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Eureka flailtj Sentinel.
HXgg^r"~^:jDLY 23’ 1881 • ====1^3^! Subscription Agent YEHTFIIDA VH STOCK "A I. EH. s»t. rmnciM-osox-1* riri.»ngf, aOUSINO UOABll, 20 Ophir—5f ^ 100 Mexican —I 2 60GuuUlAC>.rry-4«)4o., «0 Best A Belcher-.'1 -'4 205 California—7JC 100 Savage— 2nn -« ~ e. 1245 Con Virginia—1»J 4 i*■> i;i0 Ohollar—215 260 Potoai—260 -O ’ 40 Hale A Norcrnaa-320 310 100 Crown Point-2 220 Yellow Jacket-43.1 4JO 470 Belcher—28u 450 115 S Nevada—6 60 Utah—6J 600 Bullion—>0c .mc 00 (exchequer—1J*’ 830 Overman—lie 200 Justice 90® 240 Union— ‘*>4 '3 8:10 Alta—415 410 50 Caledonia—loc 150 S Hill—15c 10 Scorpion—l'o 300 Benton—1 aftf.knoo^ board* 150 Belmont—50 50 Eureka Con—oi®» 200 Argenta 10c • 45 (1 Prize 30c - 550 Navajo—1 jsssf^rtir 1405 Albion—3$ 31) 650 Wales—1 175 Me Diablo—7 200 N Belle Isle—4oc 350 Holmes—55c 20 IJodie—7 250 Navajo—1 3.50 Bechtel—170 1 i 50 Bulwer—280 50 Syndicate—35c 1100 Goodahaw—40csl0 40c 150 Mono - 305 100 Con Pacific—30esl0 30 50 Holmes—60c 1(H) Addenda—15c 565 Noonday 70c GuslO GOealO 080 N Noonday—25c 20c 20csl0 150 Oro—80c 410 IJodie Tunnel -320c dj 30 Tiptop—495 200 S King 2If 25 Mt Diablo—7 _ OPEN MWMOW — 4 : SO P. M. California 701i 75a; Beat A Belclier 9**b 9>*a; Albion 3**a; Bullion 55b Coa; Gould A Currv 455b; Union 9Ha; Bechtel 18#s; Savage 265s; Sutro 20»; YcllowJacket 430a; Utah C'.B 6\a; Ophir 5H«; Sierra Nevada 91**; Scorpion 105h; l'otoai 205b 265a; A1 ta'-IOOh; Mexican 7‘4h 7Ka; Con. Vir ginia 2a; Crown Point 2b; Belcher 2S5h. E. * P- PASSE AG EK TRAVEL. DKPSBTI.BXS TZ8TBBDAY MOBMISO. E Probert F 1’ Bragdon Mrs W Sprague 4 ch Mrs I) Wilson C Gross U E Ackerman L M McKenuey H J Morgan ARBI VA1-8 LA8T NIOHT. H Bollee W U Barnee A wf Bubo ff Egloaton Dave Rteindler Frank Moore J H Pauli J E Smith 0 Williams A wf Mrs Mary Coffey Sol Brisaclier A Berk ' J Dunning Miss Sophia Johns Miss M M Qodda Mrs N S Trowbridge A 2 ch . -w. Hole! Arrlvitln. Jackson House—J. S. Trowbridge, Tybo; Mrs, N, 8. Trowhridgo, Miss 8. Johns, San Francisco; B. H. F.gleston, lteno; Miss M. M. Godda. Sacramento. Parker House—J. Gilmer, O. J. Salis bury, R. D. Clark, Professor Jennoy, Salt Lake; H. Bohle, Idaho; W. It. Barnes and wife, Boston; H. Smith, Cories; J. Durn lng, Dead Horse Wells. Turner House —It. Trewhela, Grass Val ley; H. 8, Hester, T. McCarthy. Virginia; W. W. Boaton, Ruby Hill; F. Moore, J. II. Pauli, J. E. Smith, San Francisco. THE RAILROAD BOOM. Xtvaila la Likely In Have Part In Another Railroad. The Los Angeles Commercial saya that Mr. Soott will soon proceed to Wadsworth, Nevada, and inaugurate a preliminary sur rey for a railroad from that place through Storey, Washoe and D uglas conutiea in Nevada, and Mono, Inyo and Kern in Cal ifornia, to Mojave station, on the Southern Pacific Railroad. This line is, of course, to lie a branch of the Southern l’acifio. Should the Central Pacific build a broad gauge from Washington Territory down through Oregon and Nevada to connect with their Southern Pacific, and by Wada worth, that town would once more ho a lively place, and headquarters for all the shops, A Row Among llie Nnl.leuoa. The Soldene Company i» reported to have first disbanded at Lineclu, Nebraska, and it is alleged that the artista celebrated the event by a Jolly little scrimmage, in which the graceful Soldene had ona of her daiuty ears nearly bitten off, and both her eyes weie made to combine the azure of heaven with the hazel of earth in an ex ceedingly picturesque manuer. Of the lovely features of the comic prims donna the Kansas City Times indulges in the fol lowing rhapsody: "Hers is a long, square-cut mouth, hut not only phe nomenal in size, but also phenomenal In its workings. It is oapable of more pos ing and posturing than any other similar orifice in the world. It does not simply open and shut. It chases tho other fea tures all around over tho face, now pursu ing ;he tiptilt* d nose up to the very cen ter of the forehead, now playing at hido and seek with the tiny ears ; at thia mo ment almost losing itself in the decollete part of the prlma donna's stage attire, and at the next moment lurking like a demon of unreal under the lady’s chignon," The Somet. Glimpses of the comet may atill be ob tained, but it la fading rapidly. The head, which a oouple of weeks ago rivaled Ca pella and other etars of first magnitude In brightness. Is now faint and acaroely perceptible, and the tall nan be traced only a