Newspaper Page Text
v Eureka Dailn Sentinel.
gUNDAT.AUGUST 29, 1881. COKDITM9 OF THE PRE8IDE9T. Dispatches received at the ushal hour last evening indicated that the President was dying. Our local operator, Mr. Spinner, kindly consented to keep his office open until midnight. Nothing came through at a later hour than about 11 o’clock. At that time the President seemed to be a little better. He called for and ate milk toast with apparent relish. There is a bare poasibility that he may now proceed to recuperate, though the surgeons seem to be agreed that there is no hope for his recovery. We shall be surprised if he lingers until the next issue of the Sentinel. THE BARKERS' (DSTtlTIOS. As has already been noted in these columns a convention of American bank ers was held at Niagara Falls a short time since. The Boston Economist says th» meeting was a grand success, aud adds : “ There were present not only a large number of leading bankers of the coun try, but many of the clearest financial minds also. The assemblage was larger than any previous one, and the interest manifested in the proceedings was more extended than ever before. The princi ples of banking, so loosely conceived and so little understood, were submitted to a searching discussion, and the lectures and essays read on the occasion consti tute a valuable addition to the literature of the subject. George S. Coe, who was chosen President of the association, read a strikingly suggestive and comprehen sive address on the future currency of the country, and Comptroller Knox read an instructive and thoroughly prepared paper on banking. The programme, which was an extensive one, was carried out to the letter. The question of bank taxation deservedly engrossed the atten tion of the meeting, the speakers num bering among them some of the most prominent men in finance in the country. The magnitude of the evil of bank tax ation was set forth in a highly impressive manner. A number of valuable reports were presented, among them one on the growth of the lake commerce and the development of the through trade be tween Europe and our Western cities. There were also reports on English bank ing, the London clearing house, the growth of the clearing-house system, the importance of ample cash reserves and of publicity in the accounts of our banks, the causes of the growth and decay of national wealth, and the causes and re sults of some of the gre&t financial panics at home and abroad. MIMIXG PAYS. Legitimate mining in the United States offers better inducements to persons seeking investments than any other in dustry, not excepting agriculture or com merce. Carefully compiled statistics show that for every dollar expended in searching for gold between four and five dollars are realized. A great proportion of the failures are due to mismanage ment. Men who would not entertain a thought of embarking in a mercantile venture without an extended experience and a corps of equally well posted assist ants, will rush blindly into mining and place reliance in luck. Such men regard their efforts as a mere gamble, and are successful as often as the faro players. The other class of mine owners, who, de veloping their properties, put every dol lar where it will do the moat good, re quire their employes to do a good day’s work for good wages, save a dollar when ever they see au opportunity, are practical miners of wide experience, or else have in every department trustworthy men ; while they themselves are shrewd finan ciers—these men are always successful. Failure with them is the exception, while with less shrewd investors it is the rule. THE MINT INVENTIOATfttN. The Mint investigation at San Francis co has reached a conclusion, and from the way such thiugs generally terminate a'whitewashing report may be looked for in due time. From the manner in which the Commission admitted evidence in fa vor of Dodge and rejected that which was prejudicial to him, it looked as if they did not care to probe too deep. Dodge’s attorney, Barnes, did everything to complicate. the case possible by pre senting a mystifying array of figures, but he utterly failed to upset Page’s principal charge that there had been an actual loss of $‘22,000 to the Government by a failure to exact