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Eureka iUailii Sentinel.
SUNDAY.MAY 28, 1882. YKMTSMBAFft STOCK sai.ks. Snn Frsncluco Stock Eirlmnur, morning board. 150 Opliir—265 220 Mexican—5 4 5 b30 i 250 Gould A Curry—165 160 150 Beat & Belcher—430 44 100 California—20o 485 Savage—45c 1380 Con. Virginia—40c 45o 100 Chollar—35c 850 PotoBi—50o 520 Hale A Norcroaa—50c 100 Crown Point—40c 120 Yellow Jacket—70c 50 Belcher—35o 250 S. Nevada-54 54 100 Exchequer—15o 1100 Overman—5o 100 Justice—15c 10c 525 Union—9 4 250 Alta—65c 40 Silver Hill—10c 350 Scorpion—65c 100 Benton—50o 100 Andes—45c 145 Eureka Con.—15*4 40 N. Belle—7 la 055 G. Prize—5c 10c 1)90 735 Navajo—24 215 220 300 Day—2 250 Albion—170 100 Wales Con.—40c 500 N. Bello Isle—5o 100 Eureka Tunnel—25e 30 Southern Nevada—7 00 Bodie—5 50 Goodshaif— 20c 150 N. Noonday—90c 550 Oro—15o 100 Tiptop—24 50 Silver King—164 240 Pinal—34 50 Martin White—380 150 Noonday—95c _ CI.OSINW QUOTATION®. Union 97»s 94b 04a, S. Nevada 54b 54 a Mexican 5b 5Ha, Opbir 260b, Best A Belclier 4 4 b, Gould A Curry 160b, Sav age 45s, Potosi 50s, Alta 70b 75a, Navajo 220b 24a, Day 1951) 2a, N. Bello 74b, Con Virginia 40b, Crown Point 35b 40a, Belclier 30b, Benton 25b 30a. Justice 10b 15a Eureka Con. 154a, Pinal 340a, S. King 164b, Scorpion G5b 70a, Andos 40b 45a, Utah 2s. Albion l«5b 170a, California lab 20a, Bullion 20b 25a._ £, * I\ PASAEAtlKll TltAVKI.. DEPARTURES YESTERDAY MORNING. S It Shekell G W Lamoureaux A M Werrum G Buckingnam B Reinhart W B Harrub ARRIVALS LAST NIGHT. G J Scanland J Keough G Mandall _ Hold Arrival*. Jackson House—A. G. Mandel, Now York; Maurice Hartnett, Prospect Moun tain; John Keogh, California. Tarker House—R. G. Smith, Hamilton; T. C. Lovejoy, Bodie; Wm. M. Wilson, Eureka. Turner House—Prof. Decker, city; Wm. Foley, Dry Lake; James Stewart, R. R. Canyon.________ lit BY HILL BITS. Crisp Notes of New* About Persou* and Tiling?*. James Eustice of New Town is making an addition to his residence. Tho tributers at tho Phenix mine are taking out some very good ore. Richard Kissell is still confined to his room, sick with his old disease. Mr. Wm. Oxnam returned to tho Hill last Friday from a visit to Illinois. The number of men on foot at Rene Atkins’ funeral was estimated at 600. It takes four men to manage a team owned by a certain firm on Ruby Hill. Things are still very silent at the Eu reka Con. new abaft. Cause, no machinery moving. It is reported that a wedding will take place at Minors’ Union Hall next Wednes day evening. Mrs. J. L. Campbell of Dayton, a sistor of tho late Reno Atkins, arrived on the Hill Saturday morning. Tho Centennial Guard received two new members tc their band last week, namely, Wm. Eddy and Richard Ivey. Tho Ruby Hill String Band have several engagements on hand for dances, and are nightly practicing new music. The commissioned officers of the Union Guard yesterday received tboir commis sions from the Governor and were mustered * in by Gen. G. M. Sabin. Services as usual at the Ruby Hill M. E. Church to-day, Rev. Mr. Porter officiating. The choir belonging to this church has greatly improved lately. The name of Mr. John Hancock is being used as a candidate for an important oounty office. Johnny is a stager and would run “ like a scared wolf.” The Union Guard of Ruby Hill desire to thauk the Rescue Hose Company, also Mr. Clute, for tho use of their flags on the oooasion of the funeral of their late com rade, A. I. Atkins. Messrs. James Holman and James Prout, who have been seriously ill with erysipelas for some time past, are under the care of Dr. Roth, and, wo are glad to state, aro improving rapidly. Memorial Day. The Finance Committee for Decoration Day, consisting of Comrades Martin, Broy, Trowbridge and Aulbach, will call on our business men to morrow for contributions to defray the expenses of the celebration. It is to bo hoped that it will be met in a generous spirit. Probably nowhere on the coast, outsido of San Francisco, aro tho expeuses for observing Memorial Day bo great as in Eureka. Flowers have to be brought from a great distance, an excur sion train must be run to Ruby Hill, mu sic, carriages, etc., must be employed, aud a number of minor things help to swell the aggregate outlay until tho sum actual ly assumes such proportions as it would seem impossible to raise. However, our people aro noted for their liberality, and will no doubt cheerfully aid in properly observing a memorial of those who died that their country might live. A Hairbreadth Escape. Mr. Jake Cohn was sitting in a buggy in his back yard yesterday afternoon, when somo little boys camo suddenly out of the stablo door and startled the horse (Jim Bingloton's bay). He darted off and wont twice around tho lot like lightning, tilting the buggy so far to one side that Mr. Cohn