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0-urcka iBailn Sentinel.
Murray...February is. iss2. the east sr.VIIMI WEAHMEEE. Cambridge University, says the New York Herald, has lost one of its most cherished institutions. The Mathemati cal Tripos dist will never again be headed by a Senior Wrangler. Henceforth it will be divided into three classes, the members of which, as at Oxford, will be all equal. Everybody who reaches a certain standard of excellence will get his “.First,” and much rivalry will be avoided. The fall of the Senior Wrangler will be viewed with sorrow. He was a very great man in the eyes of Cambridge. He ranked next in undergraduate esteem to the stroke oar of the Uiversity boat. His name was fixed so indelibly on the academic annals of his time that even Macaulay, who was anything but a mathematician, could repeat the list of Seuior Wranglers from first to last. But be proved a failure. He never did much in after life. As a rule he became Tutor and Fellow of bis college, and lived on the glory of his first achievement. At the same time his office was so highly es teemed', such an aroma of antiquity hung about it, that many people in England will view his deposition as ruefully as good Catholics would view the departure of the Pope from the Vatican. THE CI.AYTON.mJI.WFB treaty. In our cable dispatches will be found an outline of the answer of Lord Gran ville to Mr. Blaine's famous and windy proposition that England should imme diately consent to forego all the advantage that the Clayton-Bulwer treaty was to her and leave us in full possession of what advantage it might be to us. Eng land, says the Herald, naturally begs to be excused; and that she could only answer in that way must have been ob vious-to Mr. Blaine at the time, who only seized upon the theme as an occa sion to air his vocabulary. Lord Gran ville's dispatch appears from the meagre outline given to be a sober and well constructed document, and it is evi dently written with a full knowledge not only of the treaty itself, but of all the peculiar circumstances that led to the negotiation of which it was the out come. In that knowledge, as we showed a good while ago, Mr. Blaine is shame fully deficient. Indeed, Lord Granville’s dispatch does not so much maintain the case of England against the United States as it maintains the case of both governments and of honest diplomacy against Mr. Blaine. THE SOTELDO CASE. It ia said that a copy of the Republican with charges against Soteldo was mailed to the wife of Soteldo. This, of course, was a very cowardly piece of business, but if Soteldo was innocent the article conld have done no harm. We conclude that Soteldo was one of those men who had been attacking others until he believed be could do such things without risk to him self, but who could not bear to have the same treatment meted out to him which he delighted in bestowing upon others. Bis poor excuse that he had to do as he was directed by his employers is no ex cuse at all. A man who will for pay write things which injure other people is entitled to no possible sympathy when called to ac count. We think he was served exactly right. The only mistake was that the other brother was not killed also.—Balt Lake Tribune. This ia all well enough, if one clause, which makes the whole paragraph incon sistent, be stricken out—“But if Soteldo was innocent the article could have done no harm.” A scandal published in a newspaper oan never be canceled. It in flicts a wound for which there ia no remedy. __; HOT A SHIBBOLETH. The anxiety of Congress to consider the Chinese immigration question, says an Eastern exchange, does not seem to be ou a par with the solicitude of indi vidual members on the subject. It may begin to dawn upon some people some day that all American citizens are not hoodlums; that the San Francisco sand lota and the floor of the Capitol are not interchangeable localities, and that the cry " The Chinese must go ” has not yet become a national shibboleth'. It is to be hoped the cry of " The Chi nese must go ” may never become a na tional shibboleth- That the cry will be. come national, however, is only a ques tion of time unless the demands made for legislation by the Pacific Coast are