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tgutcka Oailp Sentinel.
THURSDAY....AUGUST 18, 1881. the spoils system. Senator Pugh of Alabama thinks the attempted assassination of the President "has brought the public mind of the country squarely up to the question of what evils in our system could have pro* duced such a result; and I am satisfied that the public mind will settle down into the conviction that it is the evil fruits of the spoils system. The only remedy for these evils is to revoke this power aud carry it back to the States and the people. The reflections that I have given the subject inclines me to fa vor such a change in our Constitution as will limit the power of appointment in the President aud Senate to Foreign Ministers, Consuls, Judges of the Su preme Court and Circuit Judges, but let all other Federal offices, whose duties have to be discharged in .the State, such as Postmasters, District Judges and At torneys and Marshals be elected by the Legislatures or by the people’of the States in which they are to perform their duties. The elective power of these Fed eral offices would be distributed among the States, find thereby destroy this sys tem of Federal patronage as an agency for centralizing the National Govern ment.” TAILS OF COMETS. Prof. Enuis, of the Naval Observatory at Washington, believes that the’ tails of comets are electric light. “If these tails had any substance,” he argues, “the laws of motion are constantly violated by them. The great comet of 1843 went so near the sun that it passed from one side to the other in afew hours. Its immense tail, 100,000,000 miles long, was shifted com pletely, so that it pointed directly in* an opposite direction. Could that be so if it was composed of any substance? Could a comet swing 100,000,000 miles of tail around as quick as that? The electricity is generated by evaporation. As the comets approach the sun the heat be comes more intense, the evaporation and accumulation of electricity more rapid, the repulsive force greater and the tail . longer. Sometimes the material becomes completely evaporated. Then the comet has no tail.” ▲ MINISTER FOR BREAKFAST. By all means the United States Gov ment should have a representative in the Feejee Islands. There is such an open ing for office seekers—in fact, a yearning which is perfectly unappeasable The Feejee Times of recent date brings the Intelligence that the Government agent ; at Na Dran had been eaten by the sava ges. It does not appear that the natives had any objection to the young man per sonally—in one respect they liked him— but they were not favorably impressed with the Government he represented. They might have asked to have him re called, but filling his place with another would not have overcome their objections to the Government, and, besides, the next agent might have been tough. THE WICK EH NMALI. BOY. It is a difficult thing to get ahead of the New York small boy. The latest form of industry employed by the infant terrible of the streets of New York is to throw some filthy compound on a lady’s dress, and then, calling her attention to it, offer to clean it off for her. Recently a youngster was caught in the act, and it was discovered that he had worked so well throughout the day that his pockets were well filled with halves, quarters and dimes that had been given him by grate ful ladies. It would seem that, after this, human ingenuity in the way of ex torting money had reached its limit. REPt'BLICAK CHARITY. Virtue, oift esteemed Republican con temporaries seem to think, consists in voting the Republican ticket. For in stance, in the three-cornered fight in Ohio the Democrats are denounced as partisans of free rum, frequenters of cor ner groggeries and so on, and the Prohib itionists as something worse—stupid fools where they are not corrupt tools! BUTIBOUiiUED VISITORS. John Walter, proprietor of the London Times, accompanied by his wife and children, will shortly arrive in this coun try and remain until October. After visiting Long