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Eureka Oail|) Sentinel.
TVriii^y appit. S3 iasa EMERSON ILL The news comes over the wires that Ralph Waldo Blmerson is dangerously ill. lie is an old man, and it is not unlikely that his energies are worn out. He has been failing for many years. We may expect soon to hear that he has followed Longfellow. In the sphere of letters America has not produced many men of greatness as weighed among the literary men of the world. Hence, when one of the luminaries of our little galaxy is ex tinguished the light in our sky is sadly diminished. This is all the more strik ingly true since America has never* pro duced an author of the first class. It may be that the circumstances which generate genius, if there are such, as some theorists claim, have not existed or have not been called together on this side of the ocean for the creation of the glorious essence. Maybe our country is not old enough yet. If we had ever had born to us a mind of the first magnitude—say like i>hakspeare, Newton or Bacon—we could atlord to see such lesser luminaries of the sort of Emerson, Whittier, and even Longfellow, sink be low the horizon with the sensation of a palpable cloud in our literary sky. Still, in our sphere of letters,barren of great re. suits, except in experimental and applied science, it is painful to see the foremost of our second or third-rate intellects crossing the River Styx. For the sake of the seeds these men may sow we want them to live as long as they may, for by artificial selection the class of book peo ple in the United States may be ulti- I mately improved, as to give birth to one great, big, world-wise man. Breeding is possibly one of the circumstances con comitant in the production of genius, which seems capricious and accidental. If so, and our national pride craves for a genius, it is desirable to have Emer son’s live after they have lost their vigor, and have begun to utter childish bab blings. Otherwise, out of personal re gard for a played-out old man, our best w ishes for him would be a natural death. THE IIOESE OF STEWART. 1 he announcement that the house of A. T. Stewart & Co. is winding up its affairs preparatory to closing its doors is, as may be supposed, the local sensation of New York City. As usual in such cases, the number of those prepared to hear the news is large, but the general public, which had come to regard Stew art’s as one of the permanent institutions of New York, is fairly taken by surprise, and the circumstances under which the step was determined upon forms the principal topic of current discussion. Judge Hilton, who has of course been interviewed, denies that the step was takeu because the house was losing money, while the rumor that it was threatened with financial embarrassment did not need denial. But it is the opin ion in well-informed circles that while the transactions of the house may still have been profitable, the profits must have been rapidly disappearing, as the business has steadily fallen away since Stewart’s death. BREADSTUFF EXPORTS. The figures showing the exportation of breadstuff's for the month of March last indicate in a very expressive manner how much the country loses by the partial failure of last year’s harvest. They show a falling off in those exportations of nearly one-half, as compared with the parallel statement for the corresponding month in 1881. In March a year ago the total exportations of breadstuff's amounted in round numbers to twenty two million dollars, whereas this year it is little more than half as much. A curious feature of the current statement is the remarkable increase it shows in the shipments from San Francisco. They were valued at a little over two million dollars in March, 1881, whereas last month they footed up a total of just four times that amount. OURABI RET. There is some reason to