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Eureka daily sentinel. [volume] (Eureka, Nev.) 1871-1887, March 07, 1882, Image 2

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Eureka Dailg Sentinel.
TUESDAY.MARCH 7, 1882.
great nmw wiefer.
While the critics generally think that
Mr. Blaine’s memorial aildrcs3 in eulogy
of (’resilient Garfield does not rise to any
very great hight of eloquence, and that
its only first-rate quality is the taste dis
played by the speaker in handling some
rather delicate portions of his theme,
there are not wanting other reviewers of
the address who deem it one of the finest
pieces of rhetoric produced in modern
times. It will he interesting to contrast
the opinions on this topic of two of the
best papers in the United States—the
New York Sun and the Herald. Says
the former:
It is disappointing. Mr. Blaine’s oration
leaves no clear idea of his real opinion of
Garfield. The reader who dwells upon the
lines of oertain passages may imagine that
he discovers an undertow of faint depre
ciation; but this may be the result of an
effort uu the part of the orator to avoid
the common extreme of unreasoning adu
lation. Mr. Blaine’s voice rings with the
tone of genuine enthusiasm only when he
comes at last to speak of the late Presi
dent's behavior upon his deathbed.
Did Mr. Blaine feel so keenly the diffi
culties of the occasion—the extraordinary
difficulties of his own position—that for
once io his life he allowed himself to he
overawed? Three quarters of the address
might have been written by almost any
one of the campaign biographers of 1880.
It rises at no point very far above the level
of the usual memorial speech upon the
floor of the Senate Chamber or the House
of Representatives. The conventional
proprieties are observed with even more
care than by tbe veteran. Bancroft in his
oration on Mr. Lincoln. Ho departed bo
far from his subject as to attack the mem
ory of Chief Jostioe Taney and to arraign
aud threaten England. Mr. Blaine at
tacks nobody and tlireatons no foreign
power. In short, it is rather common
place.
The Herald goes to the extreme oi
praise in d’scussing Mr. Blaine’s enlogy,
and compares it with the magnificent
panegyric on General \V ashington by
Major General Henry Leo of \ irgiuia,
in which, occurred the famous passage,
“first in war, first in peace, and first in
the hearts of his countrymen.” Says
the Herald:
When we include Mr. Blaine’s eulogy of
President Garfield among the best of such
American orations we pay a greater tribute
to its merit than if we should compare it
with any foreign examples. Nowhere in
the foreign forums of speech do discourses
reach the public ear from pulpit or from
parliament with which it may not easily
challenge rivalry for the dignity of its de
scriptive passages, the unity of its plan,
its abstinence from adulation, the felicity
of its language and the pathos of its close.
€OSHLla>« BWMXES.
Mr. Conkling'a declining to accept the
Beat on the Supreme Bench of the United
States will not be set down to his credit
by the Half-breed faotion of the Repub
lican party. They will allege some seldsh
or sinister motive for the declination. 11
is possible that Mr. Conkling wished tc
offset by this sot, which will be hailed
with delight by the people, the disas
trous blunder he made in resigning hii
seat in the Senate and plunging into i
losing fight for redaction among a lot o!
petty politicians, many of whom hac
been his strikers, and who, when they
"caught him foul," turned upon him and
put a summary end to hit political ca
reer. Never mind what his motive was,
he has done a good thing for the country.
He may be a first-rate fellow, and a powei
in manipulations, and all that, but he ii
not of the stuff that is beat to make Su
preme Judges of. President Arthur,
however, is as muoh at fault as though
Mr. Conkling had aooepted the appoint
ment. Mr. Arthur has shown how fai
his friendship—which the great majority
pf the whole people of the United States
condemn—can lead him to use the great
power of appointments for mere private
purposes. While Mr. Conkling’s de
clination is cause for national gratifica
tion, Mr. Arthur is none the less to
blame for naming him. This is the sen
timent of the Republicans themselves,
in which the Democrats concur.