Branch and Newport he will go to California. The members of the Lotos Club are tremulous with excite ment over the prospect of another dinner. A CALIFORNIA ROMANCE. It la from Real Life, and It Is True. The lollowiug story, with the exception of names and places, is true in every par ticular: She was fair, she was forty and she loved not wisely, but with a fervent in tensity. The object of her alfection was a married man, but such was her infatua tion that she clung to him till death put her out of misery. She left a little boy as the fruit of her sin, and oil her death bed besought the only woman who had befriended her to care for the infant. This woman had a family of her own, and was also poor In purse, but she did by it the best part in her power un til it arrived at the age of eight months, at which time she felt impelled to send it to an asylum. Her husband; and old pioneer and mountaineer, bad become attached to the infant. He was living alone in the woods, high in the Sierra Nevada, but he took the child to his camp ami raised it. His residence was a hut among the trees, and In this he brought up the boy. When the child arrived at the age of six years, the mountaineer's wife, thinking that the boy ought to have some means of educa tion afforded it, and being unable to clothe and feed it while at school, applied to the father. Letter after letter was addressed to him and by him ignored. Then the father's and the mother’s relatives were ap pealed to, but all spurned the applicant and ■corned the child. The boy is still in the mountains with his adopted father. He is » bright child, rugged and healthy, as the manner of his bringing up would nat urally make him, and tho poor fellow knows no other parent than the hardy old mountaineer who raised him from an in fant among the rocka and pines of the ■now-clad mountains. We shall not at tempt to draw any moral. We only give . it aa a phase of California life, and rnan’a inhumaulty to man. EASTERN INTELLIGENCE. THE PRESIDENT SHOWS A SLIGHT IMPROVEMENT. His Rebellions Stomach Admitting of a Little Food. THE WOUND NOT AFFECTEtf BY THE RELAPSE. • Dr. Hamilton Severely Scored by Dr. Agnew. GUITEAU ASSAILS ONE OF THE- GUARDS. The Assassin Slashes Him With a Knife. • . UK EAT IXDIAX EX (ITEM EXT IX NEW MEXICO. THE MURDERING APACHES CREATING GEN ERAL CONSTERNATION. ^Special to the Sentinel. I Executive Mansion, Aug. 17^8:30 a. m.—The official bulletin Bays the President has passed a tranquil night, sleeping most of the time. He continues to retain nutritive enema, and has not vomited since the last bulletin. His general con dition appears more hopeful than at this time yesterday. Pulse 110, temperature 93.3/ respiration 18. 9:lo a. m.—The President's chances at this hour are considered much better than usual. Even Attorney-General McVaigh who has been very gloqjny, said just now : , “ He looks very much better. Dr. Ham ilton agrees with the other physicians that his case is by no means hopeless.” 10:30 a. u.—There is a total absence of of any such feeling here to-day as de scribed in New York and other large cities. Everybody here now has renewed hope in the President’s recovery. 10^45 a. m.—The President’s stomach seems to be mending and approaching a normal state. His pulse, temperature and respiration indicate at present a state of rest on the part of the stomach. 10:50 a. m.—Dr. Agnew has just said : “I think the President is better to-day.” 10:55 a. m.—Bey barn has just said: “ I I think’ that the President is a little better to-day. We feel encouraged. I think there is yet ground for strong hopes of his recotery.’’ 11 a. m.—No vomiting has occurred. The President has taken no food and none will be given to him until to-night, and perhaps not then. 11:30 a. m. —Dr. Iteyburn has just said: “Dr. Hamilton seems to think there is good reason to hope for the President’s recovery.” Previous to the midday dress ing, Dr. Agnew was asked the condition of the President, to which he replied: “ He is better to-day. There is nothing fur ther to say than is contained in the bul letins.” The Doctor being pressed for a reply to the question as to whether the patient had an equal chance for recovery, he said: “ It is a bad plan to speculate on the chances. The bulletin tells the story that the President is better to-day. Good morning.” Executive Mansion, 12:30 p. m.