was thrown out violently to the ground. After makiug the second round ho started down the ally for tho front gate, when one of tho shafts caught in the fence and was shattered. In an instaut buggy, harness and all were left behind, and thehorsowas gone through the front gate and down tho | street at full speed. That Mr. Cohn re- ; ooivod no injury from his fall is remark- 1 able. _ The Lead Market. The Now York Engineering and Mining Journal of May 20 has tho following: | About 700 to 800 tons of load were sold at prices ranging downward from 4.75©4.70o., ; and this metal is now offered at 4.70c., j whilo 4.65c. is bid for common and 4.85o. for refined, and no business. The pros pective heavy arrivals of Richmond lead, whioh will be in the market on the 1st of June, is given as the reason for this weak ness. A Pointer for the Boys. The Boston Commercial Bulletin says : Buy 100 thermometers. They are sure to feo up to 85 before the 1st of July. FUJR HUNT. Scrap* from the Note-book of the Sentinel** Reporter. Sixty cases of strawberries camo in by express last night. A patent steel koy has been left at this offico for the owner. There was a perfect jam at the Truckee Concert Hall last evening. The usual religious services will be held in tlio Catholic Church to-day. The Weekly Sentinel can be had at W. J. Penrose’s newsstand, Ituby Hill. Upton Post, G. A. R., will hold its reg ular semi-monthly meeting to-night. The total dividends paid by the Eureka Con., including that of this month, amounts to $4,780,000. Century Magazine for June; also, all this week’s story papers, at Davidson’s Postoffice news-stand. The funeral of the little son of Mr. and Mrs. John H. Shoemaker was largely at tended yesterday afternoon. Colonel Reilly intends having all the public streets clean and in splendid condi tion before Docoration Day. The members of Richmond Hose Com pany aro requested to meet at their Hose House on Tuesday morning at 0 o’clock. Base Range Council No. 2, I. O. C. F., meets at Odd Fellows’Hall at 12 o’clock, noon, to-day. All members aro requested to be present. The Lachman corner grocery, after many days’ hard travel, is now settled on its new site, and its succulent contents are being replaced. Some fine looking ore was exhibited yes terday as coming from a pocket recently struck in the north extension of the Geddes & Bertrand. The New York Stock Report says that many prospects aro being opened up at Eureka, and its prosperity as a mining camp seems assured for years to come. Mr. Alexander McBride, one of the en gineers at the Eureka Con. furnaces, had both his hands and wrists badly scalded by the bursting of a steam pipo last even ing. Brother Smith of Pinto gives notice in another column that ho will give a social dance at his hotel on Thursday evening, June 8. A very ploasaut time may be an ticipated. The ladies of the Episcopal Church aro requested to meet at the church to-morrow afternoon at 4 o’clock, to make prepara tions for the festival and social next Thursday evening. Rev. Mr. Crawford’s subject of dis course at the Episcopal Church this even ing will bo “ War and Universal Peace ”— a subject specially appropriate for the Sunday preceding Decoration Day. Parents aro requested to instruct then children not to remove the flowers from decorated graves on and after Memorial Day. The youngsters last year carried off nearly all those strewn in the cemeteries. Wild flowers are blooming in profusion west of town and make quite pretty bou quets if carefully arranged. The variety is not largo, however, being confined prin cipally to bluebells, honeysuckles and In dian pinks. The sunflower is growing plentifully now on Prospect Mountain. Mr. Frank Robbins, the esthetic Superintendent of the Alexandria mine, brought down quite a number of them yesterday for distribu tion among his friends. PERSONAL. Sheriff Kyle has recovered, and was on the streets yesterday. Dick Smith and I*. P. Canavan have started for Wood River. Mr. J. S. Whitton loft this morning for Bellevue, Idaho, where ho will spend the Summer. School Superintendent G. J. Scanland returned last night from a visit to Belle ville, Illinois. Mr. A. G. Mandel, one of the owners of the California mine, arrived from New York last night. Mr. Charles Goll left this morning for Butte City, Montana. Ho intends locat ing in business there. Mrs. Wm. Shelton, a sister of A. N. Towno of the Central Paoiflc.died at Butte, Montana, last Sunday. An Eastern paper says that John Mackay is about to purchase two or three Mexican States, and start big ship and cattle ranchos. Members of the Scottish Rite of Mason ry aro requested to meet at the County Clerk’s office at 2 o’clock this afternoon, as business of importance will bo trans acted. The Rope Walking1. Signor Cassell appeared in tights