heeded. It will be a sad day for our oountry if the Chinese evil becomes uni versal. O.VI.Y SAFEGUARD. The English journals profess to see in their accounts from Russia indications of a war with Germany or Austria, but so far as we can understand the military movements on the western frontiers of Russia are only the usual safeguards always observed on those frontiers when ever Russia is about to undertake some fresh territorial acquisition in Central Asia. In that part of the world the preaent Russian Government is at liberty to pursue its aggressive policy without interference from the Gladstone Govern ment of England, so long as the Russian acquisitions shall keep clear of Afghan istan and of all approaches to the north west frontier of India. A DARKY'S KARS. Whittaker's case is said to have been referred to the Secretary of War, who, being too busy to give it his attention, has passed it on to the Attorney-General, who is likewise too much engaged to take the matter in hand. An impatient public will be at a loss to understand why there should be so much circumlo outiou over this comparatively trivial question at issue. If it is the judgment of that $'20,000 court martial that Whit taker cut his own ears, why not say so and have done with it. The ex-cadet seems to have some powerful friends at court. _ * Jnrr as though this country had not been punished enough already, a later in fliction -the banged-hair young man—is running at large. TELEGRAPHIC. A BIG SCANDAL IN HIGH LIFE. ANOTHER UNDUTIFUE WIFE. SULLIVAN CHALLENGES PADDY BYAN TO ANOTHEB FIGHT. He Wants to Take the Conceit Ont of Him. A FLUTTEB IN SOCIAL CIBCLES AT WASHINGTON. [8VECIAL TO THE SENTINEL, t Pittsbcbo, Feb. 17.—Hon. A. W. Camp bell, editor of the Wheeling Intelligencer, who became prominent in the Chicago Convention because he would not vote for Conkling’s resolution to support the nominees of the convention, has instituted proceedings at Wheeling for a divorce from his wifo. One night last weok ho had arranged to leave Wheeling. He missed the train, however, and returned to the editorial room of his paper and worked, until 3 o’clock in the morning, when he started home. He had hardly got to the door of his dwelling when it was opened, and a man whisked past him out of the house with nothing on but his under garments, and carrying his clothes in his arms. Mr. Campbell chased him into a livery stable, two blocks away. He was opposed by a colored hostler, friendly to the fugitive, but he discovered the man crouched down in a dark corner of a stall. Drawing him out into the light, Mr. Campbell, who is of powerful physical build, jerked him to his feet to get a look at his face. On recognizing him he said : “Oh, it is you, is it? That’s all I want to know,” and walked away. Mr. Campbell went to a hotel aud spent the remainder of the night there. The man whom he had run down in the livery stable was George K. Wheat, a leading merchant of Wheel ing, and one of the wealthiest men in the city. Mrs. Campbell is young, very beau tifnl and highly educated. Mr. Campbell married her about four years ago, when she was a teacher in the Female Seminary at Wheeling. She is his second wife. Mr. Wheat is married, and has several grown up children, among whom are four ac complished daughters. The event is the talk of Wheeling, bnt owing to the prom inence of the parties concerned the papers of that city have refrained from mention ing it. A Memorial from the Utah Legisla ture to Congress. Salt Lake City, Feb. 17.—Following is a memorial of the Legislative Assembly of tbe Territory of Utah: To the Honorable Senate and House of Bepresentatives in Congress assembled: Whereas, there are now pending in the Senate and Honse of Bepresentatives of the National Congress bills having in view the disfranchisement of citizens in Utah, and the appointment of Commissioners wholly irresponsible to the people, but empowered to legislate for and generally control the affairs of the Territory; and, whereas, we hare deeply at heart the Interests of peace and general prosperity now prevailing throughout the Territory, the interest of freedom, and loyalty of justioe and humanity, the inter est of an industrious and happy people, whose quiet homes are