Newspaper Page Text
(£nrcka CUailD Sentinel.
TUESDAY.JUNE 28, 1881. THi: WKXI'WAAD HAII.ItOA I>. We find the following in last Satur day’s Salt Lake Tribune, and as it af fects the prosperity of the people of thin locality we reproduce it: Parties from Salt Lake have filed arti cles of association in Nevada for the Salt Lake A Western Railroad Company, which, is a western extension of the pres c:it Utah A Nevada Narrow Gauge Rail way, which is in turn the old Utah Western. The local corporation in Ne vada is organized in the interest of the present company to comply with the laws of the State of Nevada, and to se cure all rights to the company which are available under the Nevada statutes. Tlic route of the proposed extension is stated in general term; by the corpora tors to be from a point where the 40th parallel of latitude would strike the cast border of Nevada, thence in a course south of west, through the State, to a point where the 38th parallel would strike the western border. ’The general direction would take the extension from Stockton, the present tiy minns, through by St. Johns, Rock Springs, Granite .Mountain and Deep Creek, Utah; thence to Nevada past Antelope Springs, Cherry Creek, Warm Springs and Eureka; thence along Monitor Valley to Belmont, San Antonio, and the Great Salt Basin, leav ing the State just west of the latter lo cality. With regard to the extension in California, which is probable in time, there is just now no definite route se lected, but it is presumed that the route will be through by Mono lake, and thence to the Pacific at San Francisco or sonic more southerly seaport, as circumstances may determine. The projected extension is a very im portant one for the city of .Salt Lake. It will touch some of the host mining camps of Nevada, to say nothing of the new country within the borders of Utah, as Dugway and Granite, whose prospect! have been hitherto delayed by reason of the lack of communication with the busi ness world, and the expensive transpor tation of their low grade ores. In our neighboring State the road will open communication with Cherry Creek Dis trict, which, on fuller development, is be lieved by those conversant with its de posits, to have the promise of a very rich camp. At Eureka the mine! have long desired a better outlet than they have at present, which amounts simply to an easier method of reaching the line which lioa iu wait to oppress them. With a connection to Salt Lake by an independ ent railway system, large bodies of the low grade ore of that rich district can bo brought to Utah and worked at a profit, which is now worthless on account of tl*e expensive process necessary there. For some years the mining operators of Eu reka have had their minds on this idea, and plans have been considered from time to time for bringing those ores here; but on account of their having to be re shipped at Palisade, and having to be carried on three separate lines oi rail roads, there has been no practical out come to the plans heretofore considered for the bringing here of those ores. But with the extension of this road we may expect the shipment of ores from Nevada to Salt Lake City to become a large and profitable line of business. Our concen trators and smelters are prepared for ex actly that kind of work, aud bettor pre pared than men in that business any where else, and will gladly welcome the influx of those ores. Besides that, which will doubtless be a very large item, the merchants of this city may reasonably expect on the com pletion of that road to furnish the mining camps of Central Nevada with pretty much all their supplies. For this they will have advantages superior to those of any city in Nevada, in cheaper freights and more lively competition, Salt Lake being a better business town than Ne vada can now boast of. Speed the new enterprise, then, aud may it realize the expectations of its projectors, as well as those of the busiuess community here in general. It is an important factor in the consolidating of the center of business for the mountain country in Salt Lake, and as such it has no mean bearing on the future interests of the city. HOTHOUSE EDUCATION. The advantages and disadvantages