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Eureka Bails Sentinel.
.rDNEHpg^^”11- * 1HH'~! malm. rr.ae..e^h E*rh”** MOBSISrt BOABD. 640 Oph|r-195 199 4M 435 Mexic»n-490 « ,,,, 2b5 1283 Gonld A Carry 4;J0 m saaisgs*- . sssrnStf^ 200 Chollar—65o ^n^VNor^-VOcCocCOo no Ken tack—26® 635 Crown Point-40® 300 Alpha—350 100 Belcher—50® 250 Confidence—500^ 1000 8. 55 Utah—160 2* 1455 Bullion—15® *0® 150 Exchequer—20® 1J 23 Bee. Belcher-1-4 1* 50 Justice—49® 405 Union—7H 630 Alta—215 100 Julia—10® 100 Silver Hill—10® 40 Occidental—70c 300 Andes—50® 160 Scorpion—4oc oOO 150 Benton—25c afternoon board. 125 Eureka Con.-22H 22 K 350 N. Belle—8 7 as90 050 Navajo—75o 700 300 Bay—195 21)30 2 570 Albion—240 245 2K 50 Wales Con.-60® 135 Mt. Diablo—o 4J0 100 Holmes-10® 350 EarrkaTuunel—10j 1 70 Southern Nevada-5 K 710 Bodie—5K S i » . 5 «s90 300 Beelitel—30c 100 Tioga-25o 100 Syndicate—30o 300 Goodshaw—40c 250 Concordia—2‘4 80 Mono—180 400 Addenda—15o 550 Noonday—115 120 IK 300 Oro—45c 100 Atlas—190 75 Silver King—1C 17 200 Head Center—25c 50 N. Noonday—115 n.ONINM 111 OrATIONM. Mexican :95a 5« 5b 5Ka, Sierra Nevada 5K» 5Ks 5s»b 5K a, Union 8Ks8‘»b8K». Gould A Carry 205s 210s. Albion 2Kb, Crown Point40b, Cliollar 73s, Itenton 25b, 30a, Best A Belcber 4Kb, Navajo 70b 75a, Bodio 5Kb, Noonday 1Kb, Savage 70a, Con Virginia 50b 53a, Belcher 45b 50a, Confidence ,50s, Halo A Norcroas 70b, Po tosi 65b, Scorpion 50b, Day 2a, lellow Jacket 90b la. Exchequer 1Kb, Bullion 15b, Opbir 210s, Overman 20b, Goodshaw 40b 45a, Oro 40b, A!ta2Ks. a- p, pANNESur.n thavbi hepartruns vi-srntHAY mousiko. W O Mills B C Levy J Monday J Irish L Brandt A Curtis E Lal.ertv J Togninl Mrs Thomas A cb ARRIVALS LAST NKiHTV P Everts E Probert J Bossiter Dennis McCabo M B Lyon E V Barre W H Coffey A wf lintel Arrival*. Parker House—J. McGowan, Secret Canyon; John H. Bacon, Bristol; H. Sut lefT, 8. F.; Fred Barnes. Hulpbur Ranch; Joseph Seyner, Virginia City; J. N. Whit ney, R. B. Connor, Salt Lake; Mose R. Lyon, Battle Mountain. Turner House J. P. Powning. A. Tip pet, Ruby Hill;'J. B Jeffrey, Adams Hill. Jackson House—W. I. Salkild, G. A. Woodward, J. J. Whitaker, Secret Canyon; E. V, Barre, 8. F.; J. Rotaiter, Dennis .McCabe. Austin. comn rOMHISHIOXERS. The Monthly Meeting anti the Busi ness Transacted. The full Board were present yesterday and transacted the following business: Bills allowed—L. Molinelli, *5; H. 8. Crocker. *75; A. W. Campbell, $7 10; L. Molinelli, *150; Go). Reilly, *20; James Kyle, *15; Cassidy A Bklllman, $73 62; R. Sadler. *6; Centennial Guard, *75; W. J. Penrose, *51; O. McMillan, $8; W. E. Davidson, *27; D. J. J. McLaughlin. *52; A. Moran, *5; Maher A Manion, *30; C. Frank, *5; J. B. Singleton, $6 50; James Smith, *32 50; G. H. Thomas, *10; J. Hausman, *7 50; J. Williams, *10; B. Sad ler, *82; Murphy Bro*.. *20; Mrs. G. D. Hunter, *1,071 25; W. P. Haskell, $7 30; J. R. Jewell, *63; M. Kyle, *36; Charles ^.nX’ Butler, *2 60; M. Kyle, *40; Barlow A Henderson, *9 50; Union Guard, $75; R. Sadler, *43; M. Farlinger, *2; A. L. Fitzgerald, *24; Eureka Water Works, *230; H. J. Farley, *20; James W. Smith, *20; Charles Grimm, *60; Jacob Radish, *09 50; Wm. Joannes, *4. It was ordered that a Road Diatriot be made of Mineral Hill, with the name boun daries as the School District. It was ordered that the Eureka Consoli dated should remove all obstruction on the highway in front of their furnaces. A petition from oltlaens of Ruby Hill, Mkiug for road improvements, wa* laid over. A petition of a number of citizens of Eureka, asking that a water-pipe be laid from the fire tank on Tank Hill to the cor ner of Bobbin* and Main etreeta, was laid over, in order to enable the Board to in quire Into the matter. Adjonrned. More Wood River Mines Mold. Last week Wells, Fargo A Oo., of Salt Lake City, made for Colonel Green of San Franoisoo, the regular transfer and paid the purchase money (*10,060) to E. H. Moffltt and R. V. Irvine of Ketohum, Ida j>o. for a group of three mines situated ou Worm Spring orook, ten miles above