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(Eureka Oailp Sentinel.
THURSDAY.JUNE 30, 1881. A DI.WTIKC TIOJI IF SOT A DIF* FERESt'E. The law explicitly says that drunken ness shall be no excuse for the commis sion of crime, and yet scarcely a day passes that criminals w ho had not even this pica to advance in their own behalf escape just punishment for flagrant crimes. The Sacramento Bee says: \\ c have no apology to make for men who al low alcohol to steal away their brains and judgment and lead them to commit ninr dcr and other brutalities. We think, however, that the victim of this world wide vice w hose brain becomes so turned by it that he is rendered actually insane at times, should be treated with quite as much consideration as his more vicious but sober brother. Men often do things when under the influence of liquor which many persons think they only awaited a pretext to do, which influence their in flamed passions easily find at such times. In some instances this may be so, but an affair occurred at Virginia City a few nights ago which proved that drunken urea do sometimes commit unpremedita ted and uncalled-for murders, and that they are—for the time being, at least—as insane as if their brains were diseased from other causes. A Canadian, who had been on a protracted spree, was taken by three pf bis countrymen to bis cabin in the outskirts of the town, where they lived together. The place was dark, and while one of the party was looking for some matches, the drunken man drew his pistol and commenced shooting at his comrades. One fell dead, shot through the heart, and the other two were wounded before they could overpower the crazed inebriate. In the struggle the latter’s pistol was again discharged and himself mortally wounded. Now, that man was absolutely a maniac at the time, and yet had he lived lie would be, most likely, hung for murder. Was no body but himself to blame for his condi tion ? We think there w as—the persons who sold the man liquor after he had be gun to lose control of himself. He de served his fate and more if possible, for a dozen such lives could not atone for that of one sober, upright citizen; but, if alive to-day and placed on trial for mur der, the position of the conscious jury man would be a more than usually trying one. What would be the proper demands of justice in such a case ? And yet this is about the only class that find their way to the gallows these days, for alco holic insanity is regarded with less con sideration than the so-called “emotional” article, albeit in the latter case the af flicted person i3 always in full possession of his mental faculties up to the moment of committing the crime, and is restored immediately afterward. We are willing to admit that drankeu murderers should hang, but we don’t like to see any par tiality shown to sober ones. AS OLD KI.A3DEK REVIVED. The New York World jm^lishes the • following: The Times has revived the old slander of more than half a century ago against the Masonic fraternity, which for political purposes was then charged with aiding as an “order” in the kidnap ping and supposed murder of William Morgan, to punish him for a betrayal of Masonic - secrets. The occasion for re viving the slander was the discovery near Morgan’s former residence of a skeleton, of a silver ring marked “W. M.” and of a tobacco-box containing a paper inscribed with the words, “Ma sons,” “Liar,” “Prison,” “Kill” and “Henry Brown ”—Henry Brown being the name of a Mason who, at the time of Morgan’s disappearance, was suspected of his murder. A skeleton with a tobac co-box is certainly a new thing in romance, and the incident should interest Miss Braddou and Wilkie Collins. It is strange, however, that the word “Walk er ” as well as the word “ Brown ” should not have been found inscribed on the paper contained in the box. The testimony of tradition is that Morgan probably committed suicide. One local legend is that he leaped iuto Niagara Palls. An aged citizen of Albany