of the competitive system in the education and training of our boys and girls, says the New York Herald, is a theme on which the best and ripest minds of the present generation are widely apart. It is contended on the one hand that the spirit of emulation is productive of the best results; on the other hand it is' claimed that the mental and physical effects it produces are a serious detriment in the after battles of life. For our part we believe-the forcing process to be en tirely wrong. The first boy in his class is rarely the first man when the real con test comes. This may be disheartening to the young men and the yonng women, to the juvenile orators and poets and philosophers who now lead the class rolls, but it is the verdict of history. It may be that they who bear off the honors iu the . first conflict of life ar3 themselves to blame for their subsequent non-success ; that study and industry, the conditions which won them success in the beginning, are not persevered and continued. If this, as it seems to be, is the result of the system, it carries with it its own condemnation. But there is auother ob jection to this vicious process, which is forcibly illustrated in the case of two children in the city educational record of the year, as described in our news col umns this morning. In the one instance we are told of the death of a boy who, iu the effort to lead his class—encour aged, perhaps, by his teacher or his friends, or spurred on by his own ambi tion—has died; and in the other we have the sad story of a young girl who, dis couraged at repeated failure, attempted suicide by jumping into the river. Who can tell how many thousands of children are every year mentally destroyed in this way ? The cases that now claim at tention aro exceptional, but the causes that killed the one and drove the other to attempt suicide have every year more or less influence upon our whole school population. A system that produces such results is assuredly neither judicious nor »isc. _ EASTERN INTELLIGENCE. PLATT AND CONKLING GOING TO ALBANY. A Hopeless Fight for the Seaa torship. ARTHUR WILL RETURN TO THE CAPITAL TO ASSIST CONKLINC. I'Ju* Itclnflon* Between Platt and Arthur Not Cordial. A LITTLE COOLNESS BETWEEN CONK LINO AND PLATT. CONKLINC DEPENDS ON AR THUR’S ASSISTANCE. A Little Inside History of Conk llng’s Troubles. The Reasons for Parnell's Visit to America. [Special to tlic Sehtixei.1 New Yonx, June 27.—A Tribune special says : Senator Conkling, who was in Wash ington yesterday, telegraphed to Platt that he would reach this city this afternoon. Platt and Conkling will go to Albany to night to continue their hopeless fight for the Senatorsbips which they resigned. Vice President Arthur will also return to the State capital to assist Conkling in any way ho may direct. The relations between Piatt and Vice President Arthur have not been very cordial since Platt defeated Crowley in the race for the Senatorsliip last winter. There is also Stalwart authority for the statement that Conkling and Platt arc not as cordial in their relations as the public might suppose. They frequently go to Albany on trains only a few hours apart, and return in the same way, appar ently without purpose, not being thrown together any more than is necessary. A friend of Conkling said yesterday : The ex-Senator depended a good deal upon the Vice President’s assistance, and very little on anvthing Platt might do. It appears that Vice President Arthur charges the downfall of the machine upon Platt. He says Platt, to make sure of the defeat of. Crowley to the Senate, and secure his own election last winter, entered into an agree ment with the Administration Republicans to support Judge Robertson to any offioa for which the President might nominate him. This was made known to the Presi dent, and General Arthur is understood to have suid that without this agreement Judge Robertson would not have been nominated Collector until the question had been first discussed with Conkling, who would not have been felt called npon to re sign. Ex-Senator Conkling now, it is said, begins to view this matter in somewhat the same light as the Vice President, and there are nimors growing of a willingness on his part to make Platt a scapegoat. Krcnklug Down the Lend Lm|i«. New Yobk, June 27.