging good customers with the debts of others to make good their losses. Sacques, Etc. Examine our stock of Sacques, Cloaks, Dol. iiisns and Jackets, and compare them with those of other houses, and you will s#e that a saving of from Two to Fifteen Dollars on each garment can be made by making yonr pur chases of us. Fancy Goods. See our stock of Fancy Goods, in which we have a full and complete line of Ribbons, in Plain Gros Grain, Satin-faced and Brocades, at very low prices. Hosiery. A full line of Hosiery in Ladles’, Children's and Men’s wear, which will require an inspec tion to be appreciated. Corsets. Onr line of corsets cannot be beaten even in San Francisco. 8ee our DOLLAR CORSET. Also, take a look at our buttons, Fringes, Beaded Gimps, Cord, Tassels, etc. “Casu. Belli ” Is a very good word juet now for some firms, but for us it is only our regular routine of tell ing prices, which we are accustomed to. •ST Ladies will find it to their advantage to give us a call before purchaaing elsewhere. We are selling goods cheaper than any other bouse in town, and we Intend continuing to do •o, whether it hurts the feelings of any of our competitors or not. Our prices are marked Inf plain figures, so that all who read may run and kno# that we are strictly ONE PRICE. No Trouble to Show Goods. Eureka, April 14,1881. aplStf LOOKOUT! THE WELL KNOWN Bazaar AND IPOitM OP FASHION Has Just received from the East the Flret Involee of FINE CLOTHINC ....AMD.... Gits' FomisMng Goods! And are now going West to Select the Balance. THE BAZAAR Will eontlune lkt> Sprint to Belli an usual, at UpcefleiMlyLowPim FURTHER COMMENT URHECEMARY. PLEASE GIVE ME A CALL AND SATISFY YOURSELF. D. NATHAN, Proprietor “■aeaar.” J. COHN, Manager. Kurvk., April 8. 1881. «Pl« Dressmaking. Mrs. 8Mpd and Miss Qnessr WOi LD ANNOUNCE TO THE LADIES of Eureka and vicinity that they have entered luto a copartnership far the purpose at carrying on the Dre•• making bnalneaa in all 11a various branches. They aolloft a share of the publio patronage. . RF.SIDBXCk-.On South Bust Street, oppo site the Opera If sure. Eureka. April 19,1881._sptttf I A LL PERSONS INDEBTED TO HINOKLY A A Lockwood will please pay the lama to 1 Joseph Reynolds, our anthorlaed agent, dnr. i to« °“r ‘bM“°*HIKCKLEY S LOCKWOOD. Eureka, April», 1SU. apU lm Brand Spring Trade Opening • ■ THI MUOWIKO TELEGRAM JUST RECEIVED WILL EXPLAIN TO THE PUBLIC OF It!*™ •>* onr FEW GOODS ore now offered ot ouch LOW ;rJ.h“ f“rw';Legml,‘,hne‘TT7ryb^tUrW“ *D0Wn 'n “d “ th‘ «d«" « We cji‘ “>• of the lodleo of Enraka and vicinity to the beautiful New Goods now being unpacked, a few now atylea wo cm only mention hwo. In on* DRESS GOODS DEPARTMENT ST?} ofh» vrT?.nua U® manufacture ourown Cloakaand have juat received the HEW ,h* U,*?J *•» T«rk design Mcaanras taken forcloakeof any •tyle and made to order at leaa than atore price*. OUR DOME8TIC DEPARTMENT Ie now complete with FULL LINES OF TABLE DAMASKS. NAPKINS. TOWELS. LINENS. SHEETINGS, all at remarkably low price*. OUR H08IERY DEPARTMENT la receiving d.ily ALL THE LATEST NOVELTIES OF LADIES'AND CHILDREN'S FRENCH ANfi ENGLISH HOSIERY, at lower prices than avar bnfoEdfcieSL GENUINE A t JOUVIN KID CLOVE8 USS^T'S. 'Ti's l&SS&B?. .'.““S.T&.'f.ii? KLSfSS many other new Collar* and Ties Juat now opening, and will be sold at San Francisco price*. We are bound to Mil the goods at the very lowest prices. We have the facilitlM and mean to do it. All we aak la that the ladles of Eureka and vicinity give ua a call and be con vinced that onr prices are lower than the lowest. We have the goods always In the market, purchased at the loweat CMh- prices, and WILL SELL CHEAP FOB CASH. AS USUAL. iR can assure all who favor us with a call polite attention from our salesmen, who will Al ways be pleased to show our goods at all times. MORRI8 A LEVY. Now is the Time! Dress Welland LookWell! SPRING AND SUMMIT GOODS ARRIVED AND ARRIVING EVERY DAY. Never before in the history of Eureka has there been offered such an immense display and variety of Men's, Youths’and Boys’ Clothing at so low prices as I now offer for the present season. My Stock of Fur nishing Coods has been thoroughly replenished with the nicest goods of the season, which I also guaran tee unsurpassed in low prices. Besides, I have Just Imported an entire new stock of Hats, in endless varieties, for this season, which I have marked at pop ular prices. I also call attention to my well selected stock of Boots, Shoes, Trunks, Valises, Etc., all at the lowest prices. Assuring the public I mean business, I take pleasure in extending a general invitation to all to call and examine my stock and learn my prices. M. DAVIDSON, Main Street, Eureka, Nev. M.B.BABTLETT WHOLESALE DEALER IN Wines, LIQUORS, chars Tobaccos and Glassware, Sootl t Main St,, Ma Ma. LARGEST STOCK IN EUREKA! REDUCTION OF PRICES. I mm mow prepared te sell dears at BOTTOM PBICES, for «ao per 1.000 ■Ud Upwards. Whiskies from »a 90 per Oallou aad Up wards, and everjrthine else la preportlea. BRANDY, PORT AND SHERRY WINES! FOB MEDICAL USE. CALL AND EXAMINE SAMPLE8. JanSMf AliF HARRIS, —nmii.ra ni— Gents’ Finishing Goods, Hate, Cape, Ihirt*, Underwear, Hosiery, Trunk*, Vali***, »to s» 'TY FINEST AND MOST COMPLETE STOCK IN NIKKI. Pull Linen of Bxtre Size Underwear. ALF HARRIS, Two doom Berth of look Terr,'. >ui Hiram Johnson, Wbeleeete enA Betail Deeler In mm AID PAYOT GROCERIES ....ADD.... PROVISIONS. Chicago Hans and Breakfast Bacon, Soger enreA, elweye on hend. AT THE OLD STCtflE STOREHOUSE. Monroe Street. laroka, August lg. 1M0. enlttt Livery, Sale ....AND... Feed Stable! ICES HILLHOCSE HAVING PCROHASrP SUL of Blabop k Carpenter tbe stable 1 Ull4. log formerly occupied by lfoore Broe , ha* 4r termined to meke tbie A First-Class Stable! Her Buggies and Carriages are now being re-, paired and overhauled. She has on band e large amount o%p -FT A_"V ^.KTXD OI=LA.I3Sr Which it offered for solo In onjr quantity and Eureka, Mare'h nflMKL rnbSStf ROOM TO RENT. Alabgb, pleasant boom fob bmt on rooaonablo forms. Inquire of Mro Wotborod