little way from the nucleus. The bead of the oowet le said, by astronomers, to have exhibited extraordinary evidences of disturbances, and at its brightest it was as brililaut as that of tho famous oomot of IMS. whloh had a tail many times larger. The astronomers have been very busy with the celestial visitor, and new theories, whlob may approximate closer than the old ones to the truth, will probably be the result, but it does not appear that the great mystery of the constitution of oomets has been solved. Forcing (be Henson. Cassidy of the Sentinel seems to thiDk that the Times-Review was rather forcing the season in Disking suggestions in rela tion to a candidate for Governor at this early date. Our Journalistic brother did hot express himself to that effect when the writer named him for Congressman, at least a year before be was nominated to that poaitlon.—Tlmos-Ileview. His Innate modesty would Dot permit him to do so.— Junior Ed. The Heuentlon of the Hour. The Eastern pictorial papers have had a perfect feast in President Garfield assas sination, and everything about the White House and prison cell has been photo graphed and illustrated. Some of the pictures of Gniteau look as though the man was cadaverous enough to be a canni bal, and wouldn't hesitate very muoh in taking the life ot anybody if he bad an opportunity. rLVE DUST. Scraps from ihs Kots-bsok of Iks Nfutlusl'a Rsportsr. Thermometer yesterday—2 p. m. 91; 7 p. m. 81. Business of all kinds seems pretty quiet just now. Rube H. Egleston returned last evening from Reno. Dave Steindler returned last evening from Ogden. John Darning of Grantsville arrived last evening. . Dick Ryland has six men employed at his brick yard. The Ruby Hill Miners’ Union has over $8,000 in the treasury. There are a number of vacant houses on Spring and Buel streets. After to-day business about the Court house will be dull for a while. Private boarding-houses are becoming more numerous than heretofore. Sol. Brisacher, a brother of H. Brisacher, arrived from California last evening. Eureka Con. shares sold at $31 yester day, aud Albion closed at $3 45, with large sales. Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Barnes returned from an extended visit to the East last evening. The Richmond Company consumes be tween 13,000 and 14,000 cords of wood annually. Manager Probert, of the Richmond Company, left for California yesterday morning. Large quantities of custom ore are being delivered at the Richmond aud Eureka Con. works. A number of miners have been added to the present force in the Richmond Com pany’s mine. Another furnace was started at the Rich mond works yesterday, making three now in full blast. Mrs. N. B. Trowbridge and two children of Tybo arrived from California by last night’s train. The State Fair will be held at Reno in October, commencing on the 10th and end ing on the 15th. Dr. Hamilton, who has been over to White Pino on a professional visit for a week, returned yesterday. P. N. Hansen has an important notice in this morning's Sentinel to those who are engaged in dealing in negotiable papers. J. T. Gilmer, O. J. Halisburv and Prof. Jenny came in from Secret Canyon last evening, aud left this morning for Bau Francisco. Ex-Senator Stewart will make the clos ing argument in the Alhion-Richmond case to-day, which will draw a large audience to the Courthouse. Persons wishing to purchase valuable property in Eureka would do well to con sult the advertisement of J. Jacoby in another part of this paper. There was considerable fight talk in a saloon on north Main street last evening, .but it all ended in gab, and thus spoiled a first-class local item aud disappointed a large audieuco. The game of ball between the Albions and Richmonds to-morrow is the common topic swung the admirers of the game, aud sufficient interest has been created to make it a betting proposition. Dr. Keen will sell a large lot of second hand furniture and traps at 2 o’clock this afternoon, at his stand on the corner of Main and Bateman streets. That’s the the place to buy bargains. Stocks continue depressed, and there appears to be no prospect of an immediate advance. Almost every mine on the Com stock is laboring under a heavy assessment, i and those which are not plastered are likely to be before the middle of August. J Women who sleep a great deal are said ; to retain their beauty of face and form the I best. This may account for the many | handsome dames and pretty young