—The Herald sayB, respecting the reason for Mr. Parnell and other Land Leaguers’ intended visit to America, our Dublin correspondent sends the following: “ An attempt is being made by tho Government, and not without suc cess, to break down tbe power of the Land League by increasing its financial burden to such au extent that it Will finally be un able to bear it. The Government is doing its best to ruin the League by arresting dozens of the branch officials, whose main tenance will fall on the funds of the Cen tral Executive Committee. Within the past fjve days 33 men intimately connected with the working of County Branches have been arrested under the Coercion Act. Each represents an additional charge on the funds of three guineas a week, and as m&ny have families, half as much may bo added for their support. The moving spirit in this policy is Mr. Forster. That gentleman when he last left Dublin Castle was quite jubilant over the financial flags of distress which the League was begin ning to hoist, and with a light heart he handed over the work to Mr. Burke, the Permanent Under Secretary. The results of tbe daily raids are telling severely on tho Land League’s funds. Hence the res olution of the League’s Executive Com mittee to make another effort to obtain money.” The Albany Situation. New York, June 27.—An Albany dis patch says: The decision made by the chair to-day that a quorum was present in joint convention wae a genuine surprise to the Democrats, and they showed it was evident that they had bean calculating upon having less than a quorum, and meant to use that fact for the purpose of raising the question as to whether without a quorum there could be a ballot, aud if auy day passed without a ballot whether that fact did not disqualify the present Legislature from electing a Senator and throw tbe question over to the Legislature to be elected next fall, thus taking the question to the polls under the United States statute which ordains that the Legislature shall tako at least one ballot every Jay in its session. The Graphic, in referring to the above, says the act of Congress regulating the election of United States Senators specifies ' that a quorum of each House shall be nec essary to form a legal joint convention. The incident of to-day furnishes an excuse for the Democratic majority of the Federal Senate to reject any one who may hereafter he re-elected aa Senator by the present Leg islature. The Sitting Commission. New Yosx, Jane 27.—The Hersld’i Lon don correspondent stye: The commission now sitting in the Transvaal is making a pretence of getting the form of British au premscy over the territory, bnt the Boere still maintain their independent govern ment, and the Minietry will eeize the first opportunity to withdraw and leave the peasants in peaceable possession. The “ Loyalists” in the Transvaal who, like all Englishmen who settle abroad, are tories, keep up a steady wail abont the lost of British prestige and to forth, bat as they hare presented a heavy bill for pay for the destruction of thsir property daring the war, nobody pays mncn attention to them. Open Air Demonstration by (he Land Leagne. Chicago, Jane 27.—An enthnsiaatio open air mail demonttration of the Irish Land Leagne was held on the prairie at Halstead, between Twenty-eighth and Twenty-ninth itreeta, last evening, at which over 12,000 peraons were present. Strong addressee were delivered by Rev. EaUuer O’Hogan of Ireland, Rev. Father Boyian, who bears, credentials from Par nell, and Rev. Father d'Aroy. Among the resolutions adopted was one pledging to Parnell and hie colleagues, some of whom arc now lying in British dungeons, an un alterable and determined support, until the alms of the movement are accom plished and Ireland belongs to tht people of Ireland. Remarkable Game of Baseball. Louisville, June 27.—One of the most remarkable games of baseball on rocord took place in this city yesterday between the Eclipse Club of Lonisville, and the Akron Club of Ohio. Nineteen innings were played. On the eighth the score stood 2 to 2, and the clnbs played 11 more innings without either making a run. Nightfall compelled them to cease play ing. The clubs will try it again to-day. Testing a Liquor ban . Omaha, June 28.