in his dying moments once declared his belief thatThurlow Weed killed Morgan, but this was no doubt treated as an anti mortem hallucination. It may have origi nated in the curious neglect of Mr.. Weed, admitted by Mr. Weed himself, to turn over to the criminal authorities a man named Whitney, who confessed to Mr. Wec<l as M/. Weed states, that he was the murderer of Morgan. It is rather late in the century for a journal to set about Stirring up the dead embers of a discreditable political agitation organized originally by unscrupulous traders in the prejudices of a past generation against an institution so respectable and so bene ficent as the Masonio Order. ROVin A HALT TO BRIBERY! We call upon the masses of the people, says the New York Sun, without regard to party relations, to sound a halt do bribery—a halt to the purchase and sale of elections to office. Many men of good standing in the community, in a confident but mistaken belief that the inauguration of Hayes would promote their business interests, thought that it would do for ouce to wink at corruption and bribery in the settlement of the Presidential elec tion, and at the inauguration of an un elected candidate. But a criminal seldom closes his career with the first crime. Re publican politicians think that what suc ceeded in Hayes’ case will work just as well in another, and after having wit nessed a sale of the office of President, we are now threatened with the specta cle of a purchased United States Senate. It is time to call a halt to bribery, and in tones that will be heeded. A Quadrilateral. The Virginia Chronicle eaj» that the Virginia k Truckee, Carton and'Colorado, Mono Lake, and Eureka k Falitade rail road* form a quadrilateral, to to apeak, all being under one management. EASTERN INTELLIGENCE. FURTHER PARTICULARS OF THE GREAT RAILROAD ACCIDENT IN MEXICO. The Telegraph Destroyed for the Purpose of Suppressing Details. THE GOVERNMENT INTEREST ED IN THE .ROAD. The Road Condemned by the inspector. SESSIONS INDICTED FOR BRI BERY. Ge Demanded an Immediate Trial. THE HALF-BREEDS CHARGE THE ACTION OF THE GRAND JURY A CONSPIRACY. Coultling's Friends Rend » Proposi tion to the Half*Breeds. [Special to the Sentinel! City of Mexico, June 29.—Reports hare been meagre regarding the Morelos acci dent, as the telegraph was destroyed by the managers for the purpose of suppress ing the details. The official announce ment of the dead was 197 soldiers and 13 officers, and the wounded, 28. Later re ports, as expected, somewhat increase the number. Heavy rains fell on Thursday, with hail. On the same night, by order of the War Secretary, the Third Battalion took the train from Tuantly to come to the City of Mexico. The road had been inaugurated a week before by President Gonzales, and the Third Battalion was one of the regiments which took part in the inauguration. The train passed Mal pais, and two miles beyond, where the bridge was washed away, the train at full speed plunged into the chasm. The engineor and lireman were killed instantly, and a large cargo of whisky and alcohol caught fire. The car containing 13 officers fell beneath the load of burning spirits, and was burned with its inmates. The car containing the soldiers was only partly burned. A heavy flood was washing through the chasm, and many were drowned, and the others burnt beyond recognition. The night was dark and misty, and no help could be obtained. The news was one day in reaching the City of Mexico, 50 miles distant. President Gon zales ordered a commission to investigate the matter immediately, though nothing can come of an investigation. The Gov ernment is somewhat interested in the road. Great sorrow is prevalent in the city. The concession of the Morelos road was given Delfiu Sanchez, a Mexican con tractor, with a subsidy of $8,000 per kilometer. The line is a narrow gauge, built entirely with this one subvention, and had no other backing. It was built by Mexican engineers, and was a first at tempt at railroading. The