ladies 1 in Eureka, acknowledged to surpass in number those of any other town in the i State. ________ BhcauuilUin. The great climatic fluctuation at this i season of the year has its attendant evils. ! From 90 degrees at noon to 65 at midnight is a violent change, and not at all benefi cial to mercurial natures, whose .sensitive ncrvis are electrified by the slightest ex posure. Men in the prime of life are stif fened by rheumatic pains, and older ones are stricken down and placed in a helpless condition. When the limbs are once se ver* ly affected by the malady, medical skill is almost powerless to give relief. But while the medicos may be at some loss in their treatment of this affliction, nature has given every man the power to cure himself by physical exercise, exercise that will impart new life to the system, and send the blood into the extremities. The baseball players, athletes and gymnasts are not troubled with ills of the nerves. Here and there one niAy sacrifice his health by needless exposure and dissipation, but in the main men who go through a liberal amount of physical exertion are generally free from the ills that meu who do not ex ercise are heir to. Running is the most potent of all exercises. It brings every muscle into play, and produces a healthy 'action of the vital organs of the system. Rheumatism would soon disappear under a little training of this kind. Walking at the rate of five-miles an hour is equally beneficial. Of course no one severely af flicted with rheumatism could be expected to travel at such a speed, but by pluck and determination it could be accomplished in perhaps a month by daily efforts. Dumb bells. clubs, boxing-gloves and weights are all good in their way, but the absence of any organization where these things can be used almost puts them out of the ques tion. There arc too many persons here afflicted with rheumstism, and it pains us to see them hobbling about the streets when they oould easily find a remedy in our glorious mornings and evenings. False Reports. The town was full of false reports last evening, says the Virginia Enterprise of July 21, in regard to the Albion-Richmond suit. It was stoutly asserted that private dispatches had been received to the effect that the suit had been decided in favor of ! the Richmond. Those who did not go this 1 far still maintained that everything was in favor of the Richmond. Holders of Albion stock were not easily frightened, however, and if any of the stock was bagged by the bears the amount was very small. Political Bit*. Tlie Reno Journal of y*st*rday publish*! the following: Klukcad, Daggett, Wren and Stevenson will probablv ask for the Republican nom ination for (Jovernor. If the Demooratc don't want Jerry Schooling for Governor, they had better nominate him for Btate Treasurer. - Appointment. Thomas J. Teuuaut of Carson liai re ceived from Surveyor-GeDeral Hatoh the appointment of Commissioner of the United Slates Circuit Court. The duties of the office are to reoelve application* for the iurvey of United State* public land*, under the apeoial depoalt iystem, rcoontly enacted by Congrees. -- - —■ A CouMleek ltuiuov. The Virginia Cbronlole publlahoe thie improbable rumor: It la reported that the Riobmond Company Is deoliring extra dividenda to its ahareholders in London, in order that there will be no surpiu* in the treasury in case Albion wins the fight at Eureka and demands restitution for ore* extracted from the duputed ground. Imported cigars, finest brand* kept by Davidson at the P O. Cigar Stand. * Go early and eeoure bargain* Rt the Saa fraudseo Clothing 8 tor* • ALBION VI. RICHMOND. The (Toeing of dm Argument for the Defense. » The Albion-Richmond cue wu again up for consideration yesterday. The attend ance of spectators wu much thinner than on any preceding day of the trial. Mr. Thornton concluded his argument for the Richmond during the afternoon session. He is credited with having made a fair argument from the defendant’s standpoint. He was followed by Mr. Wren in a general summing up of the Rich mond's case of less than two hours. The latter speaker advanced little or nothing that was new. Pretty much the same lino has been gone over and over again since tho beginning of the trial. Stripped of all rubbish and extraneous matter, there are, as a matter of fact, but two or three simple propositions involved in the contest. Senator Stewart closes the case to-day for the Albion. His review of the law and the facts, taking the whole case in all of its hearings, will doubtless be the ablest, as well as the most entertaining, effort of the entire contest. That there will be a large audience in attendance to hear him admits of no question. He will explain the situation in a way that the most obtuse cannot fail to arrive at a clear idea of the rights of tho respective parties to the ac tion. Just before adjournment last evening tho court stated that the decision in the case would be rendered on nr xt Thursday morn ing. Thus the end is now on hand. Five moro days will settle the vexed question in which the entire community feels so deep an interest. THE UGIir.