—The Grand Jury here yesterday indicted four saloon keepers for violation of the high license law requiring them to pay 81,000 license. These indict ments have been found for the purpose of making test cases, as some saloon keepers in Omaha have paid no attention whatever to the high license law. They propose to fight it to the hitter end, on the ground that it is unconstitutional. The Harvard's Win the Race. London (Conn.), June 27.—The Har vards beat the Colnmbias nearly three lengths in the four-mile race to-day. tturdered While Flowing. Little Kock, Juno 27.—J. Anderson was murdered to day while plowing in his field. IIis homesteading some land is supposed to be the cause. OVER THE^WATER. niMOlflnir the Cortes—Election ol Senators and Itepntlea—Ordering the “Olil Believers*’ Church to be Polled Down—A Bill to Impede Emigration to be Pnssed by the Kelcbstng—Meappearaucc in Ion don or Colonel Valentine Baker lie la to be Readmitted to the Army and Navy Club. [Special to the Sentinel.1 New Yobk, June 27.—The Herald’s Madrid special says : The Gazette pub lishes a decree dissolving the Cortes and fixing a date of the elections for Senators on Sept. 22, and for Deputies on Aug. 1. The same dates are fixed for Colonial elec tions. The Cortes will meet Sept. 21. The Court and King Alfonso will leave for La Granga July 2. St. Petersburg, Juno 27.—The Court of Justice at Moscow has confirmed tho judgment of the Norgovod tribunal, order ing that the newly built church belonging to the sect of Old Believers be pulled down, and the material sold for the benefit of the local established church. The Golos, commenting on the above, says : It is no wonder that there is discontent among the masses when the people are not allowed lo follow the faith of their fathers. Berlin. June 27.—The public exhibition of placards of emigration agents or of for eign steamship companies has been pro hibited, and a bill impeding emigration will he introduced at the next Bession of the Reichstag. London, June 27.—Considerable inter est has been excited in the clubs by the re appearance in Loudon of Colonel Valen tine Baker, who, for an alleged indecent as sault upon a lady in a railway carriage, some years ago, was dismissed from the army and imprisoned for one year. His brilliant military exploits as "Baker Pasha,” in the Turkish service since that awful scandal, are known to the world. There is much comment on the fact that he was at once taken up by tho Prince of Wales after his return from Turkey. A few days ago he was invited to dinner by the Prince, a circumstance which is re garded as having been intended to pave the way to his readmission to the Army and Navy Club, the required number of fifty members having signed a paper expressing their opinions that “ the cause of his quit ting the service does not affect hia honor.” A False Report. There ia & report abroad here and in Bos ton, says the New York Mining Report, that a prominent conservative banking house in New York is to act as transfer agent for the shares of the Comstock lode mining companies. This unlikely story has been set afloat in the face of the fact that Messrs. Fair, Flood and Maokay have a banking house in Wall street that is not suffered to lend a dollar upon the very best of mining securities. And just here it is timely to give some facts in the his tory of the.financial methods of that bank. Upon commencing business here, it was widely advertised that money would be loaned on mining stocks of good standing, and for a time this was done. But sud denly and mercilessly, all such loans were called in peremptorily, working almost a panic; for eveu such a stock as the Eureka Consolidated, under the influence of this aot, fell from $30 to $15 a share. And to illustrate the financial morality of the step, we may state that a week before it was taken, this same bank had loaned money on the security of Eureka shares, expressing the desire of such business with the purpose of carrying such loans so long as proper margins wero maintained. Yet, in the face of such