Ketohnm. Messra. Moffltt and Irvine were kmong the pioneer* of Wood River, and their mines among the very first located. There have been several oarloads of ors •hipped to Balt Lake from this property, that paid handsomely, Theee mines will he worked In oonneotion with the Phila delphia Company's smelter at Ketohnm. The Kanlag Minister Ualng East. The special Pullman oar ''Internation »li" attached to Saturday's eastward-bound train, brought up Minister 0. W. de Struve, Envoy Extraordinary and Minister Plenipotentiary of the Russian Empire at Washington. Minister de Strove tvag for yearg the repregen tative of the Rnaaiao ftinpire at Japan, and arrived lately by the City of Tokio. He travel* with his wife, °]u!dren, Nicholas Gray, correspond ent of the St. Petersburg Gazette, and sev •ral servants. “Mo Hellef Bills.” It ii refreshing to observe, says the Car lon Index, that ex-Senator Powning is on Band so early to prepare the way for those Insane Asylum relief bills which he so tearfully promised the Legislature should nefer be presented if thet $80,000 of sohool money would only be appropriated to the erection and completion of the asylum. We hope that the Board will leave all extra expenses to be borne aoeording to the promise of Reno oidzens, fssslag Bullion. The following bullion was shipped by Wells, Fargo A Co. this morning: g bsri, ▼Blued at $4(4111 14. fjluk nm. Scrap* from (lie Notc*book of the Ncnflncri Reporter. Next Sunday will be Easter. Albion shares advanced ten cents yester day. Onr dry goods men are daily receiving elegant goods. At the present time there are nine pria oners in the County Jail. Manager Edward Probert arrived from San Francisco last night. R V. Dey denies the rumor that he is to be U. 8. Marshal of Nevada. Berg, the grocery man, will remove to Bartlett’s new brick building. Mountain Lodge No. 27, I. O. 0. F., meets this evening at 7:30 o’clock. lion. Moses R. Lyons returned last night from a trip to Butte, Montana. Mr. J. F. 8hort has been appointed Post master for Ruby Valley, Elko County. Secure your seats for the Gigantean min strel performance on Thursday evening. Jailer Fitzmorris’ quarterly report shows 01 arrests, nearly one-half of whom were drunkards. Sheriff Kyle is doing some good work on Main street with bis chain gang. They are earning their board. Notwithstanding the number of petty larceny thieves in jail, there is much steal ing being done about town. Several old Eurekans will soon return from Butte, Montana. They say Eureka is a much better town than Butte. We see but few idle men about the streets now, and there will be fewer if the good weather will only continue. The roads between this nlnoe and Secret Canyon are still in a very bad condition, and hauling is almost impossible. Mr. E. J. Stoltz, merchant tailor of San Francisco, is stopping at the Jackson House. Soo his advertisement this morn ing. A man is not to be abused any more by being called a Chinaman. The insult is deeper if you tell him he is an Arthur man. Miss Esther Frank of Eureka has ac cepted the Principalship of the Elko schools, and began to teach there last Mon day. The clothing men are vieing with each other to see who can display the largest and most fasluouablo stocks of gentle men’s wear. Even the Euroka Chinamen are disap pointed at President Arthur’s veto. They do not wish any moreef their countrymen to come here. A fight occurred at Gold Hill on Satur day evening last between two miners, named Hooper and Coyle. The former bit off the latter’s ear. The road between this town and the Eureka Tunnel is in such horrible condi tion that no oro can be hauled to the furnaces at present. All of Gilmer it Salisbury’s stage lines running ouj of Eureka are making sched ule timo, notwithstanding the bad state of the roads on some of the routes. Four nun, named as follows, havo been sent to the State Prison from Humboldt County, viz: Thou. Talbert, alias Pat. Flynn, Geo. Marsh, E. L. Tosh, alias J. R. Kellogg, and L. J. Bozen berg. The joint statement of the Auditor and