\n» ftUXUER*. Telegraphic YleatlH on thl* Const Tumbling Right and Loft. The change of control in the Western Union Telegraph Company is playing hob with the telegraph boys on this coast. Jay Gould is now the principal owner of West ern Union, and lie is making changes all over the coast. Formerly there was a gen eral management located at San Francisco, with superintendents and assistants throughout the interior. Gamble, the head man, was invited to resign some months since. Frank Bell of Iteno has had charge of the Nevada division. His division is to bo abolished, and Frank mnst of course step down and out. Frank is one of the cleverest men in the service, and we shall regret to lose him from Sage land. It is the general opinion that the general headquarters of the company will shortly bo transferred to Chi cago. Jay Gould is reaching out to control the railroad and telegraph systems of the country, and in all of his operations he seems to keep au eye single on the re ductiou of running expenses. He has never paid much attention to matters on this coast until the present season. He now seems determined to add ns to his other possessions. The Eureka business public will hope that Mr. Gould in his numerous changes will not interfere with our local operator, Mr. Spinner. The latter gentleman has been here so long thatjwe ha re come to regard him as a fixture. He is, withal, a clever, liouorablo gentle man, and a child can read the “copy” which he furnishes the press. The Senti nel desires that Mr. Bpiuner's 'head may be overlooked in the general decapitation. - - Wood River. A gentleman who carefully examined the Wood River country writes his opinion to a friend in Virginia, and among other things says : “ I do not wish to overrate the country. Some of the ore is very rich, while others are of a low grade. There is quite a variety here—gold, silver, lead, copper aud cinnabar. There are free mill ing aud smelting ores, and there is scarcely a creek of any size but what makes a show ing of color. The milling region covers a scope of oVer 100 miles square. In fact this is the largest mineral belt I ever saw. The formation is mostly quartz. Still the country has its drawbacks. The Winters are very severe and long. The country is hard of access, and it will take some time yet to tell what the mines will amount to. Rut my opinion is that this will he a big mining regiou in a few years. There is no use of men rushing hero unless they are prepared to go into business or prospect. This, like every other country, has its ups and downs, its easy and its hard times, the latter often predominating.” ••Hamlet” In the Weil. A Western critic thus reviews a recent performance of “Hamlet:” “Hamlet must have been a remarkable man not to have gone mad in the midst of such characters as his aimless mother, the insipid aud dis cordant Ophelia and the noisily empty Laertes, as they were presented on the stage. We confess to our secret satisfac tion at tho poisoning of1 the Queen, who, in rouging her cheeks, got a double dose on the end of her nose, aud we experienced a malicious joy iu the unskilful stabbing of Laertes, who deserved death if for no other reasou than for his unaccented lamentations over the demise of a horso fiddle sister, whose departure should have been to him a sourca of joy. The grave digger did well, not only in his profes sional work, but in effectually burying the ill-dressed Ophelia. We never attended a funeral with more pleasure." A New Departure. The Car»on Appeal says the theatrical managers are Just realizing that there is big money in securing newspaper reporters as advance agents. A newspaper man with a show can always count on having the press stand in. He can get a column notice with a nod or wink where an inex perienced agent would