road was cheap ly and hurriedly constructed, and an ac cident was propesied by competent en gineers. Public opinion blames Manager Sanchez, who has left the city. The train conductor’s defense is that there were no track-men to warn them of danger. It was the intention of the promoters to ex teud the line to the Pacific at Seeley, by means of a Government subsidy. The Times, the only paper not under the con trol of tLe Administration, says that some one is to blame, and assails Porfio Diaz, and calls Sanchez to account. The Diario, the official organ, considers the accident beyond human foresight. The road has cost tho Government thus far $340,000 in subsidies and 60 miles have been built. Pacheco to-day becomes Minister of Pub lic Works, vice Diaz and Fernandez, and assumes Pacheco's position as Governor of the district. The changes are significant. Pacheco and Fernandez are said to be in terested in the Morelos road, and will oversee the investigation. It is alleged that the Government gave the managers of the Morelos road $80,000 to reach Cuantla before July. It appears that the road was condemned by the Public Inspector on t^e day of its inauguration. A dispatch re ceived to-day reports that Governor Guer rero is missing. It is not known if he was on the train. Only 100 bodies have been recovered, and they are in a charred and mutilated condition. The wounded are in the hospitals at Ban Diego and Cnantla. The Governor of Morelos is informed officially that the accident on the railway was caused by the circumstance of an officer, who, apprehending the de sertion of the soldiers, compelled, with pistol in hand, the engineer to go forward in spite of the opposition which the latter made, on account of the heavy rain and complete darkness. Among the dead are 17 women and five children. Sessions Indicted for Bribery. Albany, June 29.—Sessions this after noon said he understood be was indicted for bribery, and wanted to enter bail. Through his counsel ho pleaded not guilty, reserving the right to alter or withdraw the plea in the future. He demanded an immediate trial. The District Attorney demurred on the ground that he was not ready and had other cases on hand; be sides, this was not a case for immediate trial. Judge Van Alltync remarked some thing about this being wanted as a record. Smith, of Sessions’ counsel, remarked upon the action.of the District Attorney, and demanded an immediate trial to demon strate the truth or falsity of the charge. Finally his bail was fixed at $8,000. Ses sions is to appear from day to day. It is understood that the case will not be tried this term. The indictment of Sessions is strongly denounoed by tbe half-breeds, who charge that the action of tbe Grand Jury is the result of a conspiracy. Sena tor Sessions’ counsel are extremely out spoken, and declare that such a proceed ing as tbe indictment of the aocused, while his case wag under investigation by a Leg islative committee, was never known be fore in this or any other country. They are also severe on the District Attorney, who would not agree to have an immediate trial because he was not prepared with his evidence. His counsel lay stress upon the District Attorney hastening the indlotment and then delaying the trial. - The stalwarts and half-breeds had a long and resnltless conference last evening. It is said that the friends of Conkling sent a proposition to the half-breeds that they would accept Depew for the long term if the half-breeds would accept Conkling for tbe short term, but the half-breeds refuted. Bobertson and Woodin especially opposed it. Prof. Klein’* Opinion of (he Comet. Louisville, June 29_The Courier Journal of September 5,1880, contains an account of the disoovery of a comet by Prof. Klein, in which he at that time said: In my opinion the earth passed through the tail of this comet, and that its vapors so permeated our atmosphere as to be the direct cause of the recent unprecedented rain-fall all over the country. He now be lieve* that it was the cause of the great snow storms on the Lakes early in the Fall. Indeed, the tail of the comet may have ac tually swept over all that portion of the continent. Many recent luminaries can, be thinks, be accounted tor if we accept the above theory. Utelsss and Scandalous Letters. Philadelphia, June 29.