expressions, these loans wero inexorably called in with all the rest. The Him. An observation of the ann’s face, made recently with Senator Fair’s kig telescope, says the Enterprise, showed it to be not very spotted. There are four small spots on the npper western limb; on the center of the lower limb, near the edge, is one targe spot, and there arc two small spots on the east limb—seven in all, BORN. In Virginia City, Jane 22, to the wife of D. Cameron, a eon. In Butro, June 20, to the wife of Morgan Mullens, aeon. HARRIED. In Eureka, June 27. by Rev. Ricker, H. D. Johnson to Ella M. Kirkpatrick. In Carson, June 23, Norman E. Schofield to Mrs Louisa E. Welton. In Virginia City, June 32, John Delhanty to Miss Maggie Murphy. DIED. In Carson, June 24, Bradley Belknap, aged 4 years, 1 month and IS days. NEW TO-DAT. FOR RENT. A Very Pleasant Front Room (FURNISHED) In the SENTINEL BUILDING. •yFor particular* apply at the publication office. Fine Pianofor Sale. A NSW AND ELEGANT BOSIWOOD J\. Plano, of tha Emerson make, la offered for tale cheap. For particular* apply In roar of Judge Oole'a real deuce to OHABLX8 KLOBE. Eureka, June IT, 1811. JeS* lw HORSES FOR SALE, -\T™E HEAD OF WORK HOBBES. GOOD 1.N alia, young, and trill be aold cheap for caab If applied for Immediately For par ticulars Inquire at Oolerlok Broa. Corral of 1*28 lw* W. A. WILSON. FOR. SALjR. A HOUSE CONTAINING FIVE BOOHS, A completely furnlabed. Apply to joMlm E. B. CLUTE. NEW TO-DAY. NOTICE. SEALED BIDS 1710B THE PURCHASE OF THF. STOCK, . Fixtures »ml Oood Will of the business heretofore belonging to H. Kayser of Eureka, Nevada, Will bo received'at the office of NEURTADTEIt BROS., corner Pine and Battery streets. San Francisco, until JULY FIFTH, noon. •5T Inventories can be seen at the store in Eureka, or at the office of Neuatadter Bros. J. If. NEISTADTEB. San Francisco, June 24, 1881. Je28td DeliDpeit Sale Mss. Albion C’onnolldated Mlnlii* Com finny. pal place of bust ness, San Francisco, California. Location of works, Eureka Mining District, Nevada. Notice.—There are delinquent upon the fol lowing described stock, on account of assess ment (No. 7) levied on the Nineteenth day of May. 1881. the several amounts set op posite the names of the respective sharehold ers, as follows: No. No. ■ Names. Certs. Shares. Am’t Atkinson k Co Thos T trustees.2988 100 $25 00 Bay ley G B, trustee.2638 100 25 00 Crandall W G. trustee.21°4 10 2 CO Chisholm D B, trustee. ...2610 20 6 Ou ! Chisholm D B, trustee.2518 3 75 Chisholm D B, trustee.2968 30 7 50 Dixon T H. trustee. 2477 30 7 50 Deane Coll, trustee.2280 60 12 GO Deane Coll, truatee.2790 60 12 60 Freeborn A Co, trustees. . ..2240 5 1 25 Goldman M, trustee, bal.. 1299 1 25 Hawks H D, trustee. 784 2<'0 60 00 Hale A Pacheco, trustees.. 2123 25 6 26 Hosmer A Co D M, trustees 2800 500 60 00 Hutchinson F W. trustees.2234 100 25 00 Hawkins A Co James J E, trustees.2719 20 5 00 Jones II G, trustee.2562 45 11 25 Jones U G. trustee.2753 100 25 00 Kenney A Dyer, trustees.. 1>h7 60 12 50 Locke Win L, trustee.2258 10 2 50 Locke Wm L. trustee.2723 20 5 00 Levinson W A, trustee.1304 100 25 00 Levinson W A, trustee.214J 25 6 25 Liebermsn Th, trustee.2313 10 2 50 Rountree A Laxigland. trus. 176 100 2§ 00 Root Geo B, trustee.1137 200 50 00 Btein Nat, trustee.... 929 30 7 60 Verdenal D F, trustee.7 0 300 75 lO Wakefield A Co 8 B .trustees 2340 25 6 25 Wakefield A Co 8 B,trustees 2607 50 12 6U Weill Chaa L. trustee.1637 25 6 75 Weill Chaa L, trustee.2184 1 0 2 50 Wright W H, trustee.2994 1000 250 00 Alblou .Minin* Company. (OLD STOCK ) Cope A Davis, trustees.916. 150 $37 50 And in accordance with law, and an order of the Board of Directors, made on the 19th day of May, 1881, so many shares of e .ch parcel of such stock as may be nedksnsi^ will be sold at public auction, at the elites of Parker Crittenden, auctioneer, 26, Mer chants* Exchange Building, No. 431 California street, SaleFrancisco, Cal , on Wednesday, the Thirteenth Day of July, ism. At the hour of 2 o’clock i» *., of said day, to pay said delinquent assessment thereon, to gether with aosts of advertising and expenses of the sale. D. B. CHI8HOLM, Secretary. Office—Boom (?, No. 327 Pine street. Har. Francisco. California. Je28td NOTICE. THE GRAND JURY WILL MEET ON TL'ES 1. day,28th current at 1 o'clock. No excuse except that of sickness will he at ml tied, and any member absenting himself for sny other reason than the one named will be pres-1.1• d to the Conrt as being in conUmpt of Its order. JOHN E PLATER, Foreman Eureka, June 24, 1881. je25td WANTED. 