—The President’s condition has not materially changed since the last bulletin. He has been tranquil and slept some. He has not vomited, and nutritive euemata still main tained. Pulse, 112 ; temperature, 98.7 ; respiration, 18. z r* ji.— ur. miss nas just came from the patient’s room, and before leaving the Mansion said the President bad taken nourishment twice since.the midday dress ing occurred, at 12:45 and at 1:45. It con sisted of a cooled infusion of beef, mixed with a few drops of muriatic acid. The patient was given about a tablespoonful at a time. What had been administered thus far had been retained and the im provement anticipated by it has been realized. The President, shortly after the first dose was taken, expressed himself as feeling better, and his pulse indicated great improvement, having become stronger, and the number of beats ma terially decreased. Nourishment will be administered agaiu about 3 p. at. The Doctor is in excellent spirits and feels con fident the patient is now rallying rapidly. Enemaia aro being continued as usual in addition to other nourishment, and will not be dispensed with for the present. NewYokk, Aug. 17.—The Times’ Wash ington special reports the following inter view with Dr. Bliss: "Have you heard that Dr. Hammond is reported as saying the present disturbance in the stomach is due to'the presence of pyaemia?” "Yes, and I regret very much that Dr. Hammond should persist in publishing opinions of a case which he must know he is not qualified to criticise. How can any physician make a proper diagnosis of a case unless he sees a patient and examines him thoroughly. Hammond has not only not seen the President during his illness, but has bad no conversation with any of the surgeons in attendance, who alone are com petent to inform him in a detailed manner of the President’s condition, and yet the pub lic are told by Dr. Hammond that the President's surgeons are treating the case improperly. I regard Dr. Hammond’s conduct in this matter as unprofessional, ungentlemanly and indecent. I again re peat, that up to this time no pyaemia has been discovered. I declare that pyaemia is not the cause of the present disturbance in thestomacb. I am positive of this. Presi dent Qarfield’s stomach has been rebellious from the first day of the shooting. It was a source of the deepest concern from the very beginning. We knew it was the weak spot in the case, and we maintained strict watch upon it. Mark how often he vomit ed during the early stages of bis sickness. His stomach nevertheless was finally con trolled, and we hadnofurther trouble with it until this last relapse. From present in dications I sru confident in a marked de gree of once more conquering this latest obstacle to his convalescence. ” “Has the condition of hie -stomach pro duced any effect on the wound ?” “It did yesterday, but to-day the wound looks better than at any time yet. I desire to give this fact emphasis. We examined the wound with greater care this evening, and on that account consumed more time in dressing, but the President did not seem to be discomforted by the prolongation of this ( ration.” A shiugton special says Dr. Agnew conducted the examination this morning. The wound is reported to Le in good condi tion, the flow and quality of the pus being satisfactory, everything considered. The patient said the manipulations oaused him very little uneasiness. Signs of blood poisoning were looked for, but none were found. Windom, Kirkwood and Lincoln arrived at 8 o’clook this morning, visibly sad and depressed, but they seemed greatly encour aged by the latest bulletin and talk with physicians. The President's Secretary an swered an enormous number of dispatches this morning. They came from every quarter, one being from a strong, healthy man. offering to furnish his blood to save the President by transfusion. The Schemes of the Tlldeat De mocracy. New York, August 18.