Treasurer, for the quarter ending March 31, 1682, will be found in our advertising columns this morning. It shows the total indebtedness of the county to be $21, 437 14, with $17,253 92 iu the Treasury. Mr. W. J. Townshend, traveling agent for Gilmer A Salisbury, has returned from a tour of inspection in Southern Utah and the eastern part of Nevada. He says that staging has been done under very un favorable circumstances for the past month. _ 4 II Kit It Y 4'ltKKK ITEMS. From the News of April 1. The Egan people will materially increase their working force to day. Star has levied another assessment of 10 oents, delinquent May 15. Mrs. Mary Hamilton has been appointed Postmistress at Spruce Mountain. We are informed that E. R. Dickenson of the El Capitan, who was on his way to New York, was robbed of $500 in a sleep ing car on the Union Pacific Railroad. Several of our minors who have been idle for several months past went to work this week. We predict that in another month all our idle miners will be em ployed. Farmer Burke of 8ehellburn has com menced plowing and preparing to put in a large crop. lie has put up a hot-house, and is raising plants for vegetables to sup ply the Cherry Creek market. Superintendent Foulke Thursday took a mouthful of muriatic acid by mistake. Fortunately he did not swallow any of the liquid, and sustained no more serious in jury than the burning of his lips aud tongue. It was a narrow escape. Tom Short of Ruby Valley will enter his horso Euchre for the great Colorado races, which come off at Denver during the com ing Summer. Euchre is a flyer that will hold his own with the best of the Eastern nags. We hope Tom will get away with the $10,000 purse. RELKOXT ITEM*. From the Courier of April 1. The mines at Jofferson continue to look well. High grade ore is daily encoun tered. Work progresses as usual in the Forlorn mine, Ophir Canyon, with flattering re sults. Good ore it still being encountered in the California mine, Toiyabe District, the property of County Clerk Nioboll. S. Carpenter is reported as recovering slowly. Judge Ureenhalgb and his neigh hors are doing all they can for the unfor tunate man. The tax levy of Nye County for the year 1882, for State and county purposes, is $3 25 on each $100 of taxable property. All Winter the croakers croaked aud en deavored to make everybody uncomforta able with their prophecies of a coming crisis. But Spring na« come Vith a gen eral roviv&l or mining, trade and agricul ture, and the glorious prospect of au abundant Summer. Nulclde of n Moiled Move. The Cherry Creek Newt of lut Satur day says tbst Hattie May, a girl of the town, was found in her room on Friday abont 12:30 o'clook wltb a small pistol wound In her left temple. No one heard lor fire the shot, and it is unknown how ag after the shooting she lay before fact became known. She lived a few minutes after the physicians ar rived. The unfortunate woman arrived here a few months ago. She was a Carson girl. She left a letter explaining the cause that led her to commit the fatal deed, ohief among which was despondency and a desire to end the life she was leading. He Kept It Dark. "What Is this olub—Demooratlo or Be pnblioan, Colonel?" asked a San Fran cisco oitizen of the redoubtable Beverly Dobson, as the oolored politicians be had summoned met in the Police Courtroom the other evening. "Well, to tell you de troof, sah." replied the Colonel, "I oan’t tell you yet what de complexion of de olub is." __ __ The Hooka and Huleke. The regular monthly meeting of onr old est dre companies was held last night at the hose-house. President Canavan was in the chair, and the ordinary routiue busi ness was transacted. The question of the appointment of Fire Warden was dis cussed, but the matter laid over until next meeting. A DAY OF EXCITEMENT. THE BAKE RANUE PKOFOCMDIiT STIRRED. The A ii tl-Chi am Bill Vetoed- BnI lel* la the Air-Dog* Uet Mail aud Fight with Hassle* on. The anxiety of the people of Eoreka to know what the President would do with the anti-Chinese bill was increased by the failure to get any news from Washington Monday, the wires being out of order just when everybody was most eager to hear from the National Capital. 