have to pay $50 tor the same service. His money spent tor advertising goes twice as tar, and it he is known to the profession he can keep the public on the tip toe of expectation over the coming of hie company. In the East the newspapers are beginning to lose their writers. The papere pav $30 a week for reporters, and the theatrical managers pay $60. No wonder the Journalists are run ning away with the shows. Where Do They Wo To. People frequently ask how it It that Carsou, a town to netr Lake Bigler, It so poorly supplied with trout. The Appeal ttys that If half the stories art to be be lieved, each man, woman and child who goes to tha Lako catohea an average of 75 pounds of trout per day. Where do all these fish go to? A man may hunt all over town and seldom find one for tale. The probabilities are that the fish arc merely caught for amusement, and thrown btek Into their native element at toon as they arc weighed. Vary few ever get as tar as the frying pan. M lit! IVIutrra. A pamphlet recently issued from Ruby Hill aud setting forth the advantages of Eureka District states that the Winters are very mild, and the snow so light as to norer interfere with the working of the mines. The Appeal says the snow is doubtless kept out of the mine by a trap door over the shaft. --♦ . Const Puslodleet, During tha last six months S34 post, offices have been established on this ooast and 197 dlsoontiuued. There are now 2-, 924 poetofficee on the Paciflo Coast. Nevada has 120, lu Town. James Maberry of IWuo arrived here yesterday en route for Utah with a hand of stock. Mr. Maherry was formerly foreman for Mackay A Fair on their ranches in Washoe couuty. The W'seelt Skxtmxl will be published at S o'eloek this afternoon. PRINTER*. W hat n Nflenlllte W riter Saj a Alxmt the rraft. “Writt drop” occasionally overtake* the printer in the East. The craft it never afflicted that way on the coast. Neither are tho habits of the typos out this way anything like the cnstoms of their Eastern brethren. On this coast, and especially on the Base Range, the printers are all teeto talers. But the following dissertation from a scientific source tells all about their ills and trials and misfortunes in less Isvored sections: Printers work at night. That necessi tates gas and frequent adjournments to the nearest house of refreshment. Printers are geneially thin, pale and fond of to bacco. Their nervous energy is given to the service of their employer, and they rely too often upon stimulants for a ficti tious strength, which wastes as often as it is renewed. The foremen complain of pains in the chest—they bend over so much. Proofreaders lose their eyes and have buzzing in tbeir ears. Compositors get sore fingers and cricks in tbeir backs. Btrange as it|may appear, although they go to bed very late, they are not always late riser*. But when they get up their faculties are sleepy. They are liable to headaches, dyspepsia, and weak hacks. Their physical fibre fails to keep pace with their activity. A» years go on they become feeble. Little hv little they degenerate from experts to muffs, and then they have to leave their places on the daily press aud aeek employment on the less exacting weeklies or trades papers. There are many women type setters, but as they generally marry young it is impos sible to say what effect the trade has on thorn. One of the worst features of type setting is what is known as the “ wrist drop.” A man may be driving away at a groat rate, when, without warning, his wrist will give way and his hand fall help less. In other words, lie’s “ leaded.” All workers in metal are liable to this enrse, especially when they are careless in their personal habits. Frequent, careful wash ing is absolutely necessary, and when fol lowed np is a sure preventative. Concealed Weapon#. Some of our esteemed contemporaries, says the Sacramento ltecord-Union, have been smitten with a conviction—wrought in them by Guiteau’s crime—that the only way to prevent assassination is to en act a national law against carrying con cealed weapons and have it rigorously en forced. The motive of this suggestion is praiseworthy, but the matter of fhe sug gestion has, we fear, but little value. If crime could be stopped by legislation and public administration it ought to have dis appeared long ago. But unfortunately experience shows that no laws can prevent men from doing wrong altogether, and that the best legislation can only effect a comparative