—The Times says: The order has gone forth from Daniel Man ning, the new leader of the Tilden Democ racy of New York, that the Democratic State Convention, to nominate a State ticket this fall, shall be held at either Al bany or Saratoga. The work for the con vention is already laid out, and the slate of • nominations is made out. The general principle to be observed in Tilden'• new campaign is one of compromise. The anti Tilden men are to be conciliated, and, if need be, bribed with good places on the Democratic ticket. The wisdom of begin ning early with this programme is evident. This year, as only.a portion of the State officers will be chosen, Tilden, with absolute control of the State Convention, will lay this year the foundations of a scheme which will next year result in his nomination for Governor, and will be fully crowned in 1884 by his nomination for President. The Times says <>f the proposed union of the Democracy: It is proposed that Tain many and Irving Halls shall unitedly take the first step. The \arious Democratic or ganizations, big and little, shall send dele gates to confer with the State Committee as to ths proper recognition of each in the coming convention. Every faction and everything like a personal organization, from that of Oswald Ottecdorfer or Andrew H. Greenup to Tammany Hail, shall send delegates to represent and advocate its claims to a voice in the convention and share in the local patronage. The State Committee is to deci le upon these claims and allow to eaph representation in such pioportion as may seem best adapted to secuie harmony and unite the Democratic vote. This scheme has been seriously con sidered by prominent men in Tammany Hall. I*iiiteati Creates Another Heiisalion. Washington, Aug. 17.—This morning at 4:30 o’clock, while W. C. McGill, one of the guards at the jail, was passing through the corridor, something in the appearance of Guiteau’s cell attracted his attention. On entering the cell he found the assassin in the possession of a knife. How he obtained it is a mystery. Wheu the jailer demanded the knife. Guitcau re fused to surrender it. McGill drew his pistol and an* exciting struggle ensued, Gmteau making every exertion to get the pistol from the guard. He succeeded af-. ter a hard struggle, but McGill regained possession or it. In the scuffle that fol lowed the weapon was discharged, and tke report brought other guards to the assist ance of McGill, when Guiteau was finally disarmed. He had succeeded, however, in cutting McGill's clothing pretty badly, and came near inflicting a dangerous wound. Gnitean pretended to be crazy and complained that his pistol had been taken from him. All the facts indicate that he was probably meditating escape, and had formed some desperate plan. His assumption oMnsanity i9 believed to be a dodge, as he has acted as perfectly sane all along. ftuppo«e<l Kllllugr of Surveyors. Topeka (Kan.), Aug. 17.—Information received here leads to the belief that the surveying party sent out by the Kansas State University, consisting of Professor Frank Shaw and son (aged 12), 8. Smith, Professor in Astronomy, and Lewis F. Dicke, student, have been captured near Water Canyon, N. M., and all killed. Ureat Indian Excitement. Los Vegas (N. M.), Aug. 17.—A dis patch from 8ocorro says that the Indian excitement continues unabated. Scouts from the Pueblo and Magdalena moun tains have just arrived, and announce the presence of a large number of savages. Business is paralyzed and mining is in a great measure suspended. A»Matit»inatlon of Two Americans. City ojt Mexico, August 1G.