8peculation as to whether President Arthur would veto or approve the bill was about the only topic of conversation on the streets, in saloons, offices, and in all other places where men met socially or on business. Many bets were offered and readily accepted, the Re publicans generally taking the chances that the bill would not be vetoed, and the Democrats covering All the bets that they could get in that it would be vetoed. The news was circulated about early in the afternoon that the President had sent in his veto to Congress. After that nothing else was talked of. The Democrats were not disposed to crow over what is plainly an advantage to them in a partisan sense, because the Chinese question among us all is one about which there is no difference of sentiment. Btill, as the death of the Anti-Chinese bill was an accomplished fact, they were glad that their party had taken no part in the killing. They were satisfied, neverthe less, to feel that the Republicans have so clearly shown their hands; that the Re publicans havo declared in this matter openly enough that for the consideration of some little commercial interests aud for the sake of inter-national etiquette with heathens, they prefer to regard the immediate actual welfare of the white laborers of the country as secondary and insignificant; that they have so placed themselves before the people that their pretended fondness for the toiling masses of our own countrymen is but a hollow sham; that, having made a cold calcula tion of political chances, they have bid good-bv to the votes of the Pacific Coast, regardless of the first interests of the peo ple in the “ Far West;” that they have placed themselves solidly on tho side of the soulless monopolies of the country which require cheap coolie labor to still further enrich themselves at the expense of the already suffering ana pinched labor ers of Caucasian blood; that they have put themselves squarely in the attitude of those who have forgotten the early princi ples of our republican society, willingly bending the knee in homage to a moneyed aristocracy—a purse-proud coterie of manipulators, whose swelling ar rogance feeds upon their contempt of the poor ; that they are satisfied to grow fat on the price by which their masters buy from them their honor and the duty they owe to the Commonwealth. Satisfied, therefore, that the gods had, at last, made their po litical enemies mad because they were ready to destroy them, the Democrats were philosophic in the matter, and congratula ted their Republican friends in doing them selves what they had been trying diligently to do for them for many years. The Republicans were intensely disgust ed over the veto. They all admit that they have lost their political vitality on the Pa cific Coast. Not one of the party was suf ficiently radical in his views to try and say anything in favor of Mr. Arthur’s act. They used “terms of endearment” upon their great Executive without stint,though they did not spare the Republican members of the Senate who placed him in such a po sition that if he had approved the bill he would have seemed to be acting contrary to the declared policy of his party. A number of Republicans avowed that they had voted their party ticket for the last time in their lives ; that henceforth they will act with the Democrats. BANG I BANG ! BANG ! While the streets were dotted here and there, all over town, with little crowds of excited people discussing tl*e question of Arthur and the Chinese, pistol shots were heard in the neighborhood of the jail. Everybody rushed in that direction, thinking, no doubt, that some violent man had taken the law in his own hands and was slaughtering a few Chinamen. It was only Officer Long practicing on B. Johnson, who had been sentenced to 90 days for petty larceny, and who, while on the way to jail, tried to throw dirt in the officer’s face. It