apprehend that England and France will presently be compelled to take an active part in Egyptian politics, however reluctant they may he to do so. Apparently emboldened and intoxicated by his success, Ourabi Bey is indulging in threats of signifi cantly sinister character, and the “Know nothing” movement, of which he is the head and front, seems to be gathering a momentum which endangers the persons and property of the European residents in the Khedive’s domains. The moral suasion of diplomacy is likely to prove, at a no very distant day, insufficient to meet the exigencies of the situation. The Suez Canal alone renders some kind of foreign supervision over Egyptian politics indispensable. A QUESTION ANSWERED. The San Francisco Post auks the Ex- i aminer: Will our esteemed Democratic contem porary, which is so industriously beating its tomtoms just now, give us an idea what sort of an Anti-Coolie bill its friend, Judge Htophen J. Field, will sign, in case he ever becomes President ? The people of Cali fornia will not Boon forget lim decision on the queue ordinance and other anti-Chi nese measures. If the Post will take the trouble to recall the vote that Judge Field got in the last National Convention of Demo crats, and particularly the expression of opinion with regard to him at that time by the Democratic party on the Pacific Coast, it will need no further light on the subject. PARNEElT llUf A VE* WELL. It seems that Mr. Parnell has behaved so well in Paris that the British Govern ment is considering the feasibility of rewarding his good conduct by granting him an unconditional release. The news is not improbable. There is reason to believe that the British authorities would be only too glad to find some good or colorable excuse for setting Mr. Parnell at liberty. TELEGRAPHIC. WHO SHALL COMPOSE THE UTAH COMMISSION. Medical Journals Affirm Lamson's Responsibility. NO DOUBT THAT HE POISONED HIS VICTIM. Orowls at the Deference Shewn to Foreign Interference. THE EVIDENCE SUBMITTED WAS A MASS OF RANDOM GOSSIP. — Elaine Before the Foreign Belations Com mittee. [SPECIAL TO THE SENTINEL.] Washington, April 24.—Tho President is looking about and exorcising a great deal of care in selecting those who shall compose the Utah Commission. That ox Senator Paddock lias been agreed on as one of the members who shall compose it, there is said to be little doubt. He has been in New York lately, and at first re fused to accept, but finally, after reconsid ering, consented that his name might be used. Kx-Secretary Kirkwood should be placed on the Utah Commission, but Sena tor Faddock’s selection will result in the former’s appointment as tho Western rep resentative upon the Tariff Commission, which place he much preferred. Miss Phcebe Cozzens of St. Louis is bringing every possible influence to bear whereby she may represent the Govern ment in the adjustment of the Mormon question, and she has urged the Missouri delegation to assist her. Senators Cock rell and Vest are agreeable, and have so indicated; but others, w^ile willing to do all in their power to assist Miss Cozzens, do not believe that the appointment can be obtained bj' her. from the fact that it ' would be a recognition of female suffrage ! by the President Probably a Well-Found ©cl Growl. New Yobk. April 24.—The Tribune’s London correspondent says that Charles Reade’s ingenious argument in support of the theory of Hr. Lamson’s insanity makes only a slight impression. Medical opinion seems to be unshaken, both of the leading journals affirming Lamson’s re sponsibility. Nobody now doubts the fact that he poisoned his victim. Not an ex pert is known to attaeli any importance to the American evidence. The general pub lic considers that Sir Vernon Harcourt has gone to the limits of courtesy in ex tending Lamson a respite. Not a few growls are audible at the deference shown to foreign interference. The Saturday Review, in an article unusually free from acrimony, expresses the opinion that the American Government interfered in a flighty, inconsiderate manner, and that the evidence submitted was nothing but a mass of random gossip. Blaine's First Interview With Ship* herd. Washington, April 24.