diminution of crime. Laws prohibiting the carrying of concealed weap ons have been very often enacted, and there is no doubt as to how they operate. Experience has proved that they have only disarmed good citizens. Bad citizens ig nore them, and find their advantage in so doing. Such laws, iu fact, only tend to render the better elements of society more helpless as against the worse elements. The law-abiding man leaves his weapons at home. The law-defying man goea armed, and is therefore better able to rob and murder the peaceable citizen. Nor is it possible to euforce such laws with any completeness. Even an attempt to do so would involve a subjection of the people to inquisitions which Americans would find quite intolerable. It would be neces sary to give the police authority to stop and search everybody, and as a matter of course such authority would be abused. In fact, no law of the kind could be en forced, and no law of the kind could pre vent any of tht dangers to which society is at present exposed. Assassination, after all, is extremely rare in this country, and it is probably not worth while seriously to discuss the need of special legislation against that form of crime. Who Should Come to New Mexico. A New Mexico paper has the following: The question is often asked, What is the chance for a man in New Mexico? It is good for a man who is willing to work with muscle and brains. The chances are good for a man with capital who will be satisfied with from twenty-five to fifty per cent per annum on the capital invested; but for one of those things that lay around the saloons and depend upon their friends for support, or for one who wants a soft job, big pay and little work, for one who parts his hair in the middle and sports & white necktie and cane and can’t pull off his gloves for fear bis bauds will tan, this is no country for them. But for those liv ing on reuted farms in the East, who can get here with a few hundred dollars to buy them a team and live on for a season, this is a good place; for any man in good health who wants to labor, this is a good place. A man who is getting along in years who has a good home, friends and pleasant sur roundings anywhere in the East, we say stay there. A man who is making a good living and laying by some money every year in any legitimate business in the East better stay there. But a man who has money which he is investing iu the East in the vain endeavor to have it realize him ten per cent per annum should come here and it will net him, with proper manage ment, from twdbty-five to seventy-five per cent. I can show in Albuquerque invest ments of $500 which are paying that much per annum on the investment, and the op portunities are os good to-day as they ever were. Money invested in manufacturing will pay here immensely. A Mountaineer*# Dad Luck. The San Francisco Report says: A gen tleman, whose clothes, bearing and conver sation denoted that he was from the moun tains, walked into a leading saleon, went to a wash-basin that stood in the corner, washed his face and hands, and then pro ceeded to wipe them on one of the towels that hung on the counter, kept there for the use of the patrons of the bar to wipe their mustaches after imbibing. Tue bar-keeper -was a small man, while the mountaineer was one of gigantic build; so the bar-keeper only Bmiled a sad, far-away smile, removed the towel and put a clean one in its plaoe. The custom of wiping the mouth on a towel hung on the outside of a bar by persons patronizing bars is not the most cleanly thing in the world. In the East they do it differently. A pile of small, olean napkins it placed at each end of the bar, and when a customer drinks he uses one of them and throws it in a basket standing in the corner. The Ban Fran cisco saloon that will copy this praotioe will gain by it. It will be a novelty here, and would attraot custom. The cost would be trifling. Ail the first-class sa loons put forth efforts for the accommoda tion and comfort of their patrons, and this napkin business is tbe one thing they all lack. Look Out for Cheap Beet. No foolishness t Coin talks ! Charley Goll is now prepared to sell beet at the following prices : Beet, by the side, tour cents per pound ) beet by the chunk, four and five oenta per pound ; oholoe eute, ten, twelve and a half and fifteen cent* per pound, and all other meat* in proportion. « Chable* Goll. B. Marties* Uaa the moat complete wholesale liquor and cigar establishment on tha coast, and the ouly one in Eureka. He buys hla g„od* in the East, and ia prepared to fur nish the trade at San Francisco prices. * Carpels! Carpets 1 Messrs. F'ranklin Js Co. have the finest assortment of carpets ever brought to thia market, and sell them at astonishingly low prices. Call and examine the various patterns. No trouble to ihow good*. * MISCELLANEOUS. 