IHUTIIOUINTS NOBTII AND SOCTH
It will be remembered that an irreeon
oilable difference occurred between these
brethren on purely sectional issues aris
ing out of the war of secession. They
have not got into the mood yet to shake
hands. Still the world is not without
hope for them. A very plausible and
practicable plan for effecting the union
of the great Northern and Southern di
visions of the Methodist Episcopal
Church has been published in a St.
Louis journal of that denomination,
which proposes to organize the three
separate conferences—one by the Metho
dist Churches North, one by the Metho
dist Churches South, and one by all the
churches west of the Mississippi River,
with a superior general convention having
jurisdiction over the whole three, to be
composed of all the bishops. As the
union of the Northern and Southern
divisions of both the Presbyterian and
Episcopal Churches was effected soon
after the close of the civil war, the
Methodists oould not do better than
follow so good an example.
TBADING JOBS IN CONOBENS.
" Log-rolling ” in Congress oonsists,
says the New York Times, in trading off
various jobs among their several sup
porters. The Istest form of this species
of jobbery is the proposition to raid the
Treasury in behalf of public buildings,
said buildings to bn erected in different
parts of the oountry. There is real need
of some of these edifices. But those
which are actually required cannot be
built unless money is granted at the
same time for others that are not needed.
Bills for the appropriation of 120 build
ings have already been introduced. This
is likely to be an extravagant Congress,
and the prevailing notion that the Treas
ury is overflowing has quickened into
life many projects for the embellishment
of towns and cities. And it will end in
a revolt of the disgusted public, who will
relegate to private life next Fall any
member of Congress who makes a profli
gate record. Instead of promoting their
popularity by wastyig the public money,
those M. C.'s will cut their own throats.
TELEGRAPHIC.
XONTGOMEBY BLAIB'S LE77E3 70
SENATOB MILLE3.
Scoville Severs His Connection with
the Onitean Case.
CONSIDERATION OF THE CHI
NESE BILL.
MORE STAR ROUTE INDICT
'ENTS.
THE DEATH OF MILTON S.
LATHAM.
EX-SENATOR CONKLINC’S DE
CLINATION.
[SPECIAL TO THE SENTINEL. I
Washington, March 6.—Montgomery
Blair has written the following letter to
Senator Miller of California, in relation
to the immigration of the Chinese:
Hon. John F. Miller—Dear Sir: I have
read yonr speech on the Chinese question
with great satisfaction. I think it con
clusive on all points discussed. I do not
see how any thoughtful lover of his coun
try can countenance this Mongolian inva
sion, involving as it does a primary sub
version of our civilization. Hoar seems
intent on submerging us with the Asiatics,
in a mistaken notion that our declaration
for the equality and rights of man com
pelled U9 to open the country to all comers.
This reasoning would oblige us to surren
der our homes to every wayfarer. Thero is
neither sense nor religion in this. In iny
indermr-nt Providence has committed this
continent to our trust, to be used for liis
honor and glory, by making it the home
of civilization, and we should bo derelict
to our highest duty, if to subserve the
wishes of capitalists, and to provide them
with cheap labor, we allowed the country
to be overflowed by more machine men,
utterly destitute of all sense of honor,
patriotism, or religion, and absolutely in
capable of being impressed with such feel
ings. It is, however, idle to suppose that
the people will put up with any such
policy. What Mr. Hoar speaks of as
‘ ruffianism” is cropping out of the settled
purpose of the people to protect them
selves without law, if the proper authority
does not protect them, and nothing but
the conviction that such a measure as you
now propose to enact would pass, could
have prevented more decisive action.
Yours truly, Montgomery Blur.
American Travelers Subjected to
Brutality at a Frontier Station.
New York, March 6.—A Paris dispatch
says that a party of Americans, traveling
from Brussels to this city were subjected
to indefensible brutality at a frontier sta
tion of the Fergnies Department of the
Nord, on the night of the 1st instant.