— An imitator of Fairfax Williamson, who harassed the Rev. Dr. Dix of Trinity Church, New York, has appeared here in the highly aristocratic so ciety of the Protestant Episcopal Church of 8t. Mark, and has written 40 letters to the Rector, Rev. Dr. Nioholson, and to eleven members of his flock. All are li belous and scandalous in their nature. The first letter alleged criminal intimacy between two prominent members of the church. An insane person, formerly a member of the church, is the culprit. Visited by a Fearflal Storm. Wahhington, June 28.—A fearful storm of thunder, lightning and wind, accompan ied by hail, occurred last night. Some houses were blown down and many un roofed. Trees were torn up and sewers flooded and burst. The roof of the Armory Medical Museum building, formerly Ford's theatre, in which Lincoln was killed, was torn in two, and the two halves blown in different directions. It unroofed the Ma sonic temple, and the iron railings and orna ments were blown from the Pension Office building. Damage was done in all sections of the city. The damage is from $75,000 to $100,000. Anxiety is felt for the safety of several excursion boats down the river. Who Stoic Stewart’s Hoiico. New York, June 28.—The Star, in con tinuation of the Stewart body-snatching story, to-day treats of Mike Kelly, the miseing hackman, a? having been traced to California and working as a butcher in the Sutler-street Market, San Francisco, un der an assumed name, and is now employed as a camp watchman at Tucson, and an in terview with Judge Hilton, giving his views of the robbery and his belief in Kelly’s guilt. Milliner Machinery. New York, June 29.—The Evening Post gays a considerable amount of American mining machinery is on its way to Mexico, to develop the mines of that country. In consequence of the distance of the mines from the railroads, the expense of trans portation has been fouud to be in many cases greater than the cost of the ma chinery. Too <*ood to be True. New York, June 28.—A Times Albany special says: In some way the Conkling men seem to have obtained information that Conkling and Platt are about to with draw from the contest. Albany, June 28.—On the first hallot to-day the vote stood: Potter 49, Conkling 31, Wheeler 42, Cornell 3, Lapham 17. Folger 1, Crowley 2, Roach 1 and Rogers 1. On the second ballot the vote stood: Depew 50, Kernan 49, Platt 27, Cornell 9, Wheeler I, Crowley 6, Lapbara 3 and Hoskins 1. Fatal Shooting. Chicago, June 28.—Benj. Eisler shot and fatally wounded a hack-driver last night, who attacked him with a pitchfork during a quarrel as to the right of way in an alley. ^ PACIFIC COAST ADVICES. CALIFORNIA. A Commission to Examine the Ac counts anil Airnlrs of Nan Quentin — How Laborers Are Feed at the Nnmiwleh Islands-Assessments. /Special to the Sextixei..I San Francisco, June 29.—Lauren E. Crane has been appointed by the Governor as an expert to examine the accounts of San Quentin. Commissioners Gibbs, Watts and Mills have been appointed by the Governor to investigate the affairs of the prison, and have accepted the trust. They have power to compel the attendance of witnesses and the production of papers. It iB understood that special inquiry will be made regarding the project for estab lishing a jute factory in the prison. The first regular meeting of the commission wilt be held early next week, probably at San Quentin. C. Chlanscn, a Swede, who recently ar rived here from Scandinavia, and who went to the Sandwich Islands under a labor contract made with Captain L. Or ange, returned here yesterday and says the laborers are held there in what is practi cally a state of slavery, and are disposed of by lot among the planters. They are suffering from climatic influences, and are held rigidly to the terms ef their contract on pain of penal servitude, although the other parties to the contract have failed to carry out at least its spirit. His story creates a sensation in this city, and several communications have been sent to Nor way and Sweden warning the people against Hawaiian emigration agents. Noonday levies an assessment of 50 cents. Napa, June 28.