2STBW Dry Goods Store * ....OF..*. MAHER & MANION. Northeast cor. Main and Clark sta. CONTINUES TO BE THE CENTER Ok AT tractlon. The principal cause of our success ix that we give our custou.ers better goods and more of them for their money than any other house in town. Our stock is ngw complete, hiving added many new goods within the past few weeks, and will add from timo to time whenever there is anything new to be had in the wholesale market, so our cus tomers may always rely upon getting the latest and best the market affords. LADIES Will confer a favor on us and save on their purses by giving us a call before making a purchase elsewhere, as they can easily discern the difference between onr prices and those of our competitors. GENTLEMEN Will also And it to their ad vantage to purchase their furnishing goods from ns, as onr prices are lower than the lowest. THANKS. We thsnk our customers for their past pat* ronage, and hope they will continue to favor us. We will try and merit it. OTJR MOTTO : STRICTLY CISH^ ONE PRICE I No Trouble to Show Goods. MAHER & MANION. jeietf LOOK OUT! THE WELL KNOWN Bazar .. .AND ... EMPORIUM OF FASHION Has Jnst received from the East the Flrat Invoice of FINE CLOTHING ....AMO.... Celts' Full Cooils! The Largest 8tock ever brought to Eureka. THE BAZAR will contlnne thl* Spring to SeU. a* usual, at FURTHER COMMENT UNNECESSARY. PLEASE GIVE ME A CALL AND SATISFY YOURSELF. D. NATHAN, Proprietor “Bauar." J. COHN, Manager. Xureke, April 8.1881. «p7tf Livery, Sale ....AND.,.. Feed Stable! MRS HILLHOU8E HAVING PURCHASED of Bishop A Carpenter the stable build lug formerly occupied by Moore Broa., has de termined to make this A First-Class Stable I Her Buggies and Carriages are now being re paired and overhauled. She has oa hand s large amount of -E3LA.TT -AuISTID OKFUA.I2T Which Is offered for sals in any quantity and at reduced prices. VmwVa March 22.1881. mh23tf Wanted: 500 Woodchoppers AND HAULER8 Can find two years' employment with JOB. BROUGHTON * CO., Walkerrills, Montana. One Dollar and a half per Cord, paid at the Stump. je21 lm J. B. UNGSTROFF, Merchant Tailor t Two doer. North at th. WiiIot Dales T.l««r.ph OSm, North Main Street, • Surska Has jcbt bkceived and keeps con •uutlr on baud . n.w end W.U .elected •took at tb. l.teat pattern, el FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC GOODS, Which hr will mat. up In th. l.teat at, 1m, ud at prices to ault the time*. */■ Alteration and repelrln* will be promptly attended to. Eureka. September JO. 1880._lll-ll WOOD FOR SALE i The undersigned has MAHOGANY WOOD for tala. wtilob ha will aall In lame or amall uuantltlaa. Order* mar t« left at Joa Mandat' Saloon. D. UaSTINOB, Drayman. Eureka. June 30.1881. Jul lm FOR RENT. 1 Very Pleasant Front Room (FURNISHED) I at the SENTINEL BlILDING. •Trot parti oulara apply at tba publioatios aAoa. MISCELLANEOUS. FIRE! FIRE! GRIFFIN & ANDRE, Insurance Agents. Represent the Best Com panies in America and Europe. INSURE ONCE! Office In Welle, Fargo 4k Co.'s Building. Eureka, July 7, 1881. Jy8tf HOTEL BUSINESS! FOR SALE. The ownib or a well established hotel tn this county, doing a good bust nets, la dealroua of aelling the same and retir ing from business. Any party wishing to pur chase can have the privilege of remaining tn the house a reasonable time for the purpose of satisfying ihemaelvea of the amount of busi ness transacted. For particulars apply at this office. jetitf DISSOLUTION. The copartnership heretofore existing between Horn k Yager in the butchering business, is dissolved this day. All bills due the old firm must be paid to John I. Horn, and all bills against the firm will be paid by him. J. I. HORN. C. YAGER Eureka, July 11,1881. jyl2 1m Dr. J. B. Keen, AUCTIONEER. I HA YE AGAIN TAKEN DP MY OLD Busi ness of BUYING AND SELLING HORSES. FURNITURE, ....AND.... EVERYTHING THAT IS SALEABLE. Office on the Corner of Main and Bateman Streets. I ALWAYS~TRADE FAIR. Eureka, April 16,1881. apl7tf Faslial Jnaker. "ll’BS. J. XELSOK, LATE OF VIRGINIA ITi City, deilre. to inform tb« ledlea of Eureka and