gladdened with the voice of daily praise, and who, having en mity toward none, feel good-will to all, in the interest of charity, love and religion, and by the cherished memory of Washing ton, Adams and Jefferson, in the name of the declaration of rights whioh cost so much precious blood, in tbe name of the broad provisions of the Constitution and the glorious stars and stripes so often bap tized in fire, we desire to implore the Con gress of our great nation to pause, refleot and investigate before responding to the wild, nnreasoning pressure of public opin ion, wrought np by misinformed and mis guided religious influences, the promoters of which wish to rivet upon tbe limbs of citizens in Utah the chains of slavery; now, therefore, be it resolved, by the Conncil and House of Bepresentatives of the Legislative Assembly of the Territory of U tab, that we do moat earnestly memo rialize Congress not to act hastily upon extreme measures, radical in their intent, and whioh would be hurtful in application, but to appoint a committee of honorable gentlemen to come to Utah, empowered to send for persons and papers, and other wise authorized to fully investigate the affairs of the Territory, the citizens there of, and every matter bearing upon the questions at issue, and, as in duty bound, your memorialize™ will ever pray. Adopt ed Feb. 16, 1883. Francis M. Lyman, Speaker of the House. Joseph F. Smith, President of the Council. X Memorial to the California Dele gation. Wabhixoton, Feb. 17.—The California delegation in Congress hare received a memorial signed by the Judges of the Su perior Court and a large number of promi* nent citizens of Ban Francisoo, represent ing that Daniel McSweeny, now impris oned by the British Government in Ire land, is a citizen of the United States, who resided 21 years in San Francisco, where his family now reside, and requesting the delegation to endeavor to obtain some in tervention by our Government to secure Justice and protect his rights as an Ameri can citizen. Two Senators and four Rep resehtatives have promptly united in a let ter to the Secretary of State, transmitting the memorial, requesting that the case be given all possible attention. Representa tive Berry received a letter about a week ago from McSweeny’s daughter on the same subject, and thereupon personally wrote to the Secretary of State in reitard to it. The State Department is known to be in correspondence with the British Gov ernment concerning all the oases of this sort, but what progress has been made, if any, has not yet been announced. Sullivan's Challenge to Paddy Byau New Yobx, Feb. 17.—Champion Sullivan writei a letter to the Herald, in wbioh he taye: Ryan duba me aa a slogger, and. exonaea hia defeat by saying he waa anffering from hernia, and had it not been for thia and a variety of other reaaoDe he would have won the fight. Paddy conaidera that had he been able to hold ont for a few more rounda I would have caved in. I will aimply aay to Mr. Paddy Ryan that if be haa any deaire to meet me again, I will give him $500 to apar me four rounda, "Marquia of Queenabury rnlee, with aoft glove*, at any of my ex hibition*; If I do not auoceed in atopping him in four rounda I will pay him the above mentioned aurn. I challenge him to apar me with boxing glovea, atating the number of rounda, theraeult to be deoided by the greateat number of dean hita. I will wager $1,000 that I oan beat him in a fight of thia kind. The meeting to take plaoe in a building in New York, and the winner to take the admiaaion receipt! in addition to the stake*. Preside*! Arthur Captured. Feobia (111.), Feb. 17.—The rumor that Miaa Ida Farrell of thia city, who ia viait ing in Washington at the reaidenceof Bob Ingersoll, ia being paid particular atten tion to by Preaident Arthur, ia creating quite a flutter in aocial circles here. The story cornea from personal friends of the young lady’s family, and ia quite gener ally credited among bar acquaintance*. Migg Ida ig the only daughter of one of Peoria’g best known citizens. Bhe is a blonde of medium size, good looking, of graceful and stylish appearance, and well educated. For several years she was the belle of society here, and in the opinion of many was the most handsome woman in the city. Bhe has quite a penchant for private theatricals, and on several occa sions appeared in amateur entertainments in leading female parts, sustaining her role quite creditably. A cousin of ber’s, Clinton Farrell Jr., now a resident of Washington, is a brother-in-law of Inger soll, having married his wife’s sister. A DIssHtrons Explosion. Chester (Pa.), Feb. 17.