They were awakened by the customs officials
to have their luggage examined, and were
abused for not immediately complying,
and assaulted by a Commissioner of Po
lice for protesting against the way in
which Mrs. Reinolds of Providence was
treated. That lady was roughly dragged
out of a sleeping cab, bareheaded, without
bonnet or cloak, and exposed to the coarse
jeers of the crowd, the male portion of the
party resisting the violenoe done them. The
gen d'armes, with Axed bayonets, were
called to the assistance of the officials, and
three of them were arrested, and refused
permission to telegraph to the American
Minister and their friends. They were not
released until morning, and were con
demned to pay a flue of 600 francs each,
coupled with polloe surveillance for eight
months. T‘<e case seems exceptionally
bad, and calls for action on the part of
our representatives here. Leon Leon
heim, formerly of Chicago, was one of the
party.
Will Move for a Mow Trim.
Chicago, March 8.—Geo. Sooville will
arrive here to-morrow morning, he having
severed hie connection with the Guiteau
oase. This is the result not only of an un
pleasantness almost amounting to a quar
rel, but of the opinion held by the prison
er's relatives, that Scovllle's legal abilities
are not of the best order. John W. Gui
teau returned to Boston on Saturday, and
there announced the disoovery of import
ant evidence in regard to the assassin's in
sanity, and that counsel will move for a
new trial. It is rumored that Ben. Butler
has consented to undertake the case.
Bus pension of a Banking House.
Boston, March 6.—The banking house
of Chas. A. Sweet A Co. snspended this
morning, causing considerable excitement
In financial circles. The house has been
advancing money, it is stated, to the Mass
achusetts Central Railroad, taking bonds
and placing them in the market. The
road is a new one, and its bonds have
shrunk in value, and the banks whioh
have been carrying the bonds oalled on
Sweet for additional funds. To this call
the firm has been unable to respond.
The Cblneee BUI.
Washington, March 8.—At 1:23 p. m.
to-day the Senate resumed consideration
of the Chinese bill, and Slater (Dem.) of
Oregon took the floor in its advocacy. He
spoke only ten minutes, and was followed
by Cameron (Bep.) of Wisconsin, who also
briefly, but strongly, supported the bill.
George (Dem.) of Mississippi and Call
(Dem.) of Florida then successively ad
vocated the bill. Call kept the floor un
til after 3 o'clock. Brown (Dem.) of
Georgia followed.
Cuuae of Ei-ksestor lathnm'i
Death.
New Yobs, March 6.—Milton B. Latham
died here last night. The oause of his
death was a mystery to hit friends until
the facts oame ont to-day. It seems that
he has suffered from Bright's disease of
the kidneys for over a year. A week ago
he teemed to have recovered from a brief
Illness whioh had oonflned him to his bed,
and on Thursday be was taken to hit down
town office. On Friday he was taken with in
ternal hemorrhages shortly after a bath,
and he remained unconscious till he died.
Dlseevery of Eleeilou Frasnde.
Philadelphia, March 6.—The Commit
tee of 100 have dlaoovered frauds in the
November election in IS divisions of the
Twenty-sixth Ward. Warrants were is
sued for the arrest of the Judge and In
spectors, but they have fled. The com
mittee offers a reward of $500 for their
apprehension.
■Math of Alice Wright.
Cleveland, March 8.—Alios Wright, a
soubrette of Harrison's “ Photos" theatri
cal troupe, Jumped from a fourth-story
window of the Btrleberger House on Sat
urday, and was instantly killed. It is be
lieved that the was demented on account
of an attack of typhoid fever last Fall.
Will Be Aeguttted.
Washington, March 8—Sergeant Mason
will either be acquitted by the court-mar
tial on the teohnioal ground that he had
not actually entered on duty when he fired
at Gulteau, or he will be given a short sen
tence.
Oecstr Wilde Breaks Daws.