Tlclnity that abe la ready to do all kinds of Taahlonabla Draaamaklng for ladlaa and obtldran. Cutting uni Fitting a Specialty. XOB HILL, OPPOSITE CATHOLIO CHCROH. tnhM FOR. RENT. Furnished House. ATWO-BTOBY HOUSE ON NOB HILL Arraus, containing seven rooms and a good cellar. The house la furnished through out. For particulars apply to JOSEPH VA NINI, on South Hals Street. xny8tf HORSESNR SALE. A FINE LOT OF Work ail Saddle Horses! For Sale. Will be soldi for C»»h or on BO or •O Days’ Time with Ap proved Security. Apply etNWEEXBT’S STABLE, lu rear of Xoehson House. mylltf FOR REITT. TWO STORES. Adjoining the grocery store of H. Kind, on North Main street. There ia a good cellar attached The stores are well adapted for any kind of merchandising busi ness. For particulars apply to myWtf JOSEPH VANINI. WOOD CONTRACT. Teams Wanted fJIO HAUL BETWEEN 800 OR 700 CORDS of well-eeaeoned Mahogany and Pine Wood, from Dry Lake to the Richmond Furnace, or will Mil the time on the ground. For partlou lara apply at my aaloon. JOE MENDE8. Eureka, June 22.1881. Je33tf EUEEIA WATER WOffi THE WATER WILL BE CLOSED OFF from the entire tawn to-night at 8 o'clock and will ba turned on to-morrow morning at 8 o’alock, and will continue ta be cloeed off from dey to dey u aisled until further notice, with the exception of that portloo of the town tak ing water from Reservoir Hill. Tbla atap ia deemed neceaaery to accumulate auffletent waur fa, *«A-gP*«$UM> laperlo Undent. All persons haying bills against ths California mine will plee.a preaent them lmmadlatsly to ALF. HARRIS, Secra tary, two doors north of Parry'a aaloon. Eureka, July 7,1881. For Saleor Rent. AlOini or SIX KOOKS ON BCBT ATantis will ba leased or sold at a bar* ■atn. For partioalars apply to W. P. 8T1I. OHELMAN, Afsel for H BISHOP. myttf FURNISHED ROOMS A HOUSE OF TWO BOOMS, COMPLETELY furniabad. For partlculara apply to Jyll Sta MBS. D. E. BAILEY. HART & PHELPS, MERCHANT TAILORS, Is. BOS Market sir oat, UPSTAIRS CAL MISCELLANEOUS. A. HAWKU. |. I. UMt. HAWKES KO. Opposite Lambfr Tord. Main Street, Eureka. AGENTS FOR Baker & Hamilton • FOR...'! Champion and Buckeye Machines Hay Presses, Horse Hales, Anil Farming Implements of all Knits Supplied on short notice ....AT.... Sacramento Prices. GROCERS ....AND.... GENERAL MERCHANTS Eurek., April 5, 1881. mp6tf FOR_SALE. Some Very Desirable Property rpHB UNDERSIGNED, BEING DESIROUS of going to the Eastern States, offers for sale the following very desirable Improved prop erty : Lota 1. 2, 8. 5, 6, 7 and 8, lnfBlock 4, Egan Survey, with eleven houses, all famished and ready for house keeping; water and other improvements on the premises, together with s good saloon business. Will be sold cheap for cash, as a whole, or half the property. For further particulars apply at Sample Rooma Saloon, near Matamoras furnace. A. NELSON. Eureka, June 20,1881. je21 las* F. J. SCHNEIDER, ff DRUGGI8T. g (AST SIDE MAIN STREET, THIRD OOOR SOOTH OF DURE. PHYSICIANS’ PRESCRIPTIONS, -AOOUBATELY PREPARED At all hours or the day or nioht. Orders for Drugs and Medicines, —Promptly attended to— I Safe also a rail Line of Perfumery, Toilet *,j3les Hair Brnahea, Pootb Brush**, Hal and Bath Brushes, Kte„ And In foot everything usually found In a first class Drug Store. t. J. SCHNEIDER. Proprietor. Buraks, June 14.1M0. Inulfi if WHOLESALE AND RETAIL TOBACCO HOUSE! East aids North Main Street, one door below Stone Building, B. ROTHSCHILD.Proprietor. IMPORTED ANDlCMESTIC CMS! Including the following cei.e bra ted brands: Puuerago Grenadine, Long Nine. Rosa Bell*. Wilier, Premier. Tiger, Angel. Pheitlx. Peter Morris' Prluresa and For get-M e-Not All these favorite brands end others will be sold for FROM $20 TO $200 PER 1,000. PLAYING CARDS, PIPES AND CCTLEBY. C'hewlutf sud Ninoktng Tobacco of the Finest Brands. C7"A11 these goods ar« pure sud fresh, and are sold At smaller figures than aver before In Eureka. Eureka, June 23,1881. Je24tf Hiram Johnson, Wholesale end Retail Dealer la ■ TABLE AND FANCY GROCERIES ....AHD.... PROVISIONS. Chicago Hams and Breakfast Bacon, finger oared, always on hand. AT THE BRICK STORE, NOBTH MAIN STREET. Bureka, July 18,18SL. Jyl«tf CITY DRUG STORE. No.rl, oppo.lt. FuIob k Go '• Book. MAIN STREET, - - - EUREKA. FRESH DRUGS, Patent Medicines, TOII.ET GOODS ■to., rrc. H. A. MARTIN, mylltf Proprietor EGGS!! EGGS!! EGGS!! ... .AT..,. Berg’s Family Grocery I'onr Do«cn rmh Kgit».*? Per Cue.7 ** Plr. Cm. C.U. per cue.7 "• mrHll *•