—About 8 o’clock this morning an explosion oc curred at the pyrotechnic works of Prof. Johnson of this city. The building was badlv shattered, took fire and was con sumed. At least fifteen and probably more lives were lost, and many were dan gerously wounded. The building was the old homestead of Admiral Porter. In a Bad Streak of I.nck. Washington, Feb. 16.—The Colored Ju bilee Binge;s were denied admission to every hotel in Washington, and until after midnight did not find a place to sleep. OVER THE WATER. Will Rc*i«t an Attempt to Remove rnrucll'N Name from the Parlia mentary Committee!* — Gladatune Defends the Irish Policy of His Government. [SPECIAL to the sentinel.] London, Feb. 17.—The Irish members of Parliament have decided to resist any attempt to remove Parnell’s name from the Parliamentary committees. Gladstone, in the House of Commons last evening, defended the Irish policy of the Government. Referring to his recent utterances reflecting upon home rule, he declared that he had simply repeated, re garding the local government of Ireland, what he had often said, that the suprem acy of the British Parliament must be maintained. The country cannot give Ireland what it cannot give Scotland. PACIFIC COASJ ADVICES. Crown Point Assessment—Death of Mrs. Frank G. Newlands—A Dis astrous Li*ml Slide—The Reported Wreck Discovered. [SPECIAL TO THE SENTINEL.] San Fbancisco, Feb. 17.—Crown Point levies aD assessment of 25 cents. Mrs. Frank G. Newlands, daughter of ex Sen ator Sharon, died in child-bed this morning. Last Sunday a land slide occured at Cuffey’8 Cove, on Russian River, carrying the house of Charles L. Johnson into the river. The occupants at the time of the disaster were Mrs. Johnson, infant and a white man, employed as a cook. All were killed. A Westport dispatch says a vessel has come ashore at Bears Harbor, dismasted and water-logged. The vessel belongs to Port Townsend, but her name is unknown. This*is doubtless the wreck reported some | days ago, which was supposed to be a large steamer. *_ FOOT-RACIX4*. The Way the Aborigines Do It In Arizona. The Florence (Arizona) Enterprise de scribes a novel foot-race in progress last week at Montezuma, near Florence, be tween the Maricopa and Pima Indians. The race had been in progress since Friday morniDg, and about 60 bucks from each tribe took part in it. They ran on a straight traok, 600 yards long, and the contestants were divided into two parties, containing equal numbers from each tribe. One of these parties was stationed at one end of the course anu another at the op posite end. At a given signal a buck from each tribe would dash down the traok, and as soon as the foremost runnsr crossed the line at the end of the course another member of the tribe wonld start back for the other end and when the hindmost runner crossed the line a member of his tribe wonld start back. Thus the race was continued till each of the 60 runners had taken his turn. By this time the first starters would be ready for another beat and then the second, third and so on in regular order through the entire number. As soon as two runners would come out at the end of the course, their friends would take them in hand, rub them down—after the fashion of fobbing down race horses— bleed the calves of their legs to prevent swelling, then roll them up closely in a blanket and lay them down in front of a fire. Sometimes one tribe would be ahead and then the other, the variations being caused by the difference in the speed of the runners. The greatest enthusiasm prevailed, and as the racers would near the homestretch, bucks on horses and squaws on foot would run along with them, applauding and encouraging their men. Blankets, ponies and all kinds of Indian articles were bet on the race. Messrs, Austin and Dempsey, who keep the Mon tezuma store, took in $1,000 the first two days of the race. FACETlOCft. Some facetious person recently circu lated the report that Mr. Lapham had appointed Dr. Mary Walker to be clerk of his committee, and since then that un fortunate gentleman has been over whelmed with letters of remonstrance, in which the champion of woman's rights protested against his action as an insult to the cquse. Evidently those strong minded women are not to be trifled with. BORN. At Ban Francisco, Feb. 11.1*82, to the wlfa of Hon. J. T. Williams of Nya County, Nevada, a daughter. NEW TO-DAY. COAL OIL! I WILL SELL GOAL OIL FOR $6 76 PEB Oast, with liberal discount to the trade. P. N HANSEN, flStf North Main Street, Eureka. $2.50 Reward Lost-last evening, between iu. reka and Ruby Bill, a valuable horee blanket, lined on the outside with rubber. The finder will receive the above reward by re turning said blanket to SID MIKEL. Ruby Hill, Feb 17, 1882. flBtf LOST OR STOLEN! A PAIR Or ROUND, SOLD QUARTZ Sl.t-v. Button*. If »tura.d to till, of no* * ault.b). r.ward will b* giv.n. fig lw ISSUED TO-DAY, WEEKLY SENTINEL It Ib Brimful of Good Reading. Price 25 cents, in Wrappers. MISCELLANEOUS._ Eureka Opera House. SATURDAY EVENINC, Feb. 18, 1882. SIXTH ENTERTAINMENT GIVEN BY THE EDREIA DRAMATIC CLDB On which occasion will be Presented BRONSON HOWARD’S COMEDY Entitled, SARATOGA In Five Acts. ACT I. Reception night at the Academy of Design— The adventure of a “Personal.”—The white rosebud and the blue rosette. ACT II. Two months. Congress Springs at Saratoga— Tasting the waters—A White Mountain run away! and the secret of a dozen warm kisses. ACT III. Two hours. The wood near Moon Lake—A picnic tableau—Hunting ducks I!! and three claimants for one Bob ! ACT IV. One hour. Pari rs at the “ Union !’*•—Coffee and pistols for seven ! ACT V. Ten minutes. Private Parlor No. 73—A mys terious echo chamber, with a skeleton in every closet!—A queer entanglement neatly unrav eled, PRICES AS USUAL. BOX SHEET NOW OPEN. EUREKA OPERA HOUSE. Saturday Even’g, Feb. 26. GRAND DRAMATIC ENTERTAINMENT, And First Appearance in Eureka, Nev., of MRS. JEAN CLARA WALTERS Of the Baldwin Theater, San Franciaco. In accordance with a universal request Mrs. Walters will appear aa the COUNTESS MONTRESSOR. In the New and Original Society Drama, in Three Aets, by Florence Marryott, Entitled, MISS CHESTER A. Played In London and the Principal Cltlaa of Great Britain and Ireland, to lmmenae audlencaa. Tha following ladles and gentlemen of the Ruby Bill Dramatic Club will kindly aaelst: Mine Kacbel Frank, HIM Emily Matte. Mr. W. I, Hamden, Mr. Oaoar K. Weeeoatt, Mr. Cbai. M. Fnaaett, Mr. ■. D. Henry. Price of Admlselon.II 00 WNo extra charge for referred Beale. Box Sheet will be open THURSDAY, Feb. 23, at the Jackaon Houee. fldtd WILL OIYK A GRAND SHEET —AND— PILLOW - CASE PM a a a a AT a a a a MINERS’ UNION HALL, ....Oil.... Saturday Even'g, Feb. 18. A General Invitation la Extended. Hembere of tba Club will be admitted free, and non-mambera will be charged 11 admit* tauoa. Ruby Bill, Tab. IS, 1882. field AUCTION! CREDITOR’S SALE. SATURDAY, FEB. 18, 1882, ▲t 1 o’clock P. If., In Front of Dnnkcl'a more. Main It., I will Moll at Public Auction A LARGE LOT OF Bedroom Farnltnroi Mowing Macklnoi Mkow Caaeoi Corpeta and Bedding! Mirror and Coautoroi 1 Largo No. 13 Moaor Mafei Mattreoaoo, Ete.i Together with e lot of other Household Furniture Too numerous to mention. E. JACOBS, Auctioneer. Eurekt, Feb. 16.1880. flTtd ROADSTATION Rare CMcatoHakeMoner ONE OF THE BEST ROAD STATION Stores in the State, together with a good House, Stables, Corral, Windmill, and Out* houses, 14 Cows, Horses, Wagons, etc. SGT’On account of departure this property will be sold at a great sacrifice. tar An enterprising man can clear this prop, erty in one year. For Particulars inquire on the premises of L. L HlOBY, Diamond Station, or of H. R. KEMP, Eureka. fl4tf MISCELLANEOUS ADVERTISEMENTS; ROSENBAUM'S Celebrated Slote Cigars Unexcelled by any Manufactured! M. RBARTLETT, SOLE AGENT. Wholesale Liquor and Cigar Dealer, South IVfaln Street, Eureka. DRY GOODS -o Our First Annual Dry Goods Sale! at the well known Dry Coods House of MORRIS&LBVY. In orderto make room for a very large and extensive Stock of Spring Goods, we have determined on a GREAT RE DUCTION SALE, which will continue for the next THIRTY DAYS. Accus tomed to enumerate the special arti cles of our immense stock, the public ingeneral are well aware of the fact that we have always maintained our reputa tion in KEEPING EVERY DEPART MENT IN FULL SUPPLY, and which we now offer at our reduction rates: at prices which must attract the atten tion of housekeepers and the public. •7'Our Senior imrtner. MU. J. MOBRIM, for a time will (rive hi. apeelal and personal attention to this Ureat Hale, and endeavor with tuellitle* and ronrtesy to make those who may favor ns with a mil per fertly sat lulled with onrifoods and prlees.MOUUIk A l.t: YY ■ CRAND OPENINC .OF. Fall and Winter Goods I .AT. Maher & Manion’s New Dry Goods Store! AS WE HAY* CLOSED OUT ALL OF OUR SPRING AND SUMMER STOCK AT OUR late Clearance Sale, we can now offer the public one of the cleaneet and beet assorted atocke of Dry Goods ever offered in the town to select from. Our bnyera having need great care in selecting our present stock of FALL AND WINTER GOODS, customers will find It to their advantage to give ua a call before purchasing elsewhere. LADIES : If you want a nice Drma Fast tern, and a cheap one. go to Maher k Menton's aa you can And a nice selection, varying in price from 10 cents per yard to $2 per yard. If you want a nice Blaek Milk go to Maher k Manlon’e, end you will And nice qualities at from $1 to $8 per yard. If you want a nice Colored Milk, go to Maher k Menton's and see their H and ll 37 H qualities. If you want nice Black or Colored Satins, go to Maher It Manlon'a and compare their |1 quality with that at the other stores for H 25. If you want a nice Dolman, Clonk, Ciller or Clsterelle, go to Maher k Mahlon'a and save 60 per cent on each garment. If you want any nice Under Flannel* for yourself or children, go to Maher It Manlon'a and see their different grades from 60 cents npwarda. If you want any Fancy Goods, such aa Blbbons, Tie*. Laeea. GlayM, Em broideries, Comb*, Purses, Natcbela, Etc., Etc., go to Maher k Manlon'a, and you will save both Ume and money. _ _ If you want any House Furnishing Goods auch aa Blankets, Beil Spreads, Table Linen, Mapklns, Towels, Mheetlngs, go to Maher k Manlon'a. and you will be sure to get the worth of your money. Five Oases of Blankets, Bed Spreads and Comfor ters, slightly soiled, which will be aold very cheap. If you want a nice White Mhlrt go to Maher k Manlon’a, and you will gal a nice assort ment at |1 25, |1 60, |1 76 and |2 each. If you want an Undershirt or Drawers, go to Maher k Manlons, and seleet them at 50 cents, 76 cents. H. 1 60, |2 and f2 60 each. » - . _ .. _ ~ . . If you want good Overshlrta, yon can gat them at ll. ll 60, |2 and |2 60 each, by going to Maher and Manlon’a. You can also get 19 yards Glass Toweling 1m.•! OO You can alao get 19 yards Crash Toweling for. 1 OO You can also get 19 yards Lining Cambric for.1 OO You can alao get lO yard Drillings for. 1 OO Yon can alao get M yards Mllesla for. 1 OO You oan alao get M yards Linen Faelng for. 1 OO GREAT REDUCTIONS WINTER GOODS! M. J-. FFLANKXJN db OO.’S Previous to Invoicing we offer the balance of our Win ter Dry Goods at a GREAT REDUCTION on former Prices. MATTE. A NOTE OF THIS FACT ! “A WORD TO THEWlSElS SUFFICIENT.” J.D. », 1883._M. J. riAUKUH A CO. HOUSE FOR SALE! A HOUSE or THREE BOOMS AND GOOD A. Cellar, In thorough repair, eltueted In the rear or Mr. L. 8. Darla' reeldecoa on Nob Hill. Apply on the premleea to WM. HAD PEN. _ »« TO LET. A FURNISHED RESTAURANT FOB RENT. In a good location and doing a fair bual neee. For partlcalara addraaa Box 275, Eureka Poetoffioe. tH lw ANNUALMEETING The regular annual meeting of the Eureka *Tunnel k Mining Company will be held at tbe office of tbe Company iu the Town of Eureka, State of Nevada, on MONDAY, March 6, 1882, at 7 o'clock r. u , for the purpoae of electing a Board of Trustee* to aarve for the enaulng year, and tbe traneac* tlon of such other bualneae aa may oome be* fore the meeting. E. J. BUTLER. Secretary Eureka. Nevada, Feb. II, 1883.fUtd NOTICE. Notice ib hereby given caution. lug any and bll persona against purchas ing from one Thomas W. Bmart, Mining Re corder of Union Mining District, Eureka