refining- charges on the low grade Northern Belle bullion that was received from F. F. Low. Some body got the benefit of this loss, but it does not seem to have been the Northern Belle Company, as that company had to pay refining charges when settling with Mr. Low's Auglo-California Bank. THE NEW NO IT If. Judge Jackson, Chief Justice of the Georgia Supreme Court, in an address de livered befofe a Sunday school in Gwin nett County, said that “the new South lived in the people who stood around him.” The Macon Drouth alluded to the speech "as “radical rot.” Thereupon the Atlanta Constitution declared that nine-tenths of the people of Georgia feel, with the Chief Justice, that the day of Bourbonism is over. This fact, adds the Constitution, may be full of bitter ness to the one-tenth, but it is a fact, nevertheless. LET THE SHOW GO ON. The San Francisco Daily Exchange says: There is a rumor afloat that Gui teau’s journey from the jail to the court is to be enlivened by a bomb, which will be exploded under the prison van. Leo Hartmann will, of course, be master of ceremonies, and will show us on this side of the Atlantic how admirahly and with what regularity a little affair of this kind can be conducted. It will also be nice practice for the new recruits of the Nihilists, a sort of company drill, as it were. EASTERN INTELLIGENCE. THE PRESIDENT BREATHING HIS LAST. All Hopes of His Recovery Abandoned. mS DEATH NOW ONLY A MAT TER OF MOMENTS. Stimulant* Given Him .to Sustain the Thread of Life. THE CABINET DELIBERATING ON SUMMON ING THE VICE-PRESIDENT. Creat Excitement on the Streets of Washington. Ktmiors that Armed Bodies Exist to Mob the Assassin. GENERAL SHERMAN TARES AMPLE PRECAU TIONS TO PRESERVE ORDER. BLOODY WORK IN COLORADO AND* TEXAS. rSneclal to the Sestincl.I Executive Mansion, Aug. 27 — 8:30 a. m. Official bulletin: Tbe President slept from balf an boar to an hour at a time through out the night. He continues to retain the liquid food administered by the mouth and the stimulating enema. Nevertheless his pulse has been more frequent .since midnight, and he is evidently feebler this morning than yesterday. Pulse 120, tem perature 98.4, respiration 22. Secretary Blaine sent the following tele gram to Minister Lowell this morning: "The President had a bad night, and his symptoms at this hour (9 o’clock) are of the most alarming cbaractw.” 10:30 a. M.—Dr. Reyburn reports that tho President’s strength up to this hour has not perceptibly failed since the morn ing examination. He continues to take food about as well as heretofore, and the frequency of bis pulse' has not increased. He has just been sponged off and seems more comfortable. 10:50 a. m.—General Swain, in an inter view with a reporter just now, said the President’s pulse had varied a good deal Bincc the morning dressing. The least ex ertion or any slight movement of the body are enough to increase its frequency. The swollen parotid gland continues to discharge through the ear and through the incision made several days ago, and this discharge seems to afford relief. The sur geons still hope that the nourishment which tho patient takes will sustain his strength and keep him on the present plane of vitality until the glandular abscess be comes less threatening, when there will be, in General Swain’s opinion, a chance at least of recuperation. All the members of ths Cabinet came to the Executive Man sion at » o clock, ana moil ot tnem are still there. They were generally more ret icent than yesterday with regard to their views of the situation. Sec’y Windom said it was useless to disguise the fact that the morning bulletin was very discouraging. He was not ready, however, himself to say the case was hopeless. He entertained hopes that the President would live. Post master-General James would only say that while there's life there's hope. Attorney General McVaigh declined to converse upon the situation, but admitted it seemed to him less hopeful this morning. 11:30 a. st.—The condition of the Presi dent has not changed much since theearly part of the morning, but it continues very critical. All the members of the Cabinet are still at the White House. 12 at.