—Ex-Secretary Blaine appeared before the Foreign Rela tions Committee to-day, and in connection with the testimony of Shipherd said he had read his testimony and endeavored to understand it. Blaine said he never saw or heard of Shipherd’s letter in the State Department until it had been called to his attention, as it was scarcely fit for the waste basket. Witness said ho knew noth ing whatever as to how the letter came to be missing from the files. His first inter view with Shipherd, so far from lasting far into the night, only lasted 15 minutes, and witness did not see Shipherd again for three months. Will Not Go Back to CougreNN. New York, April 24.—Speaking of Mr. Blaine, the Sun’s Washington correspond ent says: Blaine begins to show very plainly the wear and tear of a quarter of a century of exciting political life. He is evidently growing old, and of late years has been obliged to face not only foes from without, but plagues from within, in the shape of rheumatic gout. If Blaine were in perfect health, and younger, he would like nothing better than to go back to the House, the scene of his old combats. He never felt easily in the Senate, and recog nized that his going there was a mistake. But whether he goes abroad or not, it is pretty safe to predict that he will not go back to the House of Representatives. O. If. Garrett Hung- by a Mob. Cincinnati, April 24.—The Times and Star, at Greensburv, Ind., says a mob of 50 masked men, at 3 o’clock this morning, called on the jailer, and by choking him tried to get the keys, but failed. They then knocked the jail door in, took out 0. M. Garrett, and hung him to a silver maple tree 10 feet from tho jail, and left him, placing a placard on his body, reading, “This is a greeting to the Jennings County jury.” Garrett had been acquitted in Jennings County of complicity in the assassination of Mr. Walton, by a negro named Frazer, and after acquittal was ar rested on another charge. There are fears that the mob will next hang Frazer and Mrs. Walton. Flyon's Deplorable Condition. Chicago, April 24.—John J. Flynn, the recently appointed Consul at Chemnitz, who disgraced himself with drunkenness so that the German Government refused to recognize him, was for years on the News in this city, and well known elsewhere. For six years his habits have been exem plary, although before that ho had been an inmate for a long time of the Inebriate Reformery. He went to San Francisco to meet General Grant, and made many friends there. He was supposed to have been fully reformed, and much regrot is expressed at hi» deplorable condition. instructive Forest Fires. Mauch Chunk (Pa.), April 24.—The mountain forest fires in Carbon, Huzenne, Clinton, Lycoming, Wayne and Pike Counties destroyed very large and valuable tracts of timber, estimated at 18,000,000 feet. Several buildings were destroyed, and two men are mis Bing. The damage is not all done yet, although it aggregates fully $275,000. Instructions to Bring Actions for Libel. Washington, April 24.—Senator Me Pherspn of New Jersey has instructed his counsel to bring actions for libel against all persons engaged in circulating the re port that he is connected with the Peru vian Company. He says he never knew of its existence until the investigation began, and never owned any stook. Mrs. Soovllle Will Lecture. Washington, April 24.—The Supreme Court in Banc decided to hear argument on the Guiteau bill May 8. The portion of Scoville’s letter announcing his with drawal from the case was read. Mrs. Scoville will lecture and get signatures to petitions for the commutation of her brother’s sentence. Denouncing Mayor Harrison. Chicago, April 24.