at 7 o’clock last ovoniug, and walked on a rope stretched from the top of the Truckee Baloon to the roof of the Italian saloon opposite. There had been great expectations based upon his performance, and by the time he showed himself in the air over 1,500 curious persons had come out and thronged the streets north and south to assist at the cheap show. He did the first part of tho business in good shape, and should have got paid for the exhibi tion; but his “ best friend” made a seri ous mistake in announcing that after Signor had walked across once forward and then backward, a collection would be taken up to deiray tno expenses oi iuo uu casion. There was a second part to the Bhow in which Mr. Cassell was to repeat his first act blindfolded. But for this Mr. Cassell had no spectators left. The an nouncement of the collection, owing to the present hard times, caused bo universal a disposition for pedestrian exercise that the whole crowd started home like an army panic-stricken. And thus ended the show. _ Something: Refreshing. The New York Daily Stock Report has the following: A survey of our mining camps is as refreshing as an escape from the tenement house regions of the oily to the green fields and running brooks of the country. We do not purpose visiting Wildcat Creek, upon which most of our prime stock favorites are located, but tho activo, bustling camps of Leadville, Butte, Wood River, Tombstone, Black Hills, Bodie, Eureka, Silver Reef, Frisco and elsewhere where the music of the stamps enlivens the surrounding country, and from which the grand yearly output of $100,000,000 is derived. Flowers for Decoratlou. Fourteen large boxes of all sorts of flow ers for Doooration Day arrived by expross last night from San Jose, Oakland, Stook ton, Vallejo and Santa Rosa, California, consigned to Adam Aulbaoh. They were stored in the oellar of F. W. Clute’a store, where they will retain their freshness. To morrow they will be taken either to Odd Follows’ Hall or the District Courtroom, where tho ladies will work them into bou quets for use on Tuesday. Another sup ply is expected to-night. —-- -- Corn Beef Revelation. American corned beef has become a suspioious article of Import iu Oorm&ny evor sinoc a Schleswig Custom-houao offloor opened a caso of it and found, instead of sound, odiblo meat, a snpply of Booiahstio circulars and pamphlets that had been sent there from Cluoago. The oonsignee was arrested, and oorued beef will be care fully investigated hereafter. “Hazel Klrke.” The Madison Square Theater Company played “Hazel Kirke" yesterday afternoon and last night to small audiences. The oompany is first-rate and the play excel lent. Why they should get but one good audience in Eureka is something like a oonundrum. The company loft this | morning directly for San Franoisco. WILLIAMS AXD IIAUEKHAN. W'hat the Virginia Chronicle and Reno ttaietfe Say. The Sentinel announced recently by authority of Senator Williams of Nye that ho is not a candidate for gubernatorial honors, and that ho has never had such as piration. The Sentinel knows that Mr. Williams is a good man, and strong enough to poll more votes than any man the Re publicans could nominate against him. The following complimentary notice by the Virginia Chronicle is truthful and merited: Some weeks ago tho Chronicle, in men tioning the names of citizens of the State from among whom the next Democratic Convention could make a safe selection for the Governorship, included that of Sena tor Williams of Nye County. Wo havo in some exchange seen it asserted that Sena tor Williams declines to be a candidate for the nomination. The Chronicle hopes that the report is untrue, for the more good men who appear as candidates tho better it will bo. Senator Williams has proved by his services in the Legislature that he is a man of integrity, capacity and enorgy. His record as an anti-mouopoliat is tirst claBs. No lobbyist-not even Steve Gage —ventured to approach Senator Williams more than once. Tho tools of the railroad companies who “packed tho sack” around the Capital gave him always a wide berth. Senator Williams is a farmer. He has a stake in the State. If he should get and accept tho Democratic nomination for Governor he would make no terms with tho corporations, preferring dofeat to suc cess won by their aid in consideration of pledges of subserviency from him. Sena tor Williams, furthermore, is a Democrat. The Chronicle would rejoice if Senator Williams, or some other man of equally high charactor and good record as an anti monopolist, should bo chosen to head the Democratic ticket in tho coming campaign. Of Mr. Hagerman, our Republican con temporary of Reno says: While General J. C. Hagerman may not bo an avowed candidate for tho Demo cratic nomination for Governor, he will make it