—Governor Canales, communicated yesterday, by tele graph, the assassination of two Americans, near Aldema. Two persons have been ar rested on suspicion of being the murderers. The Americans were shot near Tampico, on the road, while attempting to escape. The Governor advised the taking of the most efficient measures for the security of travel and the punishment of the criminals. PACIFIC COAST ADVICES. Volfaalf Eruption—Heavy Rains In Arlzoua—The Mint Inve.ttga tlou—Suicide ami Stabbing Affray. (Special to the Sentinel 1 Phenix, Aug. 17_A cloud-burst ten miles north of this place did considerable damage to farms yesterday. Salt River is swollen by rains and runs a mile wide at the stage crossing, but the water is now falling. No mails from any point for a week. * Downieville (Cal.), Aug. 17_This morning a Mexican was mortally stabbed by a Mexican prostitute at Sierra City. San Fbancisco. Aug. 17.—Id the’Mint investigation to-day ex-Governor Lowe, President of the Anglo-Califoruia Bank, testified that he had nothing to do with placing Dodge in his present position. He had neither asked for nor received from Superintendent Dodge sny favor not granted to any other depoaitor at the Mint. No low-grade bullion, to his knowl edge, was ever received from the Auglo California Bank upon express stipulations from Dodge. Stopped sales of Northern Belle bullion to the Carsop Mint because the express charges on coined silver from Carson to San Francisco were in excess of saving expressage of bullion delivered at Carson. Don’t think I suggested Dodge as succesor of Lagrange until the report had been made on the Lagrange case. Subsequently in- reply to a letter from Liuderman, wrote to him saying Dodge waa the beet man in the country for the place. Santa Cbuz, Aug. 17—A man known as Major 8cott committed suicide yester day by drowning. He is said to have been recently in the brewery business in Lake County. San Fbanci9co. August 16—A Lewis ton, Idaho, dispatch r A volcanic eruption took place on the aide of the mountain south of the South Fork of Clearwater, about tweuty miles east of Mount Idaho, on Tuesday, the 9th instant, sending forth a column of fire and smoke sevefal hun dred feet in height and rock which fell at a distance of several miles from the place of eruption. The ahock was distinctly felt at Mount Idaho on the extreme west of the Camoa prairie and at the mouth of the Salmon river, a distance of about 75 miles. Later news from Catnos prairie reporta that a column of smoke is issuing from the opening, which is distinctly visible from the prairie. , No one as yet has approached the place. The evidence of volcanic action at some previous period exist in many places in the immediate vicinity. So far as it appears the opening is less than a thousand feet above the bed of the South Fork of Clearwater, aod withiu three milee of the Milner trail between Mount Idaho aod Florence. _ An Eastern Hock Sharp. The Enterprise ttys: A number of Eastern tourists have left town bound for Bodie. Among them waa the typical geolo gist snd theoretical mineralogist who visits the coast periodically to examine the mines and report to a syndicate of incred ulous Boston cspitslists. Appreciating the perilous character of the trip aDd the wild character of these rough backwood communities, bis costume was a cross be tween that of a Caribbean pirate and a Wood Biver emigrant. In consisted of a suit of white corduroy, cork helmet, and top boots laced in front, with ponderous soles, red fronts and reaching nearly to his waist. With an air of fearfnl expectancy be cautiously stepped on the train, and will doubtless paralyse the untamed aborigines of Mono county. Chanted with Murder. John J. Alexander, half-brother of C'l,as. C. Miller, who died last Friday morning in Oold Hill, from the effect# of injuriea received the Sunday previous, has keen ar rested. He is charged with murder iu having inflicted the injuries of which Mil ler died. Alexander is the colored man who has keeu employed for years as porter at Wells, Fargo A Co.’s agency in Oold Hill. He was arrested on suspicion of hav ing committed the deed, the suspicion be ing founded on circumstantial evidence and general supposition, tags the Newt. ] new