Racine (Wls.), Maroh 6.—Oscar Wilde
made bis first appearanoe before a Wiscon
sin audience on Saturday night. There
were not more than 70 persons in the hall.
The Racine College lads had arranged to
jive him a “sunflower reception,’* but j
acre deterred by the professors. The leo- ]
lure was only marked by the occasional
inickerings of an unappreciative audience.
He broke down in the midst of his lecture,
laying he was exhausted aud could not
aead his manuscript.
iMdielvneotM for Conspiracy.
Washington, March 6.—The Grand Jury
jame into the Criminal Court on Saturday
ind presented indictments for conspiracy
in connection with the Star route mail
•ervice against the following persons: T.
I. Ilrady, S. W. Dorsey, H. M. Vail, J.
W. Dorsey, John R. Mintr, John M. Peck,
M. 0. Beaded, J. L. Sanderson and Wm.
H. Turner, and also against Alvan 0.
Buck, Wm. 8. Baringer, Albert E. Boone
tnd Kate M. Armstrong, for perjury,
t. Committee of Amllt to be Ap
pointed.
New York, March C.—Patrick Eagan,
l’reasuror of the National Land League
'unda, has sent a letter from Paris to
fudge Birdsail of this city a member of
>he committee, suggesting that in view of
:he slanders of enemies concerning the
sxpendi'.uro of the funds, that a com
mittee of audit be appointed to examine
jvery detail of outlay. The reaerve fund
s now $287,000, which is properly so
:ured.
The tirent Walk.
New York, March 6.—Tho final score of
die great pedestrian match, which ended
Saturday night at 11 o’clock, was as fol
ows: Hazael, 60» miles, 1 lap; Fitzgerald,
>77 miles; Narcmae, 555 miles; Hart, 542
lilies; Hughes, 585 miles; Sullivan, 525
mles.
Conklins Recline*.
Wasrunoton, March 6.-4 J‘, M.—The
president has received from ex-Senator
Ponkling his declination of the Associate
fusticeship.
OVER THE WATER.
Irreit of Three Men and Two Wo
men for Complicity In the Lon
don Pom to fllce Robbery—Cl aim In*
Mental Aberration for MacLean.
[SPECIAL TO THE SENTINEL.]
London, March C.—MacLean, the would
be assassin of the Queen, was quietly re
moved on Saturday to the Reading Jail.
The solicitor of his family writes: ‘‘He
possesses certificates of eminent physicians,
Mansley and Goodrich, of the existence of
mental aberration in the prisoner of long
standing, and he has no hesitation in say
ing there will be no difficulty in establish
ing the fact of his insanity.”
Brussels, March 6.—Three men and two
women were arrested here charged with
complicity in the ITatton-Gorden-London
Postoffice robbery. A quantity of jewels
were found.
PACIFIC COAST ADVICES.
A Healthy Delinquent List.
[SPECIAL TO THE SENTINEL.J
San Francisco, March 6.— The Califor
nia delinquent list, published to-day, occu
pies 15 columns of the Daily Exchange.
TIREIS OF LIFE.
Mrs. Bertha Adolphy Resorts to the
Pistol to Rod Her Troubles.
Silver Keef Miner of March 1: About 7
o’clock last evening Mrs. Bertha Adolphy,
wife of Fritz Adolphy, was discovered by a
neighbor, who called upon her, lying dead
upon the floor In the sitting room of her
honse, in the north part of the city, her
head surrounded by a crimson pool, and a
five-shot revolver lying to the left of and
near her face.