—Joseph Hugh, an in mate of the Asylum, last evening jumpad from the fourth story window and' broke his neck. San Francisco, Jane 28.—Mexican levies an assessment of ?1. San Francisco, June 28.—A San Rafael dispatch says : The volcanic appearances on the summit of Mount Tamalpais was ascertained to have been caused by a camp ing party. ___________ KIE IUI JTT ITEMS. From the Fourier of the 33th. Tbe face of the Barcelonia north level is still in rich ore, and the work in the winze progresses favorably. There is a party of miners piospecting for copper ores in the Toiyabe Mountains. Copper is known to exist in the Toiyabcs. Our County Clerk, George Nicholl, is the owner of a copper claim in that section. A. Lognoz, the owner of the Forlorn mine, in Ophir Canyon, has sent us a beautiful and rioh specimen of ore whioh was recently extracted from his mine. If Mr. Lognoz has much of this class of ore he will soon be ready to retire and take things easy the balance of bis life. Judge Ball reports that a very rich strike has Just been made in one of tbe mines in the Amargosa Mountains, Southwestern Nye. There are a number of miners at work in that district, and prospectors are arriving daily. Tbe Judge also speaks well of tbe future prospects of Gold Moun tain District. It Suited Exactly. S. F. Report: "The complete success of Hazel Kirke in this city remind! u« that when the play wat pnt on the boards of the California, a news telegram was sent to the Eastern prees from Ban Francisco an nouncing the faot and adding that the sea son would be a complete failure, as Hazel Kirke was ' not suited to California taste.’ VTo trust that its success will show the tel egrapher that be does not know mnch about California taste, and that when he goes ont of his way to say that the refined drama Is not suited to Ban Franoisco, he is apt to make a fool of himself as well as a mistake about ns.” Hazel Kirke will be flayed at the Eureka Opera Honse on the 8th and 19th of next month. --. Bow la My Face? The Carson Tribane says this was the question of a not very cleanly individual to a well-known barkeeper. He stood in front of the oounter, and looking in the glass, pot the question. " Yonr faoe would be a fine recommendation at the gates of the County Jail, my friend; it's dirty, bad looking and looks like that of a regular tramp and whisky bam.” “That's all right,” said the fellow, “ I just asked for a matter of onrioeity, and if yonr reply had been any way favorable 1 would have stopped a while and spent a few of these $20 pieces with yon,” at the same time showing a handful of the glittering ooins. Sequel — Barkeeper tearing his hair: onrsing bis luck and kicking In the bead of a nearly empty whisky barrel. The man wu a woodehopper just paid off. BOBU. Ruby Hill, June 38, to tbs wife of Junes Qarld, s son. NEW TO-DAY. _ BK/IOKS! HBIUSAOHEK OFFERS HIS 3*0.000 a Bricks for sale In lota to suit purchaa. era on aaay terms. The bricks can ba aeeu about 300 yards abort Charley Lautenachlag er's Brewery. JeSOlw* NEW TO-tlAY. W. E. DAVIDSON, Newsdealer and Stationer POSTOFFICE BUILDING. Keeps Constantly on Hand a Complete Stock of Blank Books of Every Description. PHOTOGRAPH and AUTOGRAPH ALBUMS GOLD PENS, SHEET MUSIC, Pocket Knives, Fancy Goods, Writing Paper, Etc. .ALSO, A FULL SUPPLY OF. EASTERN PERIODICALS AND MAGAZINES. Eureka, June 28, 1881. je29tf WE NEVER FOLLOW! BOTH IN STYLES, QUALITY AND PRICES. Up to date we have brought the Fashions to Eu reka and reduced the exorbitant prices that the people of Eureka have