very troublesome for those who have announced themselves. General Ilagorman has stood by his party in its darkest hours, and deserves recognition. Ho has some enemies, to be sure—overy positive man has—but his friends do not propose to allow a handful of soreheads to push him aside without a struggle. The Sentinel is not unmindful of the proverb “Beware of the Greeks bringing gifts,” and this notice sounds like a device k of the enemy. But there is no doubt that ’ Mr. Hagerman is a sterling Democrat and an excellent man every other way. We could win with him as leader in the next campaign. BfO Moiu: MONOPOLY. A Few Fads About tlic Newspaper War, Soven weeks ago, only, the San Francis co Daily Examiner, the agency at which time was held by the “opposition” news dealer, had a circulation of 16 copies daily. The managers of tho Examiner wore dis satisfied, changed tho agency, and to-day tho papor has a circulation of one hun dred and sixteen copies (116) daily in Eureka. In addition to the Examiner, the undersigned has the agency for the Call, Post, Alta, Bulletin, Record-Union. Bee, Sait Lake Tribune and Virginia Chronicle, and also receives and supplies regularly the Virginia Enterprise and San Francisco Chronicle, for which I have already re ceived a liberal support from the public. With the above statement of facts, is it any wonder that the “opposition” squeals, has his carriers run all tho way from the depot, hires horses and riders, and deliv ers papers at midnight? But can you blame him ? Tho reality of seeing $20 gold pieces slipping away is distressing. When the occasion requires, my hundreds of customers may rest assured that I will be there. All Western and Eastern papers delivered promptly to all parts of town by 6:80 a. m. W. E. Davidson, Newsdealer.* An Olfactory Panacea* Among tho leading medioal specialists of the French capital is a fashionable phy sician who professes to cure all the ills that flesh is heir to by olfactory treatment. A woalthy Briton not long ago oroased the Channel on purpose to consult him. Hav ing asked his visitor a few curt questions respecting his symptoms, and subjected him to careful auscultation, the doctor ex tracted a bottle from a drawer in hia writ ing table, uncorked it, and handed it to the Englishman with the words, “Smell it!” adding, as soon as his command had beon obeyed, “That is well. You are cured,” Whatever surprise the patient may have inwardly experienced at being relieved of his malady with such astound ing promptitude and ease, he exhibited no external sign of amazement, but, adopting tho laconio style of hia professional ad viser, ejaculated, “How much?” “A thou sand francs,” was tho reply; whereupon, producing a bank note to that amount from his poeketbook, he held it under the doctor's nose for a few seconds, saying, “Smell it.” The astonished Esculapius mechanically complied. “That is well. You are paid,” calmly observed tho Eng lishman, pocketing the note. “I have the honor to wish you a very good morning.” So saying, he bowed politely, and quitted the room. A Sunday Joke. During a session of the Territorial Leg islature of Nevada, of which the late Father McGrath was Chaplain, a mem ber—A. of Virginia City—was descanting on the useless exponso of a Chaplain. “ Let him pray for something practical,” said the member. “What?” said a by stander. “ Well,” was the reply, “ I am running a prospect tunnel at Virginia for water. Tho rock is very hard a^id the water is very scarce. Let him pray that the rock become softer and the water more abundant.” They told McGrath, and he remembered him noxt day as follows: “Oh, Lord, bless member A.; make the rock in his tunnel as soft as his head, and the water as abundant as the whisky he daily drinks. Amen.” Queer Fnnerul Directions. An old man of 75, who died a few days ago at Cabannes, near Tarascan, in France, left a olauae in his will to the effeot that all friends attending his funeral wore to smoke pipes while following his remains to tho grave, and wero to adjourn to a cafo to spend in drink a sum of $60 specially bequeathed for the purpose. Three hun dred men, headed by the Mayor of the vil lage, duly attended tho obsequies, which took place without any religious rites. Every followor had a lighted pipe in his mouth, and after tho interment the second portiou of this curious testamentary dispo sition was carried out. Murder Most Horrible. One of the most horrible murders ever committed was that of a Bavarian butoher by his wife, who ohopped the dead body into pieces, and ooncealed the pieces among sauerkraut that she had in the market. The woman who was sentenced to life imprisonment, has lust diod in tho prison at Wurzburg, and tho Gorman Jour nals are remiudedby that fact of the crime, and retell tho atory at longtb, Mbs. Blaