Newspaper Page Text
(Eureka 0aU|) Sentinel.
SATURDAY .JULY 83, 1881. THE DEADLOCK BROKET. Our dispatches inform ns that the deadlock at Albany is at last broken. At 4 r. M. yesterday Lapliam was elected, receiving the entire Republican vote. The Democrats voted for Potter. IIow the Stalwarts were induced to abandon Conkling and support Lapham is not ex plained. We take it, however, that the matter was patched up in caucus. The Stalwarts had bceu clamoring for a new caucus for some days. This seems to have been merely a pretext by which they could let themselves down easily. Their demand in this respect was probably acceded to at the eleventh hour. The dispatches state that there is great re joicing and enthusiasm over the reunion of the opposing factions. Possibly all may appear smooth on the surface, but we shall be greatly mistaken if the Conk, lingiics do not carry sore heads for msuy days to come. And what of the chief mourner’ Poor Conkling goes down, in all human proba bilities, never to rise again. He is at this moment the object of the sincerest com misseration. His fancied influence and power proved his ruin. The lucrative billets within the gift of the Administra tion were too heavy for him. And thus terminates the public career of one of the brightest lights in American politics. Conkling is dead and Blaine is happy. THE t'D.VrEsr IT OHIO. They have a general election in Ohio next fall. The indications are at this time that the Democrats w ill sweep the State. Ohio has an immense German American population. The temperance or prohibitory question is cutting an im portant figure in the canvass, and the German elemeut seem destined to sup port the Democratic ticket. The Demo cratic platform adopted at Columbus contains this resolution: Reached, That the Democrats of Ohio in this yesr, ss in all years, are in favor of the largest individual liberty consistent with the public order, and are opposed to legislation merely sumptuary. And the following is the Republican declaration of faith on the same subject: Reached, That the public interest re quires that the General Assembly should submit to a vote of the people such amend ments to the constitution of the State rel ative to the manufacture and sale and use of intoxicating liquors as shall leave the whole matter to the Legislature. With these planks before them, it takes no prophet to tell where the Ger man vote will go. The Germans are right in demanding non-interference w ith their beer gardens and beer halls, and their mode of passing the Sabbath with their families in the open air, instead of being harmful, is conducive of the greatest good. It aeems certain under the circumstances that they will cast their votes with the Democratic party, and to do so means a Democratic victory in Ohio at the en suing election. BLACK VS. ■SGt.KSOLL. Some of the Eastern papers express doubt as to the wisdom of Judge Jere Black's dignifying the attacks of Bob Ingersoll upon religion, by replying to them in the last number of tbe North American. It is certainly a triumph for Ingersoll to hare his denunciations of things commonly held sacred seriously considered by such a critic as Judge Black iu the pages of such a periodical as the North American. It is doubtless a very shrewd editorial stroke which briugs ^discussion of such a subject by two such persons into the pages of that review. The North American w ill gain in circulation and Ingersoll will have certain advantages as the result of the discussion. But no possible injury to religion can accrue from it. On the contrary, it is worth something to have a hard-headed lawyer like Judge Black stand forth ns the champion of religious faith. Ingersoll will not be silenced, of course. Such persons never abandon their denunciations, however overwhelm ing the logic brought against them. But it had come tp he believed that no one could be found to venture upon an argu ment with tho eloquent and witty infidel, and it is therefore well to have such a person as Judge Black undertake tbe task. The influence of his article will be wholesome for a considerable of peo ple who have ^een in danger of being fascinated by Ingersoll's glib tongue. the Yui'iu joins m i'.nt go. For somo unaccountable reason the Chinese Government has determined to abandon its educational schenio, and the one hundred yonng Chinamen being edu cated in this country will he sent home. The scheme has been in operation for the last ten years, and has produced the most gratifying results, the young stu dents taking very readily to the Ameri can educational system. Why it should now be abandoned is a mystery. The Japanese, more advauced iu their ideas than the Chinese, send their young men to this country in largo numbers, and they will be found in many of the schools aud colleges throughout the Union. One of the results of this has been the intro duction into Japan of a spirit of enter prise and the employment of the appli ances of modern inventions in the arts and manufacture. TKEWE.MHXM ixhease. It appears from the bulletin of the Census Bureau that the increase in the production of cereals in the United States during the past ten years was nearly one hundred per cent, while in the ten years immediately preceding it was only twelve per cent. FA I I.I Xi O EE. Colorado’s mining product will be less this year than last. Most of the leadiug counties will lose in their output, except (. uster, and peihape Summit. Gunnison is yet a small producer. It looks as if Leadville would not yield over $12,000, 00°, __ A »cxn is being raised in Boston to give poor and infirm persons streetcar rides on pleasant days. EASTERN INTELLIGENCE. ■ - ■ ■ CONDITION OF THE PRESIDENT 8TILL IMPROVING. Terrific Thunder and Lightning Storm. MANY DEATHS FROM LICHT NINC STROKES. Much Damage Done in Eastern Massachusetts. Vanderbilt'* Railroad <lnm the Atlantic lo (be Pacific. LAPHAM ELECTED U. S. SENATOR IN PLACE OF CQNKLING. DISCOVERY OF COPPER AM) SILVER X EAR FORT LARAMIE. Minors Stampeding for the New District, .'Special to the Sentinel.J Execxtive Mansion July 22.— The fol lowing was sent this morning to the mem bers of the Cabinet by the President’s pri vate Secretary : The improvement in the President's con dition continues. He slept well last night, the cool weather being in his favor. This morning his pulse was 88, with normal temperature and respiration. The nour ishment now being administered more than supplies the wants of the system, and while it is probable that he is daily adding a little to his strength, still it is found that his system is not yet capable of resist ing usual excitement, and the surgeons in charge insist upon as perfect repose as can be secured. The President’s wound to day discharged more of the patches of clothing that were carried into it by the ball. A piece of bone, cut off from the rib, and driven in the wound, also came out to-day. The surgeons feel specially gratified at this, as it shows that the wound is draining out thoroughly clear to where the bullet lays, and that everything in the nature of foreign or vitiating sub stance is being forced out. The wound could not be healing betterr The patches of clothing discharged to day were both woolen and cotton, being fibers of the shirt and coat worn by the President. The Albany Case. Albany, July 21.—There is more ac tivity at the hotels to-night than for several weeks. The administration men and the stalwarts are apparently greatly exercised. The stalwarts are demanding a caucus, and say that they will even vote for the nomi nation of Lapham. The administration men stand firm against & caucus. They say to hold it will he to admit that they are responsible for the existence of a deadlock from the first, and that it is only to put them in that position that the stalwarts are clamoring for a caucus. The stalwarts, they say, w ill claim that if a caucus was held at the commencement of the contest, an election would have taken place next day. The Democrats are also considerably exercised. They know they can break the deadlock by simply remaining away, to allow the election of Lapham; but they fear to do this, as they will render them selves liable to the charge of having been bribed. Some think that they ought to run that risk, inasmuch as they think they are now being made tools of by the stalwarts. They say the stalwarts while ostensibly demanding a caucus, base their holding out on that ground, and that their real object is to prevent Robertson from taking the New York collectorship. They say to accom plish this the stalwarts will stand out till the 31st of December next. The Democrats are seriously considering whether they should not end the deadlock in the way stated above, and appeal to the people to sustaiu them, and at the same time relieve them from any unjust suspicions. Terrific Thunder, Lightning and Rain SUrms-Personi Milled by Lightning Strokes. Ciucago, July 22.—Although an im mense force was busy at the race track this morning and afternooo, getting it in condition for the races to-morrow, another thunder storm to-night has ren dered their efforts useless. There will be no racing to-morrow. The storms of the last three days have been marked by almost unparalleled dis plays of lightning, which has illuminated the sky for hours at a time with almost one continual flash. A very considerable quantity of rain has fallen, and reports from outside the city indicate that there has been many deaths from lightning strokes. The storms have been wide spread. and sometimes disastrous to prop erty and crops. To-night’s storm lasted four hours. It was accompanied with frequent and terrific peals of thunder. In Wisconsin the crops are badlv damaged, the storms having extended all over that State. Several cases are reported of light ning strokes in this city, but there was no great damage. Reports come in from all over the northwest showing that yesterday was intensely hot in most places, and that the storm, whoa it came, was one of the most severe ever experienced, being a combination of lightning, thunder and rain. Many cases of strokes by lightning are mentioned, and some of them dis astrous. Two telegraph operators died at the key. Political Matters at Albany. Albany, July 22.—On the joint ballot to-day the vote stood: Lapham, 69; Pot ter, 40; Conklins, 28; Woodford, 1. Neces sary to a choice, 67. Senator Jacobs moved that the conven tion take a recess until half-past 1 o’clock. The motion was carried. The chair announced that the Demo* cratio members would b#ld a conference immediately; also, that the Republicans would hold a conference immediately. On reassembling at balf-paat 1 o'clock, 13 Senators and 63 Assemblyman were present. Skinner moved thst the roll be called for the purpose of electing a United States Senator. Draper moved as a substitute that the oancus committee call a caucus for tbis afternoon, and in the event of their refus ing to do so, thst a special committee call it. He intimated that the Stalwarts would retire unless this were done. Haynes objected to turning this confer ence into a caucus. Robertson said ho had been assured that those requesting a conference would abide by its results; sud he thought that if the conference adjourned until 6 r. u. all would come in aud join it. Senator Halbert said the criais bad ar rived, and if there waa not more unity among the Republioaus, the psrty in the State would be hopelessly divided, ne was for union and harmony. [Groat ap plause.] Kitts said the past should be ignored. He wanted the roll called and each mem ber to name his choice. Woodin favored the motion for a caucus at 4 p. it. The time could be well em ployed in shaking hands over the bright prospects in view. The motion was carried and a recess taken till 4 p. M. On reassembling in joint convention at 4 p. M. Lapham received the full Repub lican vote, the Democratic vote being cast for Potter. There is muoh cheering and enthusiasm over the closiog of the breach between the Republican factions. Damage bj m llesvy Thunder M terra. Boston, July 22.—The dispatches indi cate that the heavy thunder storm to-day did much damage in Eastern Massachu setts. Lightning struck in many places, burning a number of barns, killing several horses, shattering flag-staffs, telegraph poles, trees, etc., and a large qoanity of window-glass was broken by flying missiles and bail stones. Half a dozen prostrations of people were reporteJ, but no fatal cases. At New Bedford a schooner was struck by lightning and the mizzen-top mast splin tered. John 8. Hardy, the stewart, was knocked senseless and the mate injured. Vniatlcrblls's Railroad Intention*. Chicago, July 22.—In railway circles an authenticated report is current that Van derbilt will soon own a line of railroad from the Atlantic to the Pacific. He pro poses adding to his present holding in North wen tern until his control of that property shall be complete. At the same time he will possets himself of the control which Gould relinquished of the Union Pacific. He has promised that all the money is forthcoming that shall be neces sary for the construction of a short line to Pcrtlaud, Oregon. The Central Pacific he could not buy. The half-dozen men who own it will not part with the Central. The construction of the short line, there fore, becomes a necessity, in order to sup- ' ply the one needed link in the continuous line. A Conplo of flanging* in Mi**onrl. Clinton (Mo.), July 22.—John W. Pat terson. who murdered James G. Clark near Leesburg, in Henry County, on De cember 11, 1868, was hanged here this morning in the presence of 8,000 people, half a mile from town. He made no speech except to thank the Sheriff for his kind ness. He died in 13 minutes after bis neck was broken. He eluded arrest for 10 years after his crime, but was finally taken in Givingston, Illinois. The case has been delayed ever since by legal proceedings. Chicago, July 22.—The Journal has a special from Marysville, Mo., saying that the Talbott boys were hanged there to-day for the murder of their father. Hew Mini uv Discovery — Grand Kush to the Hen District. Cheyenne. July 22.—The discovery of copper and silver-bearing ore, near Fort Laramie, is creating immense excitement, and miners are stampeding to the new district, which is about six miles wide, and swarming with prospectors, all of whom are making locations. The surface assays vary from $6 to $150. Smelters will be erected at once, as ore is found from the grass roots. The town site of Hartville has been laid out and buildings are already being erected. A large emi gration has set in from this city. Miners are getting $4 per day; tenderfeet $3. There is a big demand for labor. Bold Plot to Rob a Railroad Traill. Chicago, July 22.—The Times’ Kansas City special says: The wreck of the freight train on the Santa Fe road near Lawrence discloses a bold plot to rob the passenger train, on which the express messenger had $30,000 or $40,000 in bis safe from Pueblo. A shop near the track had been broken into, and the tools obtained with which to tear up the track. The freight train, how ever, ran into the break, wrecking 7 cars. More Railroad Warfare. New York, July 22.—The Erie Railway has reduced immigrant rates to accord with the reductions of first-class rates, on a basis of $9 to Chicago and $11.50 to St. Louis. City Officials Censored. Cincinnati, July 22.—The inquest on the bodies of the men killed during the fire at Marquo’s manufactory censures the city officials for permitting insecure buildings with insufficient means of escape in case of fire. Rapidly Sinking:. Portland (Me.), July 22.—Justice Clif ford of the United States Supreme Court is rapidly sinking, and is not expected to live through the night. Star Route Men Held for Bail. Philadelphia, July 22.—In the star route cases the United States Commissioner held McDavitt, Ensign and Price in $5,000 bail each for trial—the two first furnishing the security and the latter being committed in default. PACIFIC COAST ADVICES. Judge Hayne Deni.. . Motion to 4un.li m Writ of C'ertlornrl—Snl vide of Herman Ehlllch—Harry L. Lewi, a Defaulter. [Special to the Sentinel! San Fbancisco, July 22.—Judge Hayne, of the Superior Court, to-day denied the motion to quash the writ of certiorari ap. plied for on behalf of tha Spring Valley Water Company againat the Supervisors, Bitting as a Board of Equalization, and gave the Board five days to show cause for increasing the assessment of the franchise. The decision also applies to the Gaa Com pany. A German named Herman Ebilich, 38 years old, a stationer at 559 Mission street, shot himself at North Beach at 2 o’clock this afternoon with a revolver in the right temple, the ball coming, out at the left temple. Death was instantaneous. He left a wife and throe children. In a letter to his wife he said he killed himself be cause he could not support his family. A number of rumors have been iuclrcu lation regarding the sudden disappearance of Henry L. Lewis, clerk in the Anglo California Bank. It is now pretty well settled that be is a defaulter to the amount of about $8,000, invested in fast horses and women. San Fbasci3CO, July 22.—Joseph San ders and Charles Anglo, two well-known thieves, were arrested to-day by a detective for robbing the store of WillLn Manning at Virginia City on the 11th inat. of $2,500 worth of watches and jewelry. All of the plunder except $400 was reoovered. Las Vegas, July 21.—A special to the Gazette from Glorietta says i This after noon Frank MoPberaon shot and killed a Mexican namad Romeros, and another, name unknown. The cause of the quarrel was over a tie contract. The murdeier es caped. A Gazette Silver City (New Mexico) tpecial says : On Monday night S. Harvey, cook at a hotel, kicked a Chinese dish washer. The latter complained to a Deputy Marshal, who immediately went to the ho tel to arrest Harvey, who aaked to see the papers. The Marshal Instantly ordered Harvey to follow him, and the latter not heeding the order was shot dead. OREGON. ' A Prsksmss Rum Over and Killed. Pobtland, July 21.—James S. Murray, a brakeman on a construction train, was rnn over and instantly killed to-day a short distance from Huntsville station. A fisherman named Wm. Lewis and V. T. Finley were drowned yesterday near the Astoria Caunery. Ul'ITEAV INDIFFERENT, Quiteau is said to be indifferent to his fate. We are not surprised. He baa probably seen some of the wood cuts of himself published in the papers, which are enough to make a jackal wish him self dead. That blood will tell is again illustrated by the alliance between Lord Colin Camp bell and a distinguished American lady. Thus another link binds fashionable American society to the highest British I families. Congratulations are about a stand-off between Amarican society and (British titles. Advice emits. The San Francisco Exchange givts the California oountry press some good ad vice, and lays : We throw ont the follow ingjvalnable and delicate liinta for the ben efit of the Grass Valley Free Lance, in particular, and a good many of oar coun try exchanges in general: Give away or throw away that keg of two-bit ink yon are now using and buy tome decent ink ; wash yonr forms more than once a month ; get a new blanket for your press and beat enough common sense into the head of yonr pressman with a side stick to make him register properly ; tell yonr mailing clerk that it is not the style at present to put more than three pounds of paste on any one wrapper : and lastly, don’t fail to recollect that it is not in good taste to send more than three copies of the tame edition to tho same address. A Cinching Womllaer. Sacramento Bee: “What are yon doing, my dear girls, to help along this great, bright world of ours?” asks a gushing mor alizer. Well the dear girls are trying their best to get married and increase the popu lation of the world, which is a great deal more than these middle aged theorists can say for themselves. NEW TO-DAV. A WARNING. 4 LL PARTIES ARE HEREBY WARNED 2\_ not tT dump any more manure or other debris it any point within the limits of the Towu of Eureka, and more especially so in Pvsthouse Canyon, in the vicinity of the pow der magazines, nnder penalty of prosecution according to Town Ordinance. MATTHEW KYLE. jy23 lm Sheriff Eureka County. noticeT To All Whom ItMay Concern: I THE UNDERSIGNED. HEREBY GIVE a notice to Thomas Wethered snd the pub lic that I will not par those three promiasary notes made by me. payable to raid Thomae Wethered c r his order, dated Sept. 20, 18*0, to wit: One for $300, payable Juno 20, 1881 ; one for $300, payable July 20. 1881. and one for $500, payable August 20, 1881, there having been no consideration for the making and de livery of either or any of aaid notes, and the representations made to me inducing the mak ing thereof aa to consideration having been false or fraudulent, or. if true, they having now wholly failed. And the public is cau tioned against negotiating said no ea or any of them. P. N. HANSEN. Eureka, June 22, 1881. jy‘/3tf HENRY ALLEN, CONTRACTOR. I AM PREPARED TO TAKE CONTRACTS for Mason Work, Foundn lion* for Ifloinllusr Work*. Engine Bed*, and All Rind* of Fur nace Work. Material Furnished if Re quired. All orders may be left at the office of the Eureka Con. Eureka, July 21.1881. Jy22tf Military Meeting. THERE WILL BE A JOINT MEETING OF the old National Guard and Veterans of the W'hite Pine Iudlan war at Judge Harmon's office on MONDAY EVENING, July 25. By order jy2ltd Estray Notice. Taken up, a black and white dog. which the owner can have by calling on George Young and paying charges j?21tf GEO. YOUNG, Gunsmith. BOOTH PRIVILEGES PARTIES DESIRING TO COMPETE FOR the refreshment and fruit privileges at the UNION GUARD PICNIC on the 6th and 7th of August, are requested to hand in their bids immediately to W J. PENROSE, Secretary. Baby Hill, July 18,1881. jyl9 lw AUCTION! ... OF. .. ....ON.... SATURDAY, July 23, 1831 Coniilstlufir of One Large 6-Hole fooklug Move, Lot of fhalrs, him! n general assorlmenl of liounehold goods. - Sale will Commence at 2 u. m. Sharp. J. B. Keen, Auctioneer. Eureka, July 19, 1881. jy20td DYEING A1_SC0DM! GENERAL CLEANING ....AND.... Repairing Establishment To the Ladies of Eureka : I AM PREPARED TO CLEAN AND DYE Ladles’ Silk Dreasea, Silk Sbawla, or any other article of wearing apparel. I will ohange any color or shade to any other desired. •7”Will clean, scour and repair gentlemen's clothes on short notice. Second Hand Clothes Bought and Sold. Thr*. door* below the old Postofflce building, Writ .id. North M»lo Street. ]j30tf ■*>. NATHAN. ASSORTED WINES. Just Received at Bartlett's. PORT, CLARET, ANGELICA, SHERRY, MUSCATELL. Eureka, July 14,1881. JylStf GRIFFIN A ANDRE, 8TOCK BROKERS —AXE— Insurance Agente. OFFICI IN WIUO, FARGO A, CO.'O OttllOINI, MAIM STREET. EUREKA. Office hours from I o olock a. m. to 8 »• u. FINE PASTURE. PERSONS HAVING STOCK THEY WISH Pastured, by sending It to Page's Ranch, on Fish Creek, can be assured of getting good feed and the beat of attention for their ani mats. T. D. PAGE. Fish Creek, July 13, 1881. jyl4 liu* BILLHK ADI. LETT KJR1IKA I>8 and Cards, printed at the lajrrtjrm, Offios it reduced prtoaa ■ MISCELLANEOUS. Assignee’s Sale SWEEPING REDUCTIONS AT THE ... SAN FRANCISCO ... OF. .. H. KAYSER’S ...STOCK OF... CLOTHING, BOOTS AND SHOES. The above Coods were purchased by Mr. Kersky at a very low rate, and will be sold at GREATLY REDUCED PRICES NOW IS THE Timeto Secure Bargains All Coods are marked down to the lowest prices, and will be sold at aston ishing figures. M. KERSKY, AMlfroee of the San Francisco Clothing Store. Eureka, July 19.18*1. jy20 tf VALUABLE PROPERTY FOR J3ALE I J*. JACOBY OFFERS FOR BALE ALL HIS VALUABLE property in Eureka, as be Intends clos ing up ail bis business sffslrs and leaving for other parts. The property conalats of a HOUSEANDLOT On Main street next d<*or to the White House Clothing Store, and ia now occupied by D. Bteindler k Co.'a Grocery Store. It ia the beat paying property on Main street. Also, The Turkish Bathing Establishment On Spring street. This is the only Batbiug Establishment of the kind in Eastern Nevada, and properly attended to will pay a handsome profit. Also, Several Private Residences. For particulars, apply to J. JACOBY. Eureka, July 13,1881. Jy 14 lm M. CALISHER News Agent ....AID OEiLU Dr.... STATIONERY BUNK AND SCHOOL BOOKS, Mote and Latter Paper, ianrj Pa peterlea. Toys, Cutlery, FANCY GOODS OF ALL KINDS, SHEET MUSIC AND MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS, Also. Novels, Eastern Periodicals and Mags sloes always on hand. Subscriptions reoelved for any of tue San Francisco Dailies end Week* lies. Agent for the Territorial Enterprise, Chronicle and Eureka Sentinel. Eureka, January 11.1881. JanlQtf RE-OPENING —or tit — City Pintail Gallery. LOUI8 MONACO HI PIONEER AND SUCCESSFUL ARTIST* NOTHINO BUT TBB BEST AND MOST LIFE-LIKE PICTURES AM likn at thu Oallenr, with all the lateet Improvement! of Anlah and etyle. OOPTIKO, either Plain or Plnlehed, la Crayon. Dolor, or Ink, made a apretalty— Crayon work particularly. Alto, KNLABOINO or BEDCCIMO, to any alia deal red LOUIS MONACO. o» Photographer and Proprietor. FURNISH ROOMS. SEVERAL NICELY FURNISHED ROOMS for gootlemm to lot at roaaonabl* rate* Apply to MBA. 8H1PP, South Bnel etreet. rear of Opera Botuo. Jy»tf MISCELLANEOUS ADVERTISEMENTS. Grand Clearance Sale OF. Summer Goods! M. J. FRANKLIN & Co.’s Commencing July 0, 1881. BARGAINS FOR EVERYBODY! CARPETS AT CHICAGO PRICES ! .AT. M. J. FRANKLIN & CO.’S To the Ladies 2 Having Won the Reputation of Being “ THE STORE ” OF EUREKA, We shall endeavor to prove that we deserve that distinction. Our Stock consists of the Finest and Latest Fashions and Pab terns. They are all new and fresh, having been bought pur posely for our store. Our Mr. Morris is iu the California mar ket daily, which insures us tho very latest of everything in our line. Our line of Dress Goods and Trimmings, Dolmans, Have locks, Ulsters, and other ready-made goods, Linens, Hosiery and all Domestic Goods has never before been equaled iu Nevada, and it is so w ith our entire stock. Carpets in beautiful designs and at the lowest prices. Satisfaction guaranteed in all cases. Country orders promptly attended to. TERMS : CASH. 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 PEATS, SHEET MUSIC, Pocket Knives, Fancy Goods, Writing Paper, Etc. .ALSO, A FULL 8UPPLY OF EASTERN PERIODICALS AND MAGAZINES. Eureka, June 38,1881. j«39if Now is the Time! Dress Well and 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. -DXALXB IX— Gents’ Furnishing Goods, Ext*, Cap*. Shirt*, Underwear, Hoiiery, Trank*, Value*, Ite. •HINTS MADE TO ORDER A SPECIALITY* FINEST AND MOST COMPLETE STOCK IN EUREKA Full Lines of Extra 8lze Underwear. ALF HARRIS, Two doors north of Jack Psrry's Ssloo» GEORGE WEDEKIND Manufacturer and Tuner of PIANOS. Tone Regulator for Sev eral years at Steinway & Sons, New York and at M. Cray’s, San Francisco. VLUn ora.r. .1 th* Po.tofflc. J/U Im, FOR _SALB. The brick residence next to the public school building la for asia, witn or without the furniture. For paftlcuUra ap ply to fjjiatfj F. W^COLE. NOTICE. l'Vl'RINO MY ABSENCE IN SAN FRAN U el.co, Mr. E. A. HAETKNSTKIN I* « thorlsed to collect and receipt for ^1 bills due to me. H. KAYS**. Eureka. July IS, 1881. Jyl4_L A KIOC8E CONTAINING FIV* BOOMS, A^eouipLUlY fsmUhrt.