An examination of the surroundings
showed no signs of disturbance, but were
of such a nature as to leave the inference
that the unfortunate woman had committed
the rash act with her own hand. The
sleeping apartment showed that the bed
had been oocnpled, and the fact that she
was clad in her night-dress and without
shoes or stockings, when fotind, would lead
to the natural conclusion that she had re
tired for the night, but had eventually de
cided upon relf dost:action. The deceased
was abont 10 years of age, without family,
and well known throughout the Territory,
and, while not strictly like Cesar's wife,
was possessed of a.strotigand sympathetic,
although determined nature. The violent
death of her sen. some time since, a young
man of much promise, in connection with
other domestio troubles, is thought to hove
caused the mental aberration which ter
minated so sadly. Her husband, from
whom she has been separated for the past
two years, Is now somewhere In Arizona,
THE FREE PRESS.
The Sentinel congratulates the Bodle
Free Press on its entrance upon its
sixth volume. It la one of thou ex
changes that we would hardly know how
to do without. It has the look of con
tinued prosperity, and we are glad of it.
pied:
At Eureka, March 0, Lizzie Bean, daughter
of Mr. and Mra. George W. Merrill.
The funeral will take place to-morrow
(Wednesday) afternoon at 2 o’clock. Friends
and acquaintances are Invited to attend.
NEW TO-DAY.
HOOKS & KNICKS
The regular monthly meeting of
the Hooka k Knloka will ba held THIS
(Tuesday) EVENING, March 7. A full kttan.
dance ia desired.
P. P. CANA VAN. President.
A. L. Fitzoebald, Secretary. mhT It
Wanted Immediately
A FIRST-CLASS TAILORE88. NO OTHER8
need apply. J. B. LANG8TR FF.
uab7tf North Main Street, Eureka.
Valuable Property!
FOR SALK ON
REASONABLE TEAMS.
A LARGE AND CONVENIENT ROUSE IN
a desirable location, with five lota, har
ing a frontage of 126 feet by 100 feet deep,
which will be sold entire or in lots to suit
purchasers.
Families dealring a residence or parties
wishing to build will find thla a good oppor
tunity, as the property la situated in the
pleasantest part of Eureka.
For partioulara apply at this office.
Eureka, March 0,1882. mh7tf
For Salvor Rent.
a Boras or six rooms on south
xjL Spring Street, with swell of good water
In front of Houae. House situated on east
aide of street above star Brewery. Enquire
at CALIFORNIA MARKET. f26 2w*
COAL OIL!
I WILL SELL GOAL OIL FOR $0 73 PER
Case, with liberal discount to the trade.
P. N. HANSEN,
flStf North Main Street, Eureka.
J©M PHINTIMtt OF ALL KIND8~A
SPECIALTY at this ottoe.
NEW TO-DAY.
SECOND
ANNUAL BALL
...OF TIIE....
Irish Land League
(El'BEKA BEAHCHI
Friday Evn’g, March 17
_AT TIIE
Eureka Opera House
Reception Committee:
Peter Breen Pr.A. C. Bishop
James E. Anderson Michael Waish
P. Stanton James Morris
T. H.lev P. McElroy
O. Geraty B- Lucett
A. Jackson W. 8. Long
C. Sullivan W. Marsden
Invitation Committee:
til members of Hie Land League, and all
sympathizers vl h the cause.
Floor Director :
WM. MILLER.
Floor Malingers:
James E. Anderson Lambert Molinelll
W. Wallace Walter Marsden
John S .ew art
rU'HKTS.88 30
Po be had only of the Canvtssing Committee.
Cnuvnsslng Committee:
James Morris P. McElroy
W. S. Long W J. Malloy
P. Stanton M.Bnrns
M. McNamara George Tassell
M. Hartnett John Flavin
W. Wallace mhTtd
JAKE COHN
INFORMS THE PUBLIC IN GENERAL
that he is again in his old neighborhood,,
occupying the store formerly used as Wells
Fargo & Co.’s office, iu
Foley & Rickard’s Building,
....WITH A....
NEW STOCK
....AND....
LATEST . If GOODS
....WHICH ABE....
To Be Got in America
....CONSISTING OF....
FINE CLOTHING
HATS AND CAPS,
FURNISHING GOODS)
TRUNKS, VALISES!