was about 2 o’olock in the afternoon, and everybody was run ning in every direction, and the wildest questions W’ero asked, with nobody to answer them. Conspicuous in the crowd was our handsome man of the “Villa,” Mr. Oscar Lewis. He was uncovered, and his sconce shone as a mold of bald-headed ranch butter. Long says he fired at the clouds. If so he is a bad marksman, for one of his three shots struck a porch just about three feet from the ground, and another stopped in the side of a bouse a little higher than a man’s head. The other shot probably went where he aimed it. The fugitive, Johson, got among somo slag and was confronted by Tom Dickson, who was hauling it away from the Hoosac dump to the Rich mond. He told Johnson to halt, which Johnson did when he suddenly beheld a gun under his nose. He would have stopped anyway a half minute later, for Pat. McElroy had rushed up and com pleted the barrier with a sledge hammer. Said McElroy and Dickson in duet, “Stop, you s— of a b—I” And he stopped. After all, this poor devil Johnson has had a hard time of it. He stole what he wanted fo eat and nothing more. There are men in this camp who beg for work and cannot get it. He may be one of them. FINAL*. In front of the Sentinel office, towards twilight, two big mastiffs got into an alter catiou, and they had it right lively for a few minutes—long enough to attract half the town about them. Our reporter was some distance off, in a orowd who were enjoying the fight from the distance. It seemed nip and tuck, when somebody hal loed ont: “ One of the dogs Is muzzled.” Bare enough. Oeorge Young’s splendid dog “ Tiger ” was punohing somebody else's brute with his muzzle and dying for atquare mouthful. They were pulled apart, and neither were hurt. So ended a stir ring day. The night brought further im portant" and ezolting news from the East ern States, but of that elsewhere. A Brighter Outlook. It is understood that inside of a month or two, says the Ruby Hill News, at least two hundred and fifty more miners will be hired in this district. Our principal mines on the Hill are not only in condition to warrant the putting on of a largely in creased foroe, but Prospect Mountain, Se cret Canyon, Adams Hill and other adja cent districts will call for a large number of men as soon as Spring fairly opens. The putting on of this number of miners means the general employment of at least 400 or 500 more men in the district, and there seems every reason to believe that we will have a very lively 8ummer. We doubt if the mining outlook has ever been better, and business must neoessartly be rosusoi tated to a marked degree before long. A Tough Bog. On Thursday, says the Carson Tribune, while parties were digging away the snow in order to asoertaln if anything was bur ied in the ruins of the houses oaused by the snowslide at Oenoa, a little dog was found buried under some timbers and cov ered with snow ; and, strange to say, al though it bad lain cramped up for 14 days, the little animal was still alive and is likely to entirely recover. A good THING needs no pulling, they say. But how would you serve a genuine Havana I PACIFIC COAST ADVICES. The Feel inif In Sail Francisco Over the News or the President's Veto— The People Exasperated—Meeting or the Managers of the Sonthend Mines—O'Connor's Farewell Ad dress—Grand Lodge or the A. O. C. W. In Session. [SPECIAL TO THE 8KNTINFL.| Ban Francisco, April 4.—The news of the veto of the Chinese bill caused consid erable of a sensation in the city this after noon, although it had been partly expect ed. The bulletin boards were at once sur rounded by interested crowds, and groups stood at the street corners discussing the unwelcome intelligence. One excited citi zen began to harangue the passers-by from bis buggy on the corner of California street, and soon had a crowd of a hundred around around him, but in a few minutes he was ordered away by the police. Re garding the political bearing of the matter the Republicans are despondent, while the Democrats are divided between a regret at the failure of legislation in the interests of the community and joy at the set back it will give their political opponents. The managers of the southend mines, from the Overman to the Jacket, meet to day to see if an arrangement cannot be made to pump out the water. Each com pany interested will have a representative present. Hon. T. P. O’Conner delivered his fare well address last night at Union Hall to a very large audience. He will soon depart for the East. The Grand Lodge of the A. 0. U. W. I for this State is now in session here. The Order has now a membership of 15,000 iu California. The San Francisco Grain Exchange ef fected a permanent organization to-day by electing the following officers : Presi dent, HomerS. King; Vice President, R. E. Doyle; Treasurer, Horace Webster; Directors, J. M. Shotwell, S. Habinecht, H. H. Noble, W. H. Dimond, Jos. Marks, George T. Mayre, C. E. Bayfuse, J. H. Jones, S. B. Wakefield, J. Greenebaum and 8. B. Boswell. The meeting adopted a constitution and by-laws, and adjourned until next Tuesday. Judge Sawyer of the United 8tates Cir cuit Court this morning rendered a ver dict in favor of the Southern Pacific Bail road in an action brought by that com pany against Doyle and others, Mussel Slough settlers, in ejectment. At a meeting of the managors of the Gold Hill, mines this afternoon. Superin tendents Patton, Taylor and Forman were appointed a committee to draft a plan for drainage, and submit it to the companies for consideration. BRITISH COLUMBIA. A Leprous (liinnman I( tin iff by His Con u try men. Victoria, April 4.—Saturday morning smoke was seen issuing from underneath the sidewalk io front of tho City Council chamber. On searching for the cause, the dead body of a Chinaman was discovered hanging in the basement of the Council chamber, with his clothing on tire and the body badly burned. From the evidence given at the inquest, the man had been sick some four mouths. The supposition is that the disease was leprosy, and that he was hung by his countrymen. The cloth ing was set on fire to prevent contagion and get rid of the sick man at the same time. ARIZONA. Governor Tritle Balnea a Force of Armed Men—No Chinamen Nee«l Apply. Tombstone, April 4.—A Tucson dis patch says: Governor Tritle has caused the organization of 30 armed men, under command of the Deputy United States Marshal, to protect life and property. He has telegraphed the President the full state of affairs, and asked for an appropriation of $150,000 to defray the expenses of root ing .he ruffianism out of the Territory. He also asks Congress for power to sus pend County officials for six months. Fifty Chinamen, en route to work for a contractor on the railroad grade in Bonita Valley, were met by white men and or dered back. They lefused, and tho white men opened fire with revolvers, causing the Chinamen to retreat. The white men are determined to allow no Chinese to la bor ou the grade. ANOTHER A.MJtAl, STIRRED CP. A Second Defender of Net Ada Takes Hie Field. The New York San hoe been (eying some uncomplimentary things of Nevada gen erally, and of Senator Fair In particularly. The man of the Stock Report bristles up and delivers himself as follows : The New York Sun, which always flies for high game, is after Senator Fair, and, as uanal, its talons are poisoned with lies. This carrion bird says that Colonel Fair "repre sents no constituency and is hardly a resident of the rottou borough from which he claims to hail." Senator Fair repre sents a sovereign State and a constituency that is just as much a constituency as that represented by Wood Pulp Miller of New York. Nevada is no more, nor is it as muoh, of a rotton borough as New York, where for years Tweed ruled the roost and hold the Legislature in the hollow of his hand, and where, in later times, an un holy combination between John Kelly and Conkling have turned the politics of the State into an auction. The Sun is spotted; its editor is a liar, and our address Is No. 238 Montgomery street, Wwhlnattea Territory. A