—A large anti-Chi nese meeting was held yesterday at Green baum’s Hall. Wm. Peterson and Wm. Lewis were the speakers. Resolutions de nouncing Mayor Harrison were adopted, bccauso he had stifled freo speech while presiding at a former meeting. rhlnese Becoming: Citizens. "OnAMJ1 TCXTrf'.-TTlfftfti.^. AprH-frt-.g-'Phe ■ Chinese here proposo to become citizens. Young Joe Gntan took the oath and full papers. On Saturday Wong Chin Foo and Chang Chop also took out their pa pers. Ill with Pneumonia. Boston, April 24.—Ralph W’aldo Emer son is seriously ill with pneumonia at Concord. Mills Closed. Cohoes (N. J.)f April 24.—The Har mony Mills have been closed, and 5,500 persons are out of employment. OVER THE WATER. Great Alarm at the Court Theater— Coolness of the Prince of Wales— Dorrls Released from Dundalk Jail—ParnelI n Mysterloim Move ments. [8PECIAL TO THE SENTINEL.] London, April 21.—The explosion on Saturday at the Court Theater caused great alarm. A panic was avoided by the cool ness of the Prince of Wales, who ordered his own party to sit still, and signaled the rest of the house to preserve order. It was soon discovered that there was no danger. Dublin, April 21.—Dorris, late Assist ant Secretary of the Land League, has been released from Dundalk Jail. lie was informed that his movements will be strictly watched, and that he would bo rearrested if he did not properly behave himself. Some interest in Parnell has been ex cited by the mystery surrounding his movements. It is now understood that ho reports himself at Kilmainham Jail to-day. All speculations respecting the political significance of his release have been abandoned. The attempts to entangle the Government in negotiations proved utter ly futile. Another Crook Needed. Says the Tombstone Epitaph: Those wards of tho nation, the gentle reservation Apaches of Arizona, who have been com fortably fed and blanketed by the Govern ment through the inclemency of the Win ter, now that the soason is favorable, have gone out to pursue their pastime of mur dering whites. Their first venture was to kill the chief of the Indian scouts, a white .man, and since then several unsuspecting teamsters have been butchered on the highway. If the usual course is pursued Uncle Sam’s troops will wear themselves out in a hunt after these red devils, who will finally, if the chase becomes too hot for them, sneak back to the reservations and remain unpunished until such time as they may conclude to repoat their gawo of murder and pillage. Another Crook is needed to deal with the Apaches, who un derstands both how to control and punish them. Shipping- a Mill. A five-stamp mill is being shipped from the Gold Hill Foundry to the Ventura mine, situated some 35 miles southeast of Carson. Some 200 tons of ere that will mill from $30 to $40 per ton are now on the dump. The mine is owned by M. 13. Dwellv of Gold Hill, in conj auction with parties residing at Reno. At present 20 men are employed by the company, and more will probably bo wanted as soon as work on the mill is commenced. Traveling Oysters. The Silver State of Thursday says : A groat many car loads of young oysters have been taken west over the Central Pa cific llailroad within the last week or two, to be transplanted in Pacific Coast bays. They are taken through in barrels filled with water. Xo Desire to Prosecute. It is said that Archie Borland has no desire to prosecute McGillivary, and that he regrets that the affair has got into the courts. The case has been continued to May 4. NEW TO-DAY. STRAY MULE. A DARK BROWN MULE, NO BRAND, shod on all four feet. Saddle marks on back. A large, fine animal. The owner may reclaim his property by calling on me at Tom Haley’s slaughter-house, paying damages and cost of this advertisement. MATT BAOHLE. Eureka, April 24,1882. a25tf AUCTION!! I WILL SELL AT PUBLIC AUCTION AT my old stand, corner Main and Bateman streets, on SATURDAY, April 29,1882, — A large amount of.... HOUSEHOLD GOODS Also, a number of Oil Palutlngs and fhromos-vory flue. Auction to commence at 1 o'clock P. 91.t sharp. I^SALES EVERY SATURDAYS* 25td 1>R. J. B. KEEN. Auctioneer. TO THE PUBLIC! I TAKE THIS METHOD OP INFORMING the public of Eureka that I have been sick for over a year, and tried several American doctors, but they did not seem to understand my case, when I went to Dr. Mank Len, who has completely cured me. JOHN WILLIAMS. Dr. Mank Len’a office is at No. 12 (east side) Edwards street, north of Clark street. Eureka, April 24,1882. a25tf POE SALE! EUREKA Sale, Feed and Livery STABLE. rpHIS IS THE OLD STAND FORMERLY X occupied by Blsbop A Carpenter, and sub sequently by Moore Bros., and is a good pay ing property. Any one wishing to purchase the same will please make application on the premises. Eureka, April 14, 1882. al5tf BrownJassel&Co. ....DEALERS IN.... Men's, Boys’, Youths’ Ladies' MISSES' AND CHILDREN'S Boots,Shoes! Slippers ....ALSO, ALL KINDS OF.... Rnlte Goods, Leather and Findings. East Side of Main Street, BTTRBEA, NEVADA. Eurck., Mtrcb 3,1389. mbit! NEW ADVERTISEMENTS._ -O White House Clothing Emporium .IS RETAILING. Furnishing Goods, Straw and Felt Hats, and all goods in our line at BED ROCK BRICES ! Our new Spring Stock is the Best, Largest and Finest ever brought to town. It issaving money by calling and seeing for yourself. M. DAVIDSON. Eurela, April 34, 1883. a25tf LOOK OXJT .FOR THE. ARRIVAL OF NEW GOODS .AT. KYR SKY’S ILnreka, April 18, 1882. alOtf 1882. 1882. 1882. SPRIN6 AND SUMMER! DRY GOODS MORRIS&LEVY, Main Street, Hurolta, Have just received and will be constantly receiving, in addition to their already immense stock, the choicest goods In their line at the lowest rates the mar ket can afford. We will mention but a few of our leading goods : Kieb mid Elegant Kliadams Silks, Satin <!’ Lyons, Moire Antiques, Silks, Satins, Velvets and Ilrocades. tthich for colors anil prices cannot be surpassed by any other House on the Pacific Coast. Novelties in Suitings—all the Elegant Shades. An immense stock of Dress Goods, such as Beiges, Slmdahs, Camel-hairs, Cashmeres, Piques, Lawns and Monice Cloths. Our stock of Flannels. Domestics, Linens, Cottonades, Ginghans and Chevoits are un equaled in quality, quantity or prices. Ladies' and Children’s French, American and English Hosiery, Gloves and Corsets. Novelties in Neckwear, Laces. Ribbons and Handkerchiefs. A full and splendid assortment of Cloak and Dress Gimps, Fringes and ornaments. Parasols—prices reduced for the season. Summer Dolmans, Wraps. Jackets and Ulsters a specialty—made under our own personal supervision—including Linen Ulsters and Wraps, as heretofore, will be sold cheaper than the lowest prices of our competitors. Of Carpets, Oil Cloths, Bugs and Matting we will sell a superior grade of each at such figures as to astonish our housekeeping friends. In short, we are determined to let no opportunity pass to serve our numerous cus tomers in such a way as to munificently recompense them for their tradiug with us, and will at all times endeavor through honest dealings to deserve their approbation. One Price and Cash Only Strictly Adhered to. MORRIS&LEVY. Eureka, April 15, 1882. a!6tf NO MORE HIGH RENT! The New Dry Goods Store of MA HER & MANION will remove to that New Brick Building on the site of the Old Postoffice on or before the first of May. As we do not intend to move any of our present stock of Dry Goods, which is one of the largest in town, La dies and Cents, if you want anything in our line, come early and secure it, as the Goods will besold. These prices will be For the Next 30 Days Only! Eureka, March 30,1882. mh31tf W. J. TONKIN & CO., Wholesale Sealers in Wines,Liquors and Cigars _ The Finest Brands of PURE LIQUORS 2 FOR FAMILY AND MEDjCALUSE,CONSTANTLY ON HAND. Home-made and Imported Cigars. I *£T,ie »nil bet .elected .tnck of pare I.lquor. nnd Fine t'lunrs in I.HsIcrn Nevada Order. Promptly and carefully tilled. Wood, de iivoreu free of coat. W. J. Tonliin tfc Oo., _ Main Street, two doors below Paxton & Go's Bank. F*. STELER TAKE8 PLEASURE IN ANNOUNCING TO HI8 CUSTOMERS AND THE PUBLIC generally that he has secured the services of a first-class Chronometer Watch - er* *hob»8bad over 2° years' experience In the very largest watchmaking estab Hshinents of Paris, London, Geneva, and Milan, in Europe, also four years In San rranclaco, and from these places he has tbo very best recommendations. He speaks St fine watch work^ 'I? M“d*of Finn w.tuh and Clockwork, ami new piece, made for fine watches if deSired. as I have Just received a new and fine set of tools for this pur L°“- A? wofk entruated to WU1 b* done at the shortest possible notice and at #P5l°*8vSn? ^rarl‘fIjt0tJ ,or a y®*1. Satisfaction guaranteed. A very large as sortment of Fino Watches, Jewelry, Diamonds, Silverware, Clocks, and Optical Goods non than<1; whl?,h 1 offerto «ell at J5 per cent less than any other house in ^lown. All orders from the country promptly attended to. P. STELER THE LEADING JEWELER. I HAVE THREE THOUSAND SHARES OF Prospect Mountain Tunnel Company’* stock for sale. Price, $1 per share. _ . THOMAS TRAINER. Eureka, April 19,1883. aietf The fire-proof brick store, hit uated on the corner of Main and Clark streets, and no-w occupied by Maher & Manion, will be for real on and after May 1, 1882. In quire of J. 8. WHITTON. mhSO lm MISCELLANEOUS. INAUGURATION ....OF THE.... Spring Season ....AT..., M.J.Franklin&Co’s Our Stock of Imparted & Domestic Dress Goods Is now complete In all Its branches, and com prises every novelty that has appeared in the market this season. The assortment is so ex tensive and the character of the styles so varied as to preclude any attempt at descrip tion. Dress Trimmings. Our exhibition of these goods is unsur passed by that of any metropolitan establish ment. The assortment is new entirely and consists in part of Movices in black and colors, Satin Bhadameres, Brocades, Batin d’ Lyons, and silks and Satins in all the latest shades, I Spring Wraps and Dresses The latest designs of Russians, Dolmans, Wraps, Mantles, Jackets, etc. We have used more than ordinary care in the selection of these garments, and can confidently say that our assortment is the finest ever brought to this market. Muslin Underwear. The sale of these goods has become a very important feature of our business. To meet the requirements of our growing trade we have received a beautifxil line of theae garments from the East, and for beauty of design, qual ity of material, finish and workmanship, we challenge comparison. Millinery Goods, Hosiery, Gloves, Fans, Neckwear, Ties, Cor sets, Laces, and Embroideries in endless variety. Carpets, Oil Cloths anti Paper Hangings Our assortment of goods in this department is full and complete, and to it we call especial attention. REMEMBER ! Wo Always Load In Styles and Prices! M. J. Franklin & Co. Eureka, April 20,1882. a21tf A STEM-WINDER MADE OUT OF A KEY-VENDING WATCH 4 NYONE II A YI N G KEY-WINDING £V Watches, in Gold or Silver Cases, and wishing to have them made into stem-winders, go to P. STELER. He will alter them for yoxx in a workmanlike manner and satisfaction guaranteed. Gold Case, $15; Silver Case, $12. For particulars apply to P. STELER. Eureka, Feb. 22, 1882. ' f23tf SAMUEL IcKEE k CO, 307 MONTGOMERY STREET, NEYADA BLOCK, San Francisco. STOCKS Bought and Sold FOR GASH, Or on a Margin of 20 to 40 percent. MONEY LOANED-ON STOCKS. Money advanced to pay assess ment* on Mock*. Indicator in office. Correspondence solicited. ap29 2w+ Godfrey & McMillan. Contractors & Builders. Are prepared to do all rinds of Carpentering and Job Work at reasona ble rates. PLANS AND SPECIFICATIONS Furnished for Wood, Stone and Brick Build ings at short notice. All Work Guaranteed. Shop on South Main Street, opposite the E.. and 0. Lumber Yard. a20tf BUTTER!