BOOTS AND SHOES
Eureka, Feb. 7, 1883. f8tf
Hiram Johnson,
WtoUttl. ud B.UI1 Be.ler Is
MTAPI.lt AND PANCY
GROCERIES
....AND...,
PROVISIONS.
Chicago Hams and Breakta Bacon,
Sug»r curot, tlv.y. on bud.
AT THE BRICK STORE,
NORTH MAIN STREET.
Eureki. July 18,1881. JylStf
ROADSTATION
Rare Ctiaiica to Maka Money
ONE OP THE BEST ROAD STATION
Stores in the State, together with a good
House, Stables, Corral, Windmill, and Out
houses, Id Cows, Horses, Wagons, etc.
SSTOn account of departure this property
will be sold at a great sacrifice.
•GTAn enterprising man can olear this prop
erty in one year.
Por Particulars Inquire on the premises of
L. L. HIQBY, Diamond Station, or of H. R.
KEMP, Eureka. fldtf
HARD JIMES!
The Red House will Giye You a Chance:
7 lbs Coffee Sugar..,$l oo
fl lbs Crushed Sugar.1 00
Q lbs M M Tea. 85
4 lbs Venard Coffee. 90
4 Cans all kinds Vegetsbles. 1 00
First-class Pioneer Plour, per 100 lbs.6 00
Best Ooal Oil, per gallon. 75
(Cheaper by the Case.)
KTTht Tsry best liquors of all kinds oheaper
than sny other house here.
Bole Agent for the Celebrated German Com
pressed Yeast. B. ALEXANDER.
Eureka, March 9, 1882. mhStf
QONVER8ION OP WATCHES, EITHER IN
'Chair Eieapsmsuts or la their
Winding Arrebgemeuts,
Dons as hitherto, at raasonable charges.
Satisfaction guaranteed or money
refonded.
ED. WILHELM.
Ia»k», Muob 1,IMS, mhStf
MISCELLANEOUS ADVERTISEMENTS._
W7 J. T0NKIN & CO.,
Wholesale Sealers in
Wines,Liquors and Cigars
The Finest Brands of _
PURE LIQUORS!
FOR FAMILY AND MEDICALUSE, CONSTANTLY ON HAND.
Home-made and Imported Cigars.
.yTin* largest ami beet selected stock of pare I.lqiiorsand FlBeOlgur.
in Pastern Nevada tirders Promptly and carefully Oiled. Woods tie
live red free or coat. ... _ . . „
-V^T. J. Tonkin cb Go..
m2tf Main Street, two doors below Paxton k C«»'« Bank.
W. E. DAVIDSON,
{ BOOKSELLER, j
Stationer and Newsdealer,
POSTOFFICE BUILDING, EUREKA, NEV.
--o
A COMPLETE STOCK CONSTANTLY ON HAND, EMBRACING A FULL LINE OF
BLANK BOOKS,
Cold Penn, Photograph and Autograph
Albums, Russia Leather Goods,
Fancy Papeteries, Etc.
•VAuc-nt for all (h« Eautern Story and Uluatrated Paper* and
Maituziue*. _ _ m'Jtf
GREAT REDUCTIONS
WINTER GOODS!
.AT.
M. J. FR.ANK.LIN cfc CO.’S
-o
Previous to invoicing we offer the balance of our Win
ter Dry Coods at a CREAT REDUCTION
on former Prices.
MATTTC A NOTE OF THIS FACT !
"A WORD TO THE WISE IS SUFFICIENT.”
Enrcka, J«n. 3,1883. _ M. J. l BAMm,llt dr «'».
Syrup of Figs!
In order to supply the great natural
demand for a pleasant, prompt and effective remedy
for all troubles arising from a disordered or inactive
condition of the Liver, Stomach and Bowels, the
California Fig Syrup Company
Has commenced the manufacture of a Concentrated
Syrup of Figs, which is an agreeable substitute for Pills,
Oils, Salts, and other nauseous remedies, and in order
that the public may judge of its merits free of charge,
are sending large and small bottles to the leading drug
gists throughout the United States; the larger bottles of
two sizes to be sold at 50 cents or $1 per bottle, the
smaller to be given away to all who suffer from Bil
iousness, Constipation, Dyspepsia, etc. Call and be con
vinced. W. H, STOW ELL, Druggist.
ALF HARRIS,
-DEALER IK—
Gents’ Furnishing Goods,
Hits, Cap*. Shirt*, Underwear, Hoilery, Trank*, Valiie*, Ite.
8HIRTS MADE TO ORDER A SPECIALITY
FINEST AND MOST COMPLETE STOCK IN EUREKA
Full Lines of Extra Size Underwear.
ALF HARRIS,
Two doors north of Jsek Pony's Sslooo
GRAND CLEARANCE SALE! I
.AT THE.
SAN FRANCISCO CLOTHING STORE!
IN ORDER TO CLOSE OCT MY FALL AND WINTER STOCK. TO MAKE ROOM
for new good*, I offer to the publio my entire • toek of fine CUSTOM-MADE CLOTH
ING. of an endless variety, Including Mens'. Youth*’, Boy*’ and Children'* Furnishing
Good*. Extra *i*e* in all good*; also, a fine line of H08IEKY. A Select Stock of Hats,
Cap*, Boot*, Shoe*, and the Beat Blankets, Quilt*, Trunk* and Valise*, Mid at great Re
DUOTIONS IN PRICES. Call and examine goods. M.
Brown,Tassel&Co.
... DEALER* IN....
Men's, Boys', Youths' Ladies'
MISSES' ANO CHILDREN'S
Boots.Shoesl Slippers
... .ALSO, ALL XIHDS OF... •
Rnhtier Goods, Leather and Findings.
tut Bid* of Main Btrect,
flUSBSA, NEVADA.
Eurfka, March 8, 1883. mbit!
GRIFFIN * ANDRE,
8TOCK BROKERS
—A*I>—
Insurance Agents.
OFFICE IS WIUI, FASSO k CO.'S SUIIDIN8
MAIN STREET. EUREKA.
Office hoars from 8 o'clock a. m. to 8 r. m.
POTATOES. |
Forty tons of huntinqton valley
Potatoes for sale. For particulars la- i
quire at tha WET HARED WAREHOUSE. d80 If |
ST. MARY’S ACADEMY!
CONDUCTED BT THE
Sisters of the Holy Cross.
■ALT A IK CITY. UTAH.
The Recoud Term for Boarder* and
Day Pupil* Baffin*
FEBRUARY I, 1881.
TERMS MODERATE.
•riot pirtlouUn .end forolroulari. J31 lm
j. STRMJS.
In Oaorff* Tonni'l Onn.mlth Shop,
MAIN STREET..EUREKA.
WATCHMAKER. JEWELER AND Cjrr.
Engraver. Repairing of w.lche.,
Jewelry, and Engraving don. In a n*TB
workmanlike manner. EngUeh tdeli
apjtf
Notice to Subscribers!
During my absence louis book
will celled for eubacriptlone to the
Daily SsirriNKL. ED. A. BKILLMAN.
Eureka, Feb. T, 1882. Hit
MISCELLANEOUS.
M. CALISHER
News Agent
....AND PZALXB IK....
STATIONERY
buhkihd school books.
Note and Letter Paper, Fane* b
peterlea, '
Toys, Cutlery,
FANCY GOODS OF ALL KINDS, SHU,
MUSIC AND MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS
ALo, Novel., E.«teni Periodic.|, ,h. u
«lne. .1 w.y. on li»ud. Bnbaorlplinii. £26
for M.y of the San Francl.co Dallle.