8CHOOLTEACHER. A MIDDLE-AGFD MALE TEACHER IS wanted for the lii- hinond School. Ituhy Hill. None but a ftr*t-daxs teacher need ap ply. For particular a apply to J. G JURY, Cleik of the Board of Trustees. Ruby Hill, June 25.1881. >26 tf WOOD CONTRACT. Teams Wanted IJ10 HAUL BETWEEN 600 OR 700 CORDS of well-seasoned Mahogany and Pine Wood, from Dry Lake to the Richmond Furnace, or will tell the aaxn'e on the ground. For particu lars apply at my saloon. JOE MENDE8. Eureka, June 22,1881. J*>23tf —____ __i Moiijpaater. MRS. J. NELSON, LATR OF VIRGINIA City, doalret to Inform the Indies of Eureka and vicinity that she la ready to do all klnda of Faahlonabla Dreaamaklng for ladiea and children. Cutting and Fitting a Specialty. NOB HILL. OPPOSITE CATHOLIC CHURCH. mhW ■ WHOLESILE MO RETAIL TOBACCO HOUSE! Eaat aide North Main Street, one door below Stone Building, B. ROTHSCHILD.Proprietor. IMPORTED ANDlOMESTIC CIGARS! INCLUDING THE FOLLOWING CELE brated branda: Poraerego, Grenadine, Long Nlue.Roaa Belle, Wilier. Premier, Tiger. Angel. Phouix. Peter Morrl,- Prince,, and For. get-Me-Not. All there favorite brand, and otbara will be eold for FROM $20 TO $200 PER L000. PLATING CARDS, PIPES AND CUTLERY. Chewing and Smoking Tobnera of the Finest Brand*. KTAll these good, are pure and freah. and are eold at .mailer figure, than ever before In Eureka. 'Knreka, Jana IS, 1881. Je2ttf Dr. J. B. Keen, AUCTIONEER. J havei again taken dp ki old ursi BUYING AND SELLING HORSES, FURNITURE, . ...Airs.... EVERYTHING THAT IS SALEABLE. ohm on Aka Corner of Main and Bateman klreeta. i always Wade fair. Eurekn, April 10,1881. npl7tf A GIRL TO WAIT ON TABLE. AT JOHN jTX Nlchol'. Boarding Houae,. Ruby Hill. For particular. apply at Haury Klad’a .tor., North Mala (treat, Eureka. Je-w lw MISCELLANEOUS. Fourth of July EXCURSION ....TO.... San Francisco & Return! The management beg leave to announce that they have completed arratigeuointa with the C. P. and Ei Pi J. Co's For an Excursion to Ban Francisco and r< turn, leaving Eureka SATURDAY, July 2, At 5 A. M. It. turning, leavo Pan Frauctacooa Tuesday, July 12. Fare for the Round Trip, $33.00 Two Children Under 12 One Fare. Children under 5 Free. The Cheap.st Opportunity ever offered to visit the GOLDEN CITY!! Running through to San Franetaco on apecial I time, connecting ut Reno with tho I Containing Five Hun dred Passengers. A lay-over of ten hour* will be nereaaary at Reno, thu* euabllug the Crossing the Sierras by Daylight, The Great Feature of the T rip. Tickets Good Only fur the Particu lar Trains Mentioned. Subscription List Now Open. Tickets Must Bp Sold Before June 20. For further particular* apply to MOLINELLI & SMITH. Managers. J. B. LANGSTROFF, Merchant Tailor ! Two door* North of the Western Ublon Telegraph Office, North Main Street, - Eureka Has just received and keeps con stantly ou hand a new and well selected stock of the latest patterns of FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC GOODS. Which ha will male up In the latest styles, and at price* lo null tl»e time*. •STAlteration and repairing will be promptly attended to Eureka. September 20,1880. s21-tf SAN FRANCISCO EXCURSIONISTS ....WILL FIND AT... The Baldwin Hotel The BeatTnble, attention anil apart ments lu tbe Cltp. Special Rates 82 60 to 84 per day. K. J. BALDWIN, Proprietor. Ssn Francisco, June 10,1981. j«*21td HOTEL BUSINESS! FOR SALE. OIH* OWNEB Of A WELL' ESTABLISHED - hotel In this county, doing s good hast, nets, l< desirous of telling the tame end retir ing from bualneea. Any party wishing to pur chase c >n have the privilege of rem.lnlug In the house t reasonable time for the purpose of aatiefylng themselves of tbs Amount of busi ness transected. For particulars apply At this office. jjgtf NOTICES. I HAVE THIS DAY BOLD MY ENTIBF. IN tercat In the " Ban Francisco Clothing