to-day. _ PASTURAGE. Having turned my meadow fields at Diamond Spring*, 28 miles from Eu reka, In paaturage, I will receive stock at f’J 50 per bead per month. Splendid supply of water running through the fields. aul8 lin* GEORGE TAFT. FOR SALE OR RENT. A HANDSOME HOUSE AND BARN. THE hou«e has five room* and two closets, three rooms of stone and two of frame. The house Is warm iu Winter and comfortably cool in Summer. To reliable tenant will rent f*r $20*a month ; price on sale, $600. Apply on the premises to MRS. WM. COMBS. aulH Ira - * BOOTH PRIVILEGES Bids will be received by the un dersigned until WEDNESDAY AFTER NOON, AUGUST 24, for the privilege of the lunch table, bar. fruit and candy stand, ice cream and lemonade stand at the Miu-rs’ Union Picnic, to be held at the Italian ranch, Saturday and 8unday, Sept. 10 and 1*. JAMES ROWE. Chairman Committee of Arrangements. Ruby Hill, August 16.1881. aulTtd LOST. A GOLD-PLATED MARTINGALE CHAIN, between Eureka and the picnic grounds, at the Italian rancn. The ftuder will receive a reward of $5 by leaving it at aul6 6t SWEKNLY it CO.’s Stables. IMA OPERA HOUSE! Managers of theatrical or other companies desiriug dates at this theater must communicate directly with the proprie tors*. Address. FOLEY, RYLAND A WINZELL. Eureka, Nevada, Aug. 15,1881. aulfitf Janies M. McClosky, HOOT AND SHOE HIKER, (Successor to Thomas Murphy.) Shop ou Bateman Street, opposite the Courthouse. • I invite the customers of the old Bhop and my own friends to give me a call. James M. McClosky, Eureka. August 16, 1881. m aulGtf Auction Sale! ...OF.... Pin Oil Palis. Mirrors, COMMENCING ON TUESDAY, Aug. 16, 1881 A few doors south of the Opera House, where the goods will be on exhibition. i^Sale will commence at 2 o’clock in the afternoons, and at 7 o'clock in the evenings, and will continue from day to day uutil the entire lot is aold. fcTThe goods are a consignment from Chi cago, and will be aold to the highest bidder for cash. J. B. Keen, Auctioneer. Eurek%, August 13, 1881. aulttf PUBLIC JOTICE. ■VTOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN THAT ON J3I and after August 20, 1881, all criminals who have been convicted and are serving out their sentence in the County Jail, will be put to labor upon the public highways. MATTHEW KYLE, Sheriff. Eureka, August 13, 18S1. aulitd NOTICE. JN ORDER TO PREVENT MISTAKES, 1. Tledje begs to Inform hla customers and the public generally that his shop ia on Monroe Street, below the old Hospital, where all kinda of repairing of furniture and mattresses is done. All orders left at the City Drug Store will be promptly attended to. 3. TIEDJE. Eureka, Augnat 13.1881. suit lm NO’ ICE! .. T)BOP08AL8 WILL BE RECEIVED AT the office of the Eureka & Colorado River Railroad Company, till August 20, 1881,fot the delivery of SIXTY-SIX THOUSAND CROS8 TIES on the first twenty-five miles of the line from Eureka. Ties may be of good, sound redwood, cedar or pine, six and one-half feet long, sawed or hewed on two parallel aides, elx inchea thick, snd not less than six inches face. Farther Information will be given at the Engineer’s office on and after August 16, 1881. The undersigned reserves the right to reJeA any or all bids, or to accept any part of wyWd., GEORGE G038, Manager of Construction. Eureka, August 12,1881. aul3td FURNISHED ROOMS. A SUITE OF FURNISHED ROOMS, OR A House of elx rooms, furnished for house, keeping. For psrtlculsre spply on the prem ises on Edwsrds st-eet, second door north of Clerk street, fsuiotf) MRS. J. H. REESE. FOR RENT. TWO STORE8. Adjoining the orocery store of H. Kind, on North Main atreet. There la a good cellar attached The atorea are well edepted lot any kind of merchandising bual. neae. For particulera apply to nir391f_JOSEPH VANINI. HOTEL BUSINESS! FOR SALE. rpHE OWNER OF A WELL ESTABLISHED hotel In thla oounty, doing a good boat, neaa. It dealrona of aelllng the same end retir ing from bualneee. Any party wialilng topnr cbaaa c.n have tha privilege of remaining In the bouae e reaaonable