been in the habit of paying; not only have we inaugurated, these reforms, but will keep up our standard against high prices until the people of Eu reka and vicinity learn to protect themselves. It will only take one call from the most skeptical to prove that our prices in Dry Goods,. Fancy Goods, Hosiery, Cloaks, Dolmans, Havelocks, Linen Ulsters, Readv Made Suits, also, in Carpets, Oil Cloths, Window Shades, Lace Cur tains, and, in fact, all House Furnishing Goods, have never before been equaled in Eureka. ONE CALL WILL CONVINCE YOU THAT THE BEST PLACE IN TOWN TO PURCHASE IS AT MORRIS & LEVY’S. Now is the Time! Dress Welland Look Well! SPRING AND SUMMER 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 Goods 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. ALF HARRIS, -DZAUCB IB Gents’ Furnishing Goods, Hats, Caps, Shirts, Underwear, Hosiery, Tranks, Valises, Etc. SHIRTS MADE TO ORDER A SPECIALITY^) FINEST AND MOST COMPLETE STOCK IN EUREKA Pull Lines of Extra Size Underwear. ALF HARRIS, Two door, north of Jtck Porry-a Saleoa CANARY BIRD LOST. A CANARY BIRD MADE ITS ESCATE on Monday from Jack Godfrey’■ restaur ant, on North Main street. ▲ reasonable re ward will be paid for the recovery of the bird. Jetttf For Saleor Rent. Abottsi or six rooms on ruby Avenne will be leteed or aoM at a bar gain. For particntera apply to W. p. STI I CHKLMAN, Agent for H. BISHOP. myStf FOR SALE. A HOUSE CONTAINING FIVE ROOMS, completely furulehed. Apply to JeM lm E. R. CLUTE. WANTED. . • A GIRI, TO WAIT ON TABLE, AT JOHN JA. Nlchol'a Boarding Hou»e. Ruby Hill. FOE SALLE 1 FIRST- S SALOON. TiriTH BAH FIXTFBKS AND STOCK OF ” Liquor* and Cigars on hand. The saloon la sltuat+d three doors north of the Court house, aud nearly opposite Wells, Fsrgo k Oo. s oflke. in the town of £ureka, in Eureka County, Nevada, and Is doing a good business. The locatiou is one of the moat eligible In the ises*1* Inquire of the proprietor on theorem* NOTICE. I HAVE THIS DAT SOLD MY ENTIRE IN tereat in tha “ Han Francisco Clothing ■tore. All bills against me up to date will he paid on presentation, and all bills due me will he collected by myself. All those indebted to me will please call at the store of M. J. Frank lin It Oj. and settle, to avoid costa, as all bills not paid by the tenth of July will be given to an attorney for collection. II. KAYBER. Eureka, June 22, 2881. Je33td Messrs. M. J. Franklin It Co are authorised to receipt for all moneys paid to ihem for me, H. KAYSXR. Eureka, June *8, 1881. jeggtf MISCELLANEOUS. NOTICE. SEALED BIDS IT*OR THE PURCHASE OP THE STOCK Fixture* And Good Will of the business heretofore belonging to H. Kayser of Eureka, Nevada, Will be recelved’et the office of NEUBTABTEB llBOS.. corner Pine and Battery atreeta, San Frauciaeo, until JULV FIFTH, noon. •yinrentnrifi can bo acen at the aloro In Eureka, or at the office of Ncuatadter Bra. J. H. NEI NTADTER. San Franclaco, June 2<, 1881. Je'iStd WANTED. SCHOOL TEACHER. AMIDDLEAGFD MALE TKACHEIl 18 wanted for the Richmond School. Ruby Hill. None hut a flratclaaii teach*r need ap ply. For particulars apply to J. G JURY, Clerk of the Board of Trustee* Ruby II111, June 25,1381. JeilOtf WOOD CONTRACT. Teams Wanted • rpo HAUL BETWEEN GOO OR 700 CORDS of well-seaacuod Mahogany and Pine Wood, from Dry Lake to the Richmond Furnace, or will sell the same on the ground. For particu lara apply at my saloon. JOE MEN DEB. Eureka, JuneM, 1881. Jo23tf Miaila jnsutir. MItS. 4. NELBOK, LATE OF VIRGINIA City, desires to inform the ladies of Eureka sud vicinity that she is ready to do all kinds of Fashionable Dressmaking for ladles and children. Catting and Fitting a Specialty. NOB HILL, OPPOSITE CATHOLIC CHURCn. nih‘24 WHOLESALE MD RETAIL TOBACCO HOUSE! East side North Ma'.n Hireet. one door below Stone Building, B. KOTIIM HII.D .Proprietor. IMPORTED AND~DCMESTIC CIGARS! INCLUDING THE FOLLOWING OELE brated brands: Pnru«*rago. Oreuadlue, Long Nine, Buss Belle, Willar. Premier, Tiger, Angel, Phenlx, Peter