—Dr. Bliss reports at coon that there has been no marked change in the President’s condition, but that he is grad ually failing in strength. His pulse when last taken was 116 to 118 and slightly bet ter than in the morning. Chicago, Aug. 27—noon—The Times’ correspondent in Washington has given up sending bulletins, as he is assured by Dr. Beyburn that the President is not likely to die to-day. Executive Mansion, Aug. 27—12:80 P. at.—Official bulletin: There has been no improvement in the President’s condition since the last bulletin. He continues to retain the liquid food administered by mouth as well as enema. At the morning dressing the parotid swelling appeared about the same as yesterday. No material change was observed in the wound. Since this mording his temperature has risen about a degree, and his pulse has fluctu ated somewhat. At present his pulse is 120, temperature 99.6, respiration 22. 11:30 a. at’.—Attorney-General McVaigh authorizes the statement that Vice-Presi dent Arthur has not been telegraphed for, and no decision to send for him has yet been arrived at. Dr. Bliss said to a reporter of the Asso ciated Press at noon that his belief is that the President cannot recover. He thinks, however, death will not occur immediately, and that he may linger several days. Af ter resting through the night the Presi dent became worse about 4 o’clock this morning, and has been growing feeble ever since. At one time this morning his pulse was up to 148, though when the bulletin was Usued this morniug at 8:30 it was but 120. Since then it has remained steady. Dr. Beyburn said at 10 o’clook that there was no material change since the issuing of the bulletin, hut that the President was very feeble, and the hopes entertained yes terday of relief through the suppuration of the inflamed gland were less bright to-day. The lact is the President has been dying since 4 o’clock this morning. Dr. Power, pastor of the Christian Church, has been at the White House all the morning, and will not leave until the end. me inemDers oi tne uabinet are all at the White House in consultation in the Cabinet room. The subject of the confer ence is the advisability of sending for Vice President Arthur at once. It was under stood last night that they had agreed that this should not be done until an opinion of the physicians that death was at hand had been given. Now they discuss whether the time has not arrived already. Oreat excitement prevails bn the streets, and reports of the President's death are circulated hourly. To add to the excite ment alarming rumors are in circulation regarding organized bodies of men in the neighboring cities, who are banded together to dome here to lynch Ouiteau. It is said the guards at the jail are in sympathy with them, and only await a favorable opportu nity themselves to murder Ouiteau. Oen. Sherman, in conjunction frith the Secre taries of War and State, however, is tak ing every precaution to preserve the peace. 8:30 r. m.—Reports from the sick-room say here is no change in the President’s condition. The doctors continue admin istering stimulants to prolong life. New Yobk, Aug. 27.—Vice-President Ar thur was at his home last night in com pany with Senator Jones of Nevada, and others. Shortly before midnight he stated that he had received no summons from Washington. Washington, Aug. 27.—The report that Ouiteau has been removed from the jail here to the monitor Passaio is untrue. friarfleld’a Children. Cleveland, August 87.—Jos. Rudolph, a brother-in-law of the President, left this morning for Washington, in company with Captain Henry. Rudolph has been in charge of the Mentor homestead during the President V absence,, and haw had care of the President’s two vounger’aons, aged re spectively 9 and 11 years. In obedience to a telegram last night from Mrs. Garfield, these children are left at Mentor. They were informed last evening of the Presi dent’s almost hopeless condition, and were greatly distressed, hut did not murmur on being told they could not go to him. Want to Lynch Him. * Denver, August 26.—A News South Ar kansas special says: The body of a man named McCorkey was found at Mears last night. Evidence points strongly to Charles Stone, a notorious desperado, as his mur derer. Stone came over to South Arkansas shortly after the murder and was arrested. A number of McCorkey's friends came after him, but the officials spirited him away. Fifty armed men are to-night scouring the streets looking for the murderer, with the intention of lynchiughim. Vice President Arthur. New York, August 26.