gentleman tells the Reno Garotte that Washington Territory ia overrun with em igrants, many of whom are without money, and that the inducement* for pour men are few and far betwoen. Over one thousand passengers were on the steamer on which he sailed, the majority of whom seemed to be on a wild goose chase, with no definite purpose in view exoept to reach the new El Dorado. It is proper to add that more favorable reporta have been re ceived from others who lately aettled in that Territory. Like most new fields, Washington Territory is likely to be over done, and many doubtleaa go there with exaggerated ideas, and, failing to make an immediate sucoeas, retire, disheartened. Those, however, who contemplate going there, should weigh the matter well in stead of rushing In blindly. Caul 011 1 Coal 011 1 Messrs. Remington A Co. and H. John son are now representing the Standard Oil Company at Eureka, and offer water-white Coal Oil, 180 fine test, to the trade, In ten oan lots, at $4 75 per case ; less quantities, $5 per case. _* MISS LIZZIE YOWELL, BUEL STREET, Between Mold * Bateuian, Eureka. Eureka, Maroh at, 1881. HOUSE AND LOT FOR SAUR. * Hora«-aoi8o—with four boom* A and a kitchen. The houee te lined end seeled with lumber. The lot le BSxlOo feet, Inclosed with 7-fool fence. Also, a commo dious woodshed. The property will be sold st s bargslu If esrly spplioetiou is wtde. It osn be bought for oue-balf cssh end the bilenoe paid In monthly inetallmeuts. The property Is located about 100 feet north of the Mstemoree furnace, end belongs to Joshua Whitesides. For particulars apply to DR. J. U. KEEN. %jr At the above residence there is a very One melodeon, which will be NM cheap fox cash. The Eimlnr. Tbe Examiner, under its new manage ment, is now conceded by all to be the beet paper pnbliehed ic Ban Franoiaco. W. X. Davidson has been appointed agent for Eureka, and delivers the same to all parts of town for 35 cents per week. Orders left at his bookstore wul receive prompt attention. * -4. Presbyterian Meeting. There will be a meeting of the members and friends of the Preebyterian Church Wednesday evening at 7:30 o’clock, in the chnrcb, to eleot a Board of Trustees and to transact such other business as may come up. By order of the session. * Uennlne Whisky _ $3 35 per gallon. Also a large supply of all kinds of pure liquors and wines for family and medical nse, at the Bed House. " * Eggal Kg get! Berg, at his family grocery on South Main street, has on hand a large supply of fresh eggs. * Butter. Ninety cents a roll at the Red House. # Eggs have taken a tumble at the Red House. Three dozen fresh for $1. * Fob the finest and cheapest holiday goods, go to Schneider’s drug store. * Fresh butter 70 cents a roll at the Red House. * Stop a Minute! ....AND.... Remember this Date Eureka Opera House APRIL 6, 7 and 8. Thursday, Friday, ft Saturday and Saturday Matinee. PERFECTION'AT LAST! Abiolutely the Oreateit Minstrel Company on Earth. M. B. LEAVITT’S CICANTEAN MINSTRELS! A HUNDRED NOVELTIES! 20 GREAT COMEDIAN*! 20 10 VOCALINTN! 10 20 IN THE BRAN* BAND! 20 A GREAT DOC RLE COM PANT. A NEW WORLD OF FUN "V* No Played Out Act*. No Worn Oat Bongs. No Cited Vp Sketches. No Dilapidated Music. No Thin, Vapid Jokes. Everything New. Everything Original. Everything Brilliant. The Best In the World. Not Bombast, but a Fact. Admission.$1 00 Reserved Neats. 1 50 ruh31 lw GRAND BALL IV HOIM or THK 63d ANNIVERSARY ....or I.O.O.F. GIVER UNDER THE AUSPICES ...or.... Bullion Encampment No. 10, loreka LoSie No. 22, (Main Mite No 27. ....AT THE. Eureka Opera House ....OK.... Wednesday Evening, April 26 Commit*** or Arr»***m**ai B. Sod',or, W. J. Smith. k. K. Bhonnon, T M. Heltmann, J. 0. Harmon, D. HooUnfo, 3. W Smith, J. Schiller, J. 3. Bolrd, W. S. Board. Reception Commit*** 1 3.3. Bolrd. W. H. DoTOBport, Charle* Ferrari*. 3. L. Sml .h, hi. Oalliher, Fr«d Heltmann, Ben Levy, B. J. Turner, B. WllUa. Ben Cnrrr. JoeDavlaon, Wm. Doolln. floor ******** i Matt Erie. B- Sadler, X, Hooting*, ■■ B 01““. 3 W Smith *. N. Bohlnaon. 