Morris’ Princess and For get-Me-Not. All those favorite brands and others will be sold for FROM $20 TO $200 PER 1,000. PLAYING CARDS, PIPES AND CUTLERY, j Chew I u|f innl Kniokluif Tobacco of Ibe I'lnest Brntxil*. __ KT'All these goods tre pure sod fresh, snd are sold st smaller figures than ever I . tM»r,as» In Cun>h« Eureka, June 23, IASI. J*-24tf Dr. J. B. Keen, AUCTIONEER. J HAVE AGAIN TAKEN CP MY OLD BUM BUYING AND SELLING HORSES, FURNITURE, EVERYTHING THAT IS SALEABLE. Office on the Corner of Main and Bateman Hired*. I ALWAYS TRADE FAIR. Eureka, April 10,1881. aplTtf M. CALISHER News Agent • • . .AMD DKALXR IF.... STATIONERY BUNK AND SCHOOL BOOKS, Not* Md Letter Paprr, F»ncy l*a prt«Hw, Toys, Cutlery, FANCY GOODS OF ALL KINDS, SHEET MUSIC AND MUSICAL ISSTRUMKNTS Also, Novels, Eastern Periodicals and Maga zines always on hand. Subscriptions received for any of the Ban Francisco Dailies and Week llea. Agent for the Territorial Enterprise, Chronicle aud Eureka Sentinel. Eureka, January 11.1881. JanJ2tf IRMA WATER WORKS. The water will be closed off froln the entire tewn to-night at 8 o’clock and will be turned on to-morrow morning at S | o'clock, and will continue to be closed off from day to day as stated until further notice, with the exception of that portion of the town tak ing water from Keservoir Hill. This step la deemed necessary to accumulate sufficient water for Arc purposes. JeTtf GEO. F. BLISS, Superintendent. Fine Piano^or Sale. Anew and elegant bosewood Plano, of the Emeraon make, la offered for rale obaap. For particular* apply In rear of Judge dole'* raaldance to CHABLES KLOBE. Enraka, June 37,1881,1*38 lw FOR RENT. 1 Very Pleasant Front Ronm (FURNISHED) la th* BEXTINEI. BVIKDIXO. •y For particular* apply at th* publication offlo*. HORSES JIR SALE, ATINE HEAD OF WORK HOMES GOOD j> alaa, young, and will ba aold obaap for cask If applied for immediately- For par tlrulara Inquire at Oolerlck Bru*. Corral of J«38 lw* W. A. WILSON. HOUSE FOR RENT. A HOUSE OF SEVEN ROOkIB. ON BUEL atrect, In the rear of Remington It Oo. a The property la wall adapted lor a lodging *T5?if TVwilluxi. •••■TO.... San Francisco & Return! HP.mup.ii5 For an Excurrtoft to San Frann^ , leaving Eureka w ilcoMd retura, SATURDAY, July 2 A. 5 A.M. lUtaialhi 1«T. lu rruchcoi Tuesday, ju|y 12 Fare for the Roijnd Trip, $33. oil Two Children Under |2 One Fare. Children under o ■ ree. The Che.pr.l Opporlni.lt, eve, og*M „ vim* the GOLDEN CITY I I Running through to s.n Fr»nrl.«o on nwin time, connecting .tlteno with the “ Virginia Eiciirii to Containing Five Hun dred Passengers. A lay-over of ten honra will be neceiaarvat Eeno, time enabllng the 7 Crossing the Sierras by Daylight, The Great Feature of the Trip. Tickets Good Only for the Particu lar Trains Mentioned. Subscription List Now Open. Tickets M For farther parti cut art appl j to MOUNELLI & SMITH, Managers. i. B. LINGSTROFF, Merchant Taller! Two door. Worth of th. W«*»r» C»lM T.l.gr.pb Office, North Mein Street, • tureka Has jtst rwceived awd ****•,5S5 •tantly on hand a naw and wall •alaptas •lock of the latest patterns of FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC GOODS, Which he will maka up in tha latest stjlss, tM at price* to null Hi© fir Alteration and rapairing wlU M prewp«7 attended to. ^ Eureka, Boptembar 80,1380. >21'u SAN FRANCISCO EXCURSIONISTS ....WILL FISD AT The Baldwin Hotel The Boat Table, allfillea »»< •I"1' men if In lb® City* Special Rates S3 60 to •* per day. B. 1. BAI.BWIST. •'eOF'ltb*' Ban Francisoo, Juna IS, U>bl. *”*— HOTEL MESS! FOR SALE. mn owxeb of a well JL hotel tn thle county, «»*»* * • ., -.------ESA’S tag from buelneee. Any petty ,_to« la OfflCc>< """ Livery, Sale ....AKD... Feed Stable i Hf BB. HlM.nOCBE HATH*® bul Id M” Blchop *£««££ B&.W 4* iDi form.rlj oeenpUdb* Moor, t.rmlo.d to mUt thl« A First-Class Stable I ixsa'*'”,'s' I erg* MBoant of _ --acJJSr Which l.o«*wd^r»1dpriM,. Oi.iM.lic Mcrch wiTlBl. - CLOSING NOTICE. , WB tom ora of bust o’clock, Jell II