—Vice President Arthur was seen at his home to-day at noon. He has only receiyed the official bulletins in regard to the President’s condi tion. He has not baen summoned, nor has he received any intimation to be in readi ness to go to the Capital. Should he re ceive such a message he would go at once. He refuses to state what he thought of the President’s condition or its requirements in relation to the Vice President. A Fusion. Jackson (Miss.), August 26.—The Re publicans have ratified the Greenback nom inations, and agreed oft a fusion ticket as follows: Benjamin King, Governor; J. B. Yellowby, Lieutenant Governor, J. K. Shellmau (colored), Secretary of State; W. H. Bynam, Treasure/; A. T. Wimberly, Auditor; W. F. Fitzgerald, Attorney Gen eral; W. D. House, Superintendent of Ed ucation. A joint mass meeting was held last night and was presided over by John K. Lynch (colored). Misplaced Confidence. New York, August 26.—W. Finney, a kid glove manufacturer here, died two years ago, recommending his wife to his friend and associate, Julius Loewig, for as sistance in managing his fortune of $100, 000. Julius took hold at once, and now turns up au absconder to the amount of $16,000 at least. He is somewhere in Eu rope. Lawyers and detectives are after him. A Haring Robbery. St. Louis, August 26.—A Republican l^exington, Mo., special says: Au omni bus, which was conveying passengers from the Wabash railroad to Lexington, about 8 o’clock this evening, was entered by four heavily armed and masked men, who robbed the passengers, five in number of all their money, watches and other valuables, and then escaped. A posse of men has gone in pursuit of the robbers. Another Oilicer Killed. Dbnveb, Aug. 27.—At Silverton late last night D. C. Ogsburg, City Marshal, was killed by two roughs, Burt Wilkinson and Dyson H. Bridge. The whole town is aroused and the murderers will be lynched if captured. Bridge is a notorious des perado, and large rewards are offered for his arrest for other crimes. Summary Justice. Bbockett (Tex.), Aug. 27.—While four horse thieves belonging to an extensive gang which has been operating aloffg the Rio Orande for a long time were being brought here in charge of officers, they were attacked near the town of Dolores and all killed. THE VERT LATEST. ANOTHER RAT OF HOPE FROM THE SICK-ROOM. The Patient Rallies and Calls for Milk Toast. IT IS BIVEN AND EATEN WITH CONSID ERABLE RELISH. OPINION OF DR. BLIS8 BE FORE THE RALLY. [Specitl to the 9entinel.] Washington, Aug. 27,—Blaine to Low ell : "There is a somewhat more hopeful feeling to-night in regard to the President. The regular evening bulletin is more favor able, and the good indications have con tinued. The patient’s pulse is lower, be ing now 111 and of abetter quality. His mind is entirely clear. He has also shown positive appetite, asking for milk toast, a small quantity of which he was permitted to eat. This-is the first time for many days he has swallowed anything but liquid food. A slight increase in his respiration is the only adverse symptom reported at this hour—10:30 p. m.” unofficial bulletin. Executive Mansion, Aug. 27—9:30 p, m. About half an hour ago the President said >o Mrs. Garfield, who was sitting by his bedside, that he would like to have a piece of milk toast. She replied that if the sur geons had no objections she would get it for him. Bliss, upon being consulted said it would do no harm if the condition of the parotid gland would allow him to move his jaw enough to eat it. Mrs. Garfield thereupon prepared the toast carefully her self, and the patient ate witfi apparent rel ish and enjoyment, moving his jaws with lees difficulty than was anticipated. This taking of solid food for the first time in about two woeks is regarded by the Presi dent’s attendants as a favorable indication, and strengthens a little more the hope ex pressed this afternoon by Col. Bockwell and Gen. Swain. Dr. Bliss, in an interview to-day, said he can’t live more than two or three days. He does not think be will die suddenly. P»CIFICCO»!fmiCES. Harder dad Suicide — Hews from Use Cometoek. [Special to the SBvTnrxLl Nevada City, Aug. 27.