time for the pnrpoae of aatiafylng tbemeelvea of the amount of boat neaa transacted. For parUculars apply at thla office. Je8tf ALL PERRONS HAVING BILLS AGAINST the California mine will pleaaa preaent them immediately to ALF. HARRIS, Secre tary. two doors north of Perry’s saloon. Eureka. July 7, 1881. Jyfltf For Saleor Rent. AHODSE OF SIX ROOMS ON RUBY Avenue will be leased or aold at a bar gain. For particulars apply to W. P. STkl OHELMAN, Agent for ■. BISHOP. myltf MISCELLANEOUS ADYERTIBEMENTB. SEMI-ANNUAL CLEARANCE SALE! MORRIS db LEVY Beg to announce to the Ladies of Eureka and vicinity that in order to make room for their Fall Stock, they will on and after AUGUST 8TH, sell their entire Stock of Summer Goods at greatly reduced prices. CABPE TS ! IN BEAUTIFUL DESIGNS, AT THE VERY LOWEST PRICES. Country Orders Promptly attended to. Terms Cash. Grand Clearance Sale .OF. Summer Goods! M. J. FRANKLIN & Co/s . -o Commencing July 6, 1881. BARGAINS FOR EVERYBODY! CARPETS AT CHICAGO PRICES ! M. J. FR ANKLIN & CO.’S _ ■ ■■ — ■■■ *■ _ ADF HARRIS, -DEALER IN Gents’ Furnishing Goods, Hat*, Cap*, Shirts, Underwear, Hosiery, Tranks, Valises, Etc. SHIRTS MADE TO ORDER A SPECIALITY^ FINEST ISO HOST COMPLETE STOCK IS EUREKA • Full Lines of Extra Size Underwear. ALF HARRI8, Two doom north of Jnck Ptrry'n Haloon I --------— FOR J5ALE. Some Very Desirable Property rpHE UNDERSIGNED, BEING DESIROUS of going to the Eastern States, offers for ssle the following very desirable improved prop erty : Lota 1, 2, 3, 5, 6, 7 and 8, in Block 4, Egan Survey, with eleven houses, all fur nished and ready for house-keeping ; water and other improvements on the premises, to gether with a good aaloon business. Will be sold cheap for gash, *• * whole, or half the property. For further particulars apply at Sample Rooms Saloon, near Matimoraa fur nace. None but those who mean business need call. A. NELSON. Eureka, August 1, 1881. au2tf GEORGE WEDEKIND Manufacturer and Tuner of Tone Regulator for Sev eral years at 8teinway & Sons, Mew York and at M. Cray’s, San Francisco. Leave orders at the Postofflce- jyl4 lm Dancing School. • .. Professor Davison WILL OPEN HIS DANCING SCHOOL for children on Thursday afternoon next at the Op»ra Honse at 2:30o'clock. Mother* are invited to accompany their chil dren. No charge will be made for the first lesson If satisfaction is not given. Adults deRiring to join a select class are in vited to meet at the Opera Houee on Friday evening at 8 o'clock. TERMS : S7 Per Month. KTChildren will be given et least fifteen lessons per month. eu9tf WOOD CONTRACT. Teams Wanted rpo HAUL BETWEEN 600 OR- 700 CORDS of well-aeaaoned Mahogany and Pina Wood, from Dry Lake to the Richmond Furnace, or will eell the same on the ground. For parttcu lare apply at my aaloon. JOE MENDEB. Enreka, June 23, 1881. Je3Stf HOUSE FOR SALE! WISHING! TO LEAVE THE STATE, I OF fer my dwelling houee for tale. Price, $3,600, Including carpete and kitchen range. Everything, except my law library, In my of fice In the Sxxtixxx. Building It for tale. _ . . F. W. COLE. Eureka, Auguat 3,1881. au3tf EGGS!! EGGS!! EGGS!! at..AT.... Berg’s Family Grocery Fwur rtoacn Freeh Fxge.into Per Cue.f £g Five Cue Lets, per Cue.T 00 B. BKHU. WANTED. A SUITE OF NICELY FURNISHED ROOMS In an eligible locality, Addreaa through the Eureka PuatoBce. DR. TODD [eall-St.J J. B. LANGSTROFF, Merchant Tailor ! Two door* North of the Woe tern Union Telegraph Office, North Main Street, - Eureka Has just received and keeps con etantly on hand a new and well selected stock of the lateet patterns of FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC GOODS, Which he will make np In the lateet atyles, and at price* to *ult the time*. Alteration and repairing will be promptly attended to. Eureka, September 20, 1880. a21 tf REMOVED. MR. E,TeUHN’8 TAILORING ESTABLISHMENT, HAS BEEN REMOVED TO THE ROOM formerly occupied by Dr. Hamilton, next door to Joe Boos' butcher shop, on sooth Main ■ treet, where he 1* prepared to do a general TAILORING