_BUTTERl 4,000 Its. Mcsst Min Butter! For sale at low rates, at P. N. HANSEN S STORE I North Main Street. Eureka, April 7, 1882. a8tf Fruits! Notions! Cigars and Tobacco. Jno. Penberthy, Proprietor Three doors below Poatoffice. Fresli Iilmeal Kept Constantly on Hand. Eureka, Nov. 5,1881. nfltf GRIFFIN & ANDRE. STOCK BROKERS —AND— Insurance Agents. OFFICE IN WEUS, FARRO JL OO.'t lUILOINR MAIN STREET, EUREKA. Office hours from 8 o’clock A. M. to 8 P. X. Stockholders’ Meeting. AN ADJOURNED MEETINO OF THE Stockholders of the Atlantic k Pacific Tunnel rnd Miulug Company will bo held at their office in Eureka, on MONDAY. May 1, 1882, for the purpoae of electing officers for the ensuing year. W. P. STEICHELMAN, Secretary. Eureka. April 15,1882. aplOtd For Sale. THE SALOON AND FIXTURES TWO doors south of the Stone Saloon. Alas, two acts of furniture and two large stovea. For particulars apply on the premises to _ A. CLARK. Eureka. April 18.1382. alttf _miscellaneous. F. W. CLUTE Wholesale and Itetail Dealer In GROCERIES provisions, HARDWARE, CLOTHING, BOOTS AND SHOES. A Sl11. ®M" Stock or Hardware on Hand ao.l co„. stantly arriving, which , Bin offering at price* »efy Competition, Agent for the Giant Powder Company w. CXCTP . Eureka, Sept. 14,1881. K* -- _8el5tf A LARGE CONSIGNMENT ....or.,.. ROYAL ST. JOHlil’s SEWING MACHINES JD8T RECEIVED AT WM. JOANNES’. WE HAVE ALSO A LARGE STOCK OF Standard Machines, • ■..SUCH AS.... SINCE#, DOMESTIC, NEW HOME, WHITE, ETC. Tta.t will be Bold on EASY TERMS. A lino stock of BOOTS AND SHOES, THAT WILL BE SOLD CHEAP FOR CASH *t_WM. JO ANNES. Valuable Property! FOR SALE ON REASONABLE TERMS. A LARGE AND CONVENIENT ROUSE IN t desirable location, with live lots hay. Ina a frontage of 125 feet by 100 feet deep which will be sold entire or in lets to suit purchasers. Families desiring a residence or parties wishing to build will find this a good oppor tunity, as the property 1b situated in the pleasantest part of Eureka. For particulars apply at the residence of T 3. MADPIN. Euroka, March 6,1882. mb7tf MILL FOR SALE The Newark Mill (COMPLETE.) WITH PiNSandSETTLERS ON ACCOUNT OF THE CHANGE IN THE character of the ore, the company have determined to erect a furnace, and the mill will be sold. Price.87,000 For particulars apply on the premises to THOMAS ROBINSON, S«pt, Newark District, April 8,1882. aO lm QOHVEBSION Or WATOHES, EITHER IS Their Escapement* or In their Winding Arrangements, Done is hitherto, st reuonthlo ehtrgea, Satisfaction guaranteed or money refunded. ED. WILHELM. Eureka, March 1,1882. xnh2tf Eureka Safety Oil ! I WILL SILL THE ABOVE BRAND OF OIL, THE BEST IN THE MARKET At the same price that an Oil of equal quality la aold In this market. P. Iff. HANSEN, Opposite PostofHce. Eureka, April 6,1882. GOAL OIL! COAL OIL! GOAL OIL! WE ABE NOW REPRESENTING THE Standard Oil Company at this P‘*°e' and offer their WtTER WHITE COAL OIL, no Era teat, to the trade in 10-can lota at $4 H per oase; leas lota, tfl per caae. W. H. REMINGTON k CO., H. JOHNSON. Agents Standard Oil Company. Eureka. April 4.lssa. . Young AmericaCheese. A FINE ARTICLEFOR FAIKIILY USE. Ntenm-Cooked scotch Barley er»Wt Steam-Cooked White Wheat. Steam-Cooked White Oats. AtP.Itf. Hansen's North Mala ■ 4reel. Bureka Reduction in Prices ....AT Monaco’s City Photognpli Gallery N°5ras?2? with >11 the latest Improvement, of flnl.B ano style. COPYING, either pl.ln or Snlshed la Crayon, Color or 1d]c, made a specialty J J / work particularly. Also, enlar.lng or reduo tng to any ala. desired. -gif South Main Street, Kurska. •*"