County, Nevada, seven hundred and fifty (780) feet lu the Carbonate mine in said district, as the deed bearing date July 7,1881, of the same to him was obtained from me through fraud and misrepresentation. I have also this day revoked my power of attorney, dated Oct. 18, .1881, to said Bmart, to sell the remaining seven hundred and fifty (760) feet In said mine. J. 0. RAVELL. Eureka, Fek. 6, INI, 17 »w Miners’ Meeting Thebe will be a meitino or the tl Inara of Eureka Mining DUtrlot at tha Courtroom in tha Town of Xuraka, on THURSDAY, FEB. 23,1882, ▲t 4 p. Ma, for the purpose of Toting upon the adoption or rejeotion of the REVISED LAWS OF THE DISTRICT At modified by tha Special Oommlttaa ap pointed Jen. 19, 1899, and mattera relating thereto. VA two.tkird* attendau'e of all the mi ner* end mine owner* of the DUtrtot la re quested to Insure the legality of said meeting and tbe proceeding* bad thereunder. LAMBERT MOLIKELLI, County Recorder and ea-OIBalo Mining Re corder Eureka Mining Dletrlot. Eureka, Feb. 1,1883. f3td TWO HOUSES FOR SILE. TWO FRAME BAY-WINDOW HOUSES FOR •ale. cheap, on Buel atreet. next to Wll llama* brick houae, back of the old Interna tional Hotel mine. Will be aold for cash or on the Installment plan. Inquire on the prem ises. JM-lm* miscellaneous. M. CALISHER News Agent • • • .AMD DEALER Of..., STATIONERY BUNK AND SCHOOL BOORS, *•“ Letter Paper, faar a peterlea, 1 *1 Toys, Cutlery, FANCY GOODS OF ALL KINDS, saw, MU8I0 AND MUSICAL INSTHUHESTy Alan, Novel*, F.aeteru Periodical! and w tinea alwaya oa hand. Subacnptlonlv for any of the San Franclico He.. A sent for the Terrttortij Chronicle and Eureka Mentlnel. “^Phie, Eureka, Jauuary 11,1881. Jaalltf ST. MARY’S ACiDEU! CONDUCTED BY THE Sisters oi the Holy Cross. HALT .' HE CITY, IT AH, The Heeoud Term ter Hoarder! and Day Pupil. Begin, FEBRUARY I, 1881, TERMS MODERATK. •FTor particular! lend for circular!, jjh. NAVY SOAP Co’s TOILET AND LAUNDRY S O A P« Best in the World! TRY IT. Economical, Erasive, Healing. Will Waih in All Kindi of Wit«. Office—Noe 34 and 9H Californio street, 8. F. Factory, Oakland, flOlm Now Open. FUN FOR EVERYBODY I Oenta’ Season Tloketa .$21 08 Ladles' season Tickets.15 00 Children's Heaaon Tickets.... 15 00 Oenta’ Monthly Tickets. I 00 Ladles' Monthly Tickets... 0 00 Children's Monthly Tickets. I 00 General Admission, 98 Cmtl ET" SKATES FURNISHED TO All PARTIES. Eureka. Not. 33. 1831.*** ATKINSON 1 DEMING IMPORTING TAILOR. I ■o. IOS Hat. Iimi iyi.tr aooaroan. ill. HOUSES AND LOTS FOR SALE. TWO BOUSES AND LOTS ON MON SOI street cut be bought oheep If eerlT ip plleetion le mede. for pertlculere epplf « fhe HONO H1NO OOMl'ANI. Eureke, Jen. 13,1833. JlS-lm* HOUSE TO LET. House with nine booms and bath room, on Edw»rde street, to let. ■«* merly occupied by J. Oobu. tdt further ft tlculoro, opply MBS. J. STBAUi. Eureke, Feb. U. 1833._flS-tf BARBER SHOP —ARP— BATH HOUSE, Below the PoetofBoe, one door north of Half Klnd'e grocery eton. HIRST CABBY.Proprietor gtWBEBT OF HELP EMPLOYED.-WS_ HART A PHELPS, MERCHANT TAILOR.' Mo. MM Market otroot, UP BTAIBB BAN PBANOISOO, CAL. HOUSE FOR SALEl WISHINO TO LEAVE THE STATE, I 0* for my dwelling houee for role. tm* «8,MO, Including cerpote end kitchen rug Everything, eeoept my lew llbrery. lnutf“ See In the SevTleeL Building^. for Ml*^ Eureke, Auguet 3. ISM. ' ,utlL MINING TAX. Notice is hereby given that the Uim on the prooeede of the mine*i el» reka County for the quarter ending 81,1881. are now due and payable to »«*. •*'“J office In Eureka, and that the law In regard tbe tame will be atrictly enforced. - C. 0 WALLACE. f7 8w Aeeeee r of Eureka County TO CONTRACTORS. PARTIES BIDDINO FOB THE ®I»*j*® of tba Eldorado abaft tnuat bare to»j blda In before Saturday, Fab. 18, aa upon , > day they will be opened And tba eontreot to tba loweat bidder. _ . I. N. BOBINSON, Superintendent* Baraka. Fab. 18,18W._ tlcla - FOR SALy R RENT, TBB " IKON HALL " PBOPEBTY. WITIJ Bar Flxturea, wo Billiard Table. j» Furulture.Br® offered for eels or ren • ^ particulars apply at William Tell Houae. fcortb^Mam .treat, 0*^^ bb0ThEB8^ POTATOES* Forty tous of huntihoton yallit Potato*, for aala. JiingE dSOtf quire at tba WETHBBEP WABEBOUB»-—_ JOB FBIBTlSO.O^ii1!? MNN^jTllMIbSeil *•*"’"■