Store.M All bills against me up to date will be paid on presentation. and all bills due me will be collected by myself. All Ihoae Indebted to me will please call at tba store of M. J. Frank lin k Oj. ami settle, to avoid eo-ta, as all billa not paid by tha tenth of July will be given to an attorney for collection. U. KAYSLll. Kureka, June Ti, 2bhl. jeQStd HOUSE FOR RENT. A HOUSE OF SEVEN BOOMS. ON BUEL ■tA strset. In tbs rtsr of Remington k Co.'s The property Is well adapted lor A lodging house. For particulars apple to Jelltf ^ ft. w. WILLIAMS. For Sale or Rent. A ITOIVE OF BIX ROOMS ON BODY Avenue will be leased or Bold at a bar gain. Fur particulars apply lo W. P. BTU CULLMAN, Agent for H. BISHOP. luyStf 2ST O T X O E . DOniSO ME ABSENCE IN SAN FUAN. Cisco, E. A. H.rtenstetn Is authorised to collect til my outstanding debts and receipt for the saws U, KAYHEK. Eureka, June II, twit. JciMtf CARPETS! CARPETS! CARPETS! Lowest Prices •(••••AND. The Finest Assortment M. J. FRANKLIN & Co.’s We Invite Opposition anil Challenge Competition. We Offer Standard Brands of Carpets at theP„i lowing UNPRECEDENTEDLY LOW PRICES: Amsterd’mTapestry Brussels,90c per yard Koxbury Tapestry Brussels, $1 J)er yard Crossley’s TapestryBrussels, $1 25peryd Crossley’s Body Brussels, $1 75 per yard Three-plys, - - - - $1 25 per yard Hand-looms - - - - 75e per yard Superfines - - - - - 50c per yard Oil Cloths - - - - - 50c per yard M. J. FRANKLIN & GO., _KKJREKAi NEVADA. J. TIEDJE, REPAIRER OF Mattresses aj More. PAPER _Hl_A N C I N C . LAYING AND CLEANING CARPETS. Prices Reasonable. ^Leavs orders at Martin's City Drug Store. Jel2tf EGGS!! EGGS!! EGGS!! ....AT.... Berg’s Family Grocery Four n.m Frr.b Rggn.FI on F.r l u«.7 93 Five Cm. Lob, per Case.7 UO myitlt U. BEHU. GRIFFIN A ANDRE, STOCK BROKERS —AXD— Insurance Agents. OFFICE IN WEUN, FARGO k CO.’S IUUDING, MAIM HTRKKT. EUREKA Office hours from 8 0 dock a. M. to 8 P M. FOR RENT. TWO STORES. Adjoining the grocery store or II. Kind, on Norlib Main afreet. There la a good cellar at tar Lad The etorea ate well adapted for any kind of merchandising bust neee. For particular* apply to wy»tf Joseph vanini. HORSES FOR SALE. A FINE LOT OF fork and Saddle Horses! Will b« BOM for CBBh or on II or H Dayb' Tim* with Ay proved ••rarity. Apply BliwKKNEri 0TAB1.B, la rear af Jnebiua liana*. myntt FORRONT. Furnished House. ATWO-BTOBY HOUSE T)H HOB HILL Avenno, cooUinlug imt room, and * good cellar. Th. bon.. I. furnl.bad tbrough oat. For p.rtirul.r. apply to JOSEPH VA NISI, OB SonU Main Stmt._ mjM LOST OR STOLEN! TOROM TUB OONNOLLT MIKE. OB IN r that rlclnlty, * black borer mule, brand ed “0" on tha left blp. A UUral reward will be paid for Ibe return of aald mult to FRED. UHL. at tba Connolly ulna. .uySStf FOB "SALE! AKO. 1 HALF BREED NORMAN 8TAL lion i Weight. MM pouode , nine yeara old ; la lu good condition eiol a atire foal get ter. Will be aold cli-tp for caab or will ex change for good merer. Enquire a* t'ia E. A P. R. K. Depot. HOUSE FOR SALE. A LARGE HOUSE OF THREE BOOMS IN New Town, end e» preaent occupied by Benny Keglt ee e tslonu. will be eold cheap f.r cteb. For part eulara apply to A. W. CAMPBELL, South Main a treat. Eureka. Je31 lu *• hawmm. fc /. IIIKS. uppoaiia Lumbar Tara, Main Street, Eureka. AGENTS FOR Baker & Hamilton ... FOR .. Champion and Bncteye KadiiiiGS Am! Farming Implements of all kiiii Supplied on short notice ....AT.... Sacramento Price*. GROCERS . ..ASID.... GENERAL MERCHANTS Eureka. Aprils, 1881._ Tor sale. «* Some Very Desirable Property msi CHDEBPiaSED. BIINO CMI*0CI of going to the Eaat.rn »Ut««, Oder. tot "k the following very desirable improved t*r arty: Lot. I, a, I. ». «. f '• Egtn Survey, with el.ven booeee, all ftualD*4 and ready for bonee^eepibl; water “4 ott" Improvement. on tbe premise*, together a good eeloon baaineee. Will beteld cheep tot oath, a. a whole, or h.lf the prop"*. *" further partlcnlare apply *• *0,_* Saloon, near U.temorM furnace. A* * jell 1*# Eureka, June 20,1881. _ —--— ✓ CITY DRUG STORE. KMflr «»»<•“• MAIN NTWS1T, • • • BUBB ' FRESH DRUGS' Patent Medicine*. TOII.ET G0«u» gTC*. »TC' H. A. MARTIN, wylMf ___'T ***1 ■ '*£?Sit?1»*•“'"* ,1 «crti>tluii*, oB**' lapMtllt «uw»“