3. Schiller. Seth Long*bough. Floor Director t W. J. SMITH. T1CKBTS....MM To bo obtoinod of CommittM of ArrMAomo&tt. Ettroko, April 8, **•*•___ New Millinery Goods Mrs. Christopher Will Keturu To-morrow Night with nn Klcgnnl Aiwrtmmt or ■Ullufrj null Fancy Ooodc. Frlcco Moderate. | Iirdl, A»>U I. ISM. M I* MISCELLANEOUS ADVERTISEMENTS. EB.WU.HEIM Chronometer, Watch and Clock Maker, Jeweler and Optician, ■egs leave to inform his Customers and the Bnblic generally • that he has completed the alterations in his store and established The Only Strictly First-Class Jewelry Establishment in Eureka. THE WATCH DEPARTMENT Is well stocked with Ladies’, Gents, and Bovs’ Swiss and American Watches from the leading factories, in Nickel, 8ilver and Gold. THE JEWELRY DEPARTMENT Contains the largest selection of Pine Jewelry ever shown in this city, ornamented with DIAMONDS and other precious stones. SILVER-PLATED WARE. I keep constantly on hand a full line of the goods of the Middletown Plate Company, which is jastly celebrated for the exquisite designs and finish as for the sterling quality of their goods. SOLID SILVER WARE. I keep only the goods of the Oorham Manufacturing Company of Providence and New York, which is a guarantee that I keep the very best. OPTICAL DEPARTMENT. This department contains a choice selection of optical goods generally found at a first-class optician’s. Connected with this is the SPECTACLE DEPARTMENT, Which is replete with all the different styles of spectacles and Eye Glasses. Having made a Special study of optics and opthalmology, so far as they relate to each other, patrons may rost assured of always getting suitable glasses, whatever the defect of their eyes may be. THE CLOCK DEPARTMENT Is well stocked with Clocks for the Cabin, the Kitchen, the Parlor the Bed-room the Bar, the Hall, the Office, and the Observatory, in fact, with Olooks of every description, from the cheapest to the moat expensive. Dealing directly with the manufacturers, I can assure patrons that I sell goods as cheap as any house East or West. The Watch Repairing Department Is certainly the best appointed on this Coast. Among the reasons which oommend this house to the sttention of the public requiring the services of a Watchmaker are the following: Customers are absolutely secure against the botching of their watohea, which is of no small importance, if it is considered that 99 per cent of all watches art worn ont by bad watchmakera. All watches left with me for repairs are insured against loss by fire. An honest guarantee is given for one year, in wbioh space of time the watohes are cleaned several times, if necessary, free of ohtrge. Repairing money* are refunded without the slightest prevarication in case I should fail to giveperfootsatia* faction, and laatly, but not least, NO MONEY IS EVER OBTHINED UNDER FALSE PRETERSES I Repair to Jewelry Neatly Done t Man Spricht Deutsch. On Parle Francais. DRYGOODS — —■ —O. ■■ ■ ■ -- Our First Annual Dry Goods Sale! at the well known Dry Coode House of MORRIS &c LEVY. -O... 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 in general are well aware of the fact that wenave always maintained our reputa tion in KEEPING EVERY DEPART MENT IN FULL SUPPLY, and which we now offer at our reduction rates: at Srices which must attract the atten on of housekeepers and the public. •roar keuler pirlur, Ml. J. for « Urn. will »l»» hi. special Mud personal Mtioutlon to this Urea* hole, and eud.nvor with rfelllites ami eourte.y lo make those who nay favor us with a sail iwr* feetly satisfied with onr gosds and prices. PtORKIM * LEVY. ROSENBAUM’S Celebrated Sjote Cigars Unexcelled by any Manufactured! FOR. SALE! BY M. 33. BART LETT BOLE! AO-E33STT, Wholesale Liquor and Cigar Dealer, South Main Street, Eureka. -OXAXJCB ix— Gents’ Furnishing Goods, Hxt*. Cape, Shirt*. tJad«rw«or, Hosiery, Truk*. Tali***, lt«. SHIRTS MADE TO ORDER A SPECIALITY FINEST AND HOST COMPLETE STOCK IN EFREKA Pull Lines of Extra Size Underwear. ALF HARRIS, Two door, north ot Jonh fmr'i hW