BUSINESS. Cleaning, repairing and altering new anit* done neatly and expeditiously. ***Charge* very moderate. Thankful for past favor*, I hope for a con tinuance of tha aarne. E. KEFHN, Eureka, Nov. 90, 1880. dl-tf A WARNING. All parties are hereby warned not to dump any more manure or other debris at *ny point within the limits of the Town of Eureka, and more especially so In Peathouse Canyon, In the vicinity of the pow der magazine*, under penalty of prosecution according to Town Ordinance. _ __ , MATTHEW KYLE. jy23 Ira Sheriff Eureka County. ASSORTED WINEST Just Received at Bartlett’s. PORT, CLARET. ANGELICA, SHERRY, MUSCATELL. Iur*k», July 11,1881. JyUtf ALFRED SINGER, TEACHES OF THE PIANOFORTE AND SINGING, Late or ban Francisco, would like to locate In Eureka, should sufficient in* ducement be offered him. For references plesss see testimonials at this office, TERMS : Blnffln* Lmwobs, per lesson . . §3 00 lM*no Lessous, per lea eon. » OO »“A11 parties wishing to secure Mr. Bing-' sr’e sffTUes will please leave their name and address at this ofBce. jun4tf W. H.STOWELL, DRUCCIST, No. 3, Main St., Eureka. Bureka, July 25,1H1. Jy28tf FOR JIENT. A Very Pleasant Front Room (FURNISHED) In tb« SXNTINEL BIILDI.VU, •J’Fot particular, apply at the publication ofloa. FINE PASTURE. PERSONS HAVING STOCK THEY WISH Pastured, by aendlng it to Page'. Ranch, on Fiah Creek, can be assured of getting good feed and the beat of attention for their tni. T. D. PAOB. Flab Creak, July U, 1M1. jy!4 la* miscellaneous. NOTICE .TO. Contractors. ^PROPOSALS WILL BE received at the office of the EUREKA & COLORADO fit ^ ER RAILROAD COMPANY in Eureka, till the 20th day 0f August, 1881, for grading the - First Twenty-Five Miles of said railway from Eureka, in sections of one mile each. Profiles and specifications can be seen at the Engineer’s offico on and after August 15. Hie undersigned reserves the right to reject any or all bids, or accept any palt of any bid, as may seem to bo for the best interests of the company. Bonds will be required for the faithful performance of con tracts. GEORGE C088, Manager of Construction. Eureka, August 8.1881. lu9M VALUABLE PBOPEBTY FOR _SALE! <J. JACOBY OFFERS FOR BALE ALL HIS VALUABLE property In Eureka, an be Intend. cloU ing up all lila buatneaa affairs and leaving for other parts. The property conalsta of a HOUSEANDLOT On Main street next door to the White Hoqm Clothing Store, and la now occupied by D. Ht«lndl**r A Co.'a Grocery Store. It la the beat paying property on Main atraet. Alao, The Turkish Bathing Establishment On Bpring atraet. Tbla i$ tba only Bathing Establishment of tba kind in Eastern Nevada, and proparly attended to will pay a ha&daoaa profit. Alao, Several Private Residences. For particular!, apply to J. JACOBY. Eureka, July 13,1881. Jyllla HORSES IFOR SALE. Twenty Head of Work ? Carriage Horses Grain Fed and lu Good Condition for auy kind of Work! also, a ulimber of Good Saddle Horses! MT Which will be aold on raaaouable terai^l For particulars Inquire of T. D. PACE, Fish Creek, August 9,16A1. aulO lm« FOR SALE. A FIRST-CLASS HAY, Grain & Stock Ranch ....IK.... PINE VILLEY, EUREKA COURTY, t»«vou MIIm No a 111 of Palluult. tbe line or tb« 1. * P. Mlro^. For putlculin apply to J. P. PAINE, Palisade, Nevada, August 12, 1861. apI* Etirekaiis and Rntiy Hillers! Take Notice that W. P. Haskell Du Received the Large** Stock of CARPETS! Ivor Received in Eureka ; alto, 10.000 noli* of the Lataat Stjlaa of Paper Hangings! ALSO, A TULL LINE OT Crockery and Claaaware. Eureka, August d. 1881, »n,tf . J TAKE THIS METHOD OF INFORMING th* public that John Tledje H In no war co llected with me In bualneaa. I oarrr #» *** business of upboUtorlug, rapalrlog and bar ing and sailing second-band furniture- I bat* Juat received a lot of saw furniture from See Franolaoo. F. J. HJUL, On North Mein Street. Eureka. aal3 l» GRIFFIN A ANDR*, STOCK BROKERS —AMD— Insurance Agent*. OFFICE IN WEUI, FANBO Jt CO.’I IUI10INI. MAIN STREET. EUREKA. OSes hears from 8 o'clock a, «. to I *■