Ilea. Agent for the Territorial
Chronicle and Eureka Sentinel. ‘•fprtit,
Eureka. January 11.1881. Janlitf
P • W. CLUTE
Wholesale and Retail Dealer 1b
GROCERIES
PROVISIONS,
HARDWARE,
CLOTHING,
BOOTS AND SHOES.
A Fnll and Complete stork of
Hardware on Hand and eon.
atantlr arriving, whlrh I
am oirerluM at prlee* to
Drf> Competition,
F. W. CLUTE.
Eureka, 8ept. 14,18H1.
RUBY HILL
• ...A FINE STOCK OF....
Tobacco and Cigars,
Notions, Cutlery, eto.
Holiday Goods!
*11 deeertptlone, Jttit received.
W Agent (or All the lredlng Duly ud
Monthly newapepere end Journal*.
W. J. PEWKOSE, Prop.
R by mil, Dec. 8 1B81Ml
E. JACOBS,
The well ikowu Acenowua, will
receive All klnde of *o*U»W*k*Co>m»
Great Eastern Anction Store!
WORTH MAIW STREET, nett door Abcvt a.
Sadler k Oo.’e. 1 will eell good* *'‘“ i1??
for Any pArton At A very reeaoneble ccmmli
•ton.
AUCTION SALES EVERY THURSDAY,
All Oat-door Salas Promptly Ah
tended to.
Send in Your Goods for Sale Days.
E. JACOB*, Anetloneer.
EorekA, Sept. 11,1881. 1111111
EUREKA SKATING RINK!
Now Open.
FUN FOR BVKRYBOPY I
dents’ Besson TIokats .IM
Ladles’ season Tlcksts....™
Children’s Season Tlckats. "
dents’ Monthly Tlcksts. J J"
Lsdlss' Monthly Tickets.. .. 4 “
Ohlldrsn’s Monthly Tickets. • 00
Oeneral Admission, AS Cents
tar SKATES FURNISHED TO AIL FARTII*.
Eureka, Nov. 23.1801.
HOUSE FOR SALE!
A HOUSE OF THREE BOOMS AND OOOD
Cellar, In thorough repair. AitUBted in
the rear of Mr. L. 8. Daria* realdenne onKoh
Bill. Apply on the premia## to WM. HAP
DEN. _ fl41m_
TO LET.
A FURNISHED RESTAURANT FOR RENT.
In s good location and doing a fair buri
ne.. For partlcnlara sddrsss Boi FTfl, Eurws
PostoAoe. »4>,_
TWO HOUSES_FOR SALE.
TWO TEAMS BAY-WINDOW HOtJ***
•>le, otieep, on Bnel etreet, ne«t to "
lleme'brtek houee, book of the old In**™
tlon.l Hotel mine. Will be lold for «“h w™
the Inetellment plan. Inquire on the 1'™“
laaa. _ l1* —
HOUSE TO LET.
HOUSE WITH NINE BOOMS AND BATH
room, on Edward* alraal, A°Jj»J* *
marly occupied by J. Ouhu. For further P
ticulara. apply to MRg y stRAFS.
Eureka, Feb. 14. 1882.
notice.
T HAVE THIS DAY SOLD ALL MY INTER
I aat In the “Vertatlea" 1° Billy SptH“ •
who trill hereafter oonduot It. AH P**1•?“
having hllla agalnat me will prevent •*•!«<■
mediately, end ell pereone owing m*
plo... make paymant. ogoRaI 00jjnE.
Baraka, Fab. 85, IMS._fa8-lm
FOR- SALE3’
A HOUSE, LOT AND TCBNITCRE. ON
North feprlng atreet. The whole on mi
oan ba purchased for *850, If early ‘Rf *
la made Tor partlculere, apply on the prem
laes. There la a notice on tne boom*
Eureka. Feb. 37. 1882. ___ fa®*__
Just Received !
T71RE8H. EOOS—TWO AND A '^RTEB
r doaen for II. or SIS per eeee. Ale . d|
Oyetere, reduoed to 11 per oan, at BBBu -

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