—Joseph Oolby, a miner, this afternoon killed Fanny Oolby in a house of ill repute by shooting her through the heart. He then shot himself twice in the breast, inflicting probably fa tal wounds. Bam Francisco, Aug. 27.—Ex-District Attorney D. J. Murphy, while appearing in Judge Freelon’s Court this morning in the case of ex-policeman Moses C. Dunn, arraigned for murder, fell in an apoplectic fit. • Public Administrator Benjamih A. Rey nolds has applied to Superior Judge Finn for letters of administration of the estate of Mark Hopkins, deceased. Petitioner |dacea the value of the estate at $10,000, Vhcinia, August 26.— At the Union shaft the water is allowed to flow at will from all four drill holes, and the pumps take all that comes. This shows small pressure above. The Savage will have the main incline drained by Sunday or Monday. They will assume the aggressive next week. Neit week should also finish all preparatory work on the 2,400 leyel of the Chollar and Potoei. The hydraulic pump still gives satisfac tion in every respect. There is nothing new in the way of devel opments at any point Scarlet Snow. Denver Mining Gazette : Ignorant peo ple have sometimes been alarmed at a phe nomenon, which to prospectors about the Holy Cross, has of late been a common eight, namely, red snow. Red snow has occasionally been seen in the neighbor hood of Mount Shasta in California, and these two places are the only ones in which it is known in the United States, though it is an every day occurrence in the Arctic regions, from which travelers have re turned with very vivid accounts of the strange appearance. The cause of this blood red is the presence in the snow of animalcule, visible only through the mi croscope, but though the microscope can reveal them, nothing can give a satisfac tory account of the source from whence they come or the reason of their coming. The red snow in the Holy Cross district may be seen in patches of various sizes and different shades—from deep scarlet to delicate pink. Held in the band it dis solves, leaving a clear red water which makes no stain. The red snow in this re gion has come within the past two years, as old prospectors before that time never noticed it. It is an interesting problem to solve how these little creatures floated there from their arctic home, or why they they found a resting place under the Holy Cross, from whatever spot they started. The Weekly Sextinkl was issued yes terday afternoon. It is an excellent num ber to send to friends in the East. Copies in wrappers for mailing can Ije had at this office. NEW'TO-DAY. LIST OF UNCLAIMED LETTERS KEMAININO IN THE POSTOFFICE AT Eureka, Nev., on the 27th day of August, 1881. Persons calling for any of these letters will please say, ' Advertised August 28,1881.” Ladies' List: Braddon Miss Buth Dayton Carrie Boomhower Mrs E Martin Mrs J Coen Bella May Alice Gove Mary Moore Mrs C B Johnson Minnie Wendell M fJeutlemeu's List: Anbin Wm Merchant T 8 Ahern J Mitchell H Brett J R Moore J Boston W W Morrison M Brown Wm M.LeanD Cummings T McCormick J A Corn forth E N McAskill D Cryer F Mclnerny J Cornforth F Orem E H Collins Harry Obrnan J Collins J—2 Phillips H Caswell T II Psirolla T Dean Ed—2 Peterson J G Dean 0 F Potter S H Flaherty J Pelton Wm Flank B F Purcell E Griffing F Price H Graham W H Ramos N Guimont Monsieur Reek O J Garde 8 Re Andrea Rel Hayse Wm Reynolds P E Jensen N M Robinson 8 J Jones C D Roberta D H Jones F Robinson F Louis L L War burton J Lerigan II T White H M Landers J Willard GM Metamoras Co Wright A R—3 Foreign List: Persons calling for any of these letters will please say, ” Foreign, Advertised:” Aiken Margaret McDonald D Anderson N McCuish J Aubin Wm McMillan K Barry T Rand C A Dullman P Regan M Dean E U Smith Wm 0 Fraser J D Smith EA McAskell D A Italian List. Martin Gerolomo Fallini Gio Battista Jacomella Givanl Antonio R*>ssi Baglletta Andrea Vincenzo Giorgio Gianoli Glovaui Gaiseppe Franchi Ceaare Martino Gionoll Giovanni All letters not called for within 30 day* will ba sent to the Dead Letter office. W. J. SMITH. Postmaster. FIRST ANNUAL PICNIC ... OF THE.... Ruby Hill Miners’ Union ....TO BE HELD AT.... Richard Fagan’s Ranch (on tbe E. A P. B. B.) SATURDAY, Sept. 10,1881. Committee of Arrangements: JAMES ROWE, ROBERT YOUNG, PAT. STANTON. TOM BARNES, ROBT. RAWLINGS. W. J. PENROSE, SETH LONGABAUGH. A_ Committee on Unmeet SAM. BEYNOLDS, JAMES TICKLE, GEORGE DELL. Committee on Danclngu AL. JENKIN, TOM ROBINSON, TOM DALE. Floor Directori JAMES ROWE. GAMES AND PRIZES The following hendeome prize* will be * warded to the tncceeefnl competitor* : Target Shooting : A Prize of USE III'M DEED DOL LARS will be awarded to any military team In Nevada of 16 man making the largest num ber of point* at the 200-yard range, 10 ebota to a man ; the ahootlng to be' conducted accord ing to Oreadmoor rales. BASEBALL : A Prize of TWO HCMDRED AMD t FIFTT DOLLARS will be offered tb be 'played for between the Auetla and Eureka Clubs. ■F Very Valuable Prises will be offered for Ike following Games i Glass Ball Shooting, Foot Racing, Fat Hen’s Race, Sack Race. Ladles* Foot Race, Archery and Roys’ Race. MUSIC WILL bFfURNISHEO BY THE MILITARY BANDS OF RUBY HILL. The Bar, Luncb, Trait and Ice Cream stands will be under the direction of competent per •one, and tba public can rest aaaurtd that they will be promptly and reasonably served. The ground* are leoated. ebont 80 mile* from Eureka, on tby bank* of good springs at water, with plenty of shade. The train will leave Ruby Hill at 6:80 a. n. (Eurekt Oon. time), end the head of Clark street. Eureka, at7 a. u. (Town time), eharp. Returning train* will leave the grounds at 8; 30. Perfect safety and atrlst order will be main tained by Special Sheriff#, both on the ears and grounds. Bound Trip Tickets..|g Tickets to be had at all the business placet In Inreka and Ruby Hill. Bnby Sill, August 17,1M1, eatttd NEW TO-DAY. is Week’s Story Pap JUST RECEIVED AT DAVISO N'S New York Weekly New York Ledger Fireside Companion Family Story Paper Saturday Night Saturday Journal Chimney Corner Police Rewa Just received at the P. 0. News Stand. K7”Carriers will deliver these papers to all parts Of town. Eureka,'August 13.1881. suites RACES WILLOWS TRACK! SEPTEMBER 3D AND 4TH, 1881. Sweepstake race, free for all saddle and work horses without a record. No horse to carry less than UK) pounds. En trance $20 ; to be made with the Secretary on sr before August 27, 1881; $10 forfeit to accom pany entrance, and balance of $10Ho be paid on or before September 1.1881. TERMS OF RUNNING RACE: The terms of the running race are asfollowa: From the entries four horses sre to be drswn, and from the remainder four more likewise to run until sll hsve ran a heat. The winners of each heat to run In the final beat on Sep tember 4; second horse to receive a purse of $i0 given by the Club, balance of sweepstakes to go to the winner. MANAGING COMMITTEE: DR. A. 0. BISHOP, THOMAS McOOVERN, A. E. KAYE, LUTHER CLARK. F- O. Gorman. Acting Secretary. Eureka, August 20,1881. au21td Citizens and Firemens’ GRAND Barbecue7 Picnic F INTO, (Ten miles south of Eureka.) .ON. Tuesday and Wednesday, SEPT. 6 nud 7, 1881. The Greatest Event of the Season. GAMES IP SPORE OF ALLM. A Large and Comfortable Pavilion for Dancing. The Best Musiconthe Range. Ample Accommodations for All Who Come,' PERFECT ARRANGEMENTS FOR TRANSPORTATION.. A RATTLING GOOD TIME FOR EVERYBODY, FROM THE TODDLING INFANT TO THE OLDEST INHABITANT. Fun, Feast and^ Recreation! ONE AND ALL ARE INVITED. Fare for the Round Trip..81 so Eureka, Anguat 34,1881. anlStd I Thl« popular placa of amuaemant will be opened on Monday Evening, Aug. 22 And will be kept open until farther notice giving nightly entertainment* with e First-Class Variety Compaay! First-Class Talent Wanted Enreka, Auguat 90, 1881. au91tf Hans ami Mr i! Take Notioe that W. P. Haskell Ha* Bee.lead tba Large!t Stock of CARPETS! Erer Beceived in Eureka ■ alao, .10.000Rolls of tha Liteat Stylea of Paper Hangings ! ALSO. A FULL LINE OF Crockery and Claasware. Eureka, Auguat«, 1M1, auTtf WOOD CONTRACT. Teams Wanted rpo HAUL BETWEEN 000 OB 700 OOBDB of well-aeaaoned Mahogany and Etna Wood, from Dry Lake to tha Blohmond Furnace, or will aell the eame on the ground. For parti on lars apply at my aaloon. JOE MENDES. Enreka, June 99,1881. j.Mtf Jt1 '■ abb, LETTEBHEABS LSS»^rtSiaP,‘"'*i •* “* ,um“ o£c! MISCELLANEOUS ADVERTISEMENTS. 10,000 KWLLs Wall Pap *! -IN ALL THE LATEST DESIGNS! i M. J. FRANKLIN & Co.'s ORDP IN AND INSPECT THEM] SEMI-ANNUAL CLEARANCE SALE! MORRIS dks LEVY Beg to announce to the Ladies of Eureka and vicinity that in order to make room for their Fall Stock, thev will on and after AUGUST 8TH, sell their entire Stock of Summer Goods at greatly reduced prices. C ARPETS ! IN BEAUTIFUL DESIGNS, AT THE VERY LOWEST PRICE8. Country Orders Promptly attended to. Terms Cash." ALF HARRIS, -DEALKB IN Gents’ Furnishing Goods, Hat*, Capa, Shirta, Underwear, Hoaiery, Tmnka, Valiaea, Etc. 8HIRT8 MADE TO ORDER A SPECIALITY! FINEST 1ND MAST COMPLETE STOCK IN ECREKi Full Lines of Extra Size Underwear. ALF HARRIS, Two door, north of Jack r.rrr'i aalaan FOR SALE. Some Very Desirable Property rjlHE UNDERSIGNED, BEING DE8IROUS of going to the Eastern States, offers for sale the following very desirable Improved prop erty : Lots 1, 2, 8, 6, 6, 7 and 8, In Block 4, Egan Bnrvey, with eleven honaee, all fur nished and ready for house-keeping ; water and other Improvements on the premises, to gether with s good saloon business. Will be sold cheap for cash, as a whole, or half the property. For farther particulars apply at Sample Booms Saloon, near kf at amor as fur nace. None but those who mean bnslneda need call. A. NELSON. Eureka, August 1,1881. su2tf B00TSH0P! Fellow Citizens of Eureka: pLEABI TAKE NOTICE THAT I HATE Jut urlr*d from TlrgtnU City, ul op.n.d ■ HEW BOOT AHD SHOE SHOP At th. old shop of Thomu Murphj, om Kiln Strut. Eunki. All kind* of work will reel., prompt attuitlon. Satisfaction Guaranteed. I bespeak from the good people of Eureka County a fair share of their patronage. Prices Reasonable. Charles Franck. lank*, Angu.t 18, INI. anl»tf JAIMES M. SMITH, CORONER, Enrebn.Nevada. Bealdanoe Till .Id. Monro* 8tr..t, fonrtb door North of tb* old Ston* Hospital. Jaltf EGGS!! EGGS!! BGGS!! ....▲?«*•• Berg’s Family Grocery Pear Don*n Preeb Bee*.*11.00 Per Cae*.7 SO Plve Case Let*, per Cae*.7 00 tny34tf B. BBSS. OATJT IO 3ST. WI, the undebbioned. will not recognize Antonio D.lmue *• onr part ner In tm wood ebopplog bualneea, ba baring left work. GIOVANNI PELANDA, aulg 3w PIETB0 B08BI. For Saleor Rent. A bouse or six booms on buby Aranna will be leased or aold at a bar. Furnished House. Atwo-stoby house on nob hill Aranna. containing aeran room* and a good cellar. Tb* bonaa la furnished through, ra*. for particular, apply to JOSEPH VA MINI, on tenth Meta Street. ayttf J. B. UHGSTROFF, Merchant Taller! Two doors North of th* WhUti Cites Telegraph Office, North Main etraat, • tureka HAS JC8T BECETVID AND IIIH COL • teutlj OB band e bow sad wsll eeleoM •took of the latest patterns of FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC GOODS, Which he will make up la the lateetityUe, ud at price* to salt th* time*. Alteration and repairing will be promptly attended to. Eureka, September 90,1M0. itl*tf ASSORTED WINES. Just Received at Bartlett's. PORT, CLARET, ANGELICA, SHERRY, MUSCATELL. Eureka, Julr 1«, 18.1. IflW ALFRED SINGER, TEAfREE OF THE PIANOFORTE AND SINGHS, Late of ban fbanoiboo, wortc un to locate in Eureka, should «ufflci«t la* 1u cement be offered him For ra/ere&om please aee teetlmonlale at tfcie office. TERIMS : UailBg Lessons, per lesson. . . M JJ Pinna Lessons, per. leeeon. ■ " VAll pertlee wishing to ssenrs Hr. il»f sr’s ssrrl.es wIllplsAss leers their sene 1*1 address at this offioa. I**™ HORSES FOR SALE: A FINE LOT OF M aid Sadi Horses! For Sale. Will be sold for Ciwb or ea *• •* •0 Day.' Time with Ap proved Meearlty. Apply al IWIIMtrl aTABLK.tr rear of laekroa Meare. »nlu W. H. 8T0WELL, DRUGGIST, Ho. 3, Main it., iurok«. Sunk.. July 18.1881. )****_ FOR JRENT. k Very. Pleasant Front Bona (PURHIBHBD) la the »mim BULBING. erroi pertuuien eppir »• or P“blu*u“ dBc*. — FOB RB33STT. . TWO STORKS. A bjoininq TH1 1JTOTMt.0iI A H. Ilad, on North Mjln ™',.il ft good oftUftjr attached The ■JUJI-img bill* adapted for eny kind of merokftndlft C Hi7iifFor ,>"*,cul", wp/obiph vastikI' HOUSE FORSAlT! WISHING TO LKAVK THK8TATK,lOp fer my dwelling boua* for »nle. ™ It.MO. including crp.t. k‘ .h’n mj ol Everything. except my lew ubrV7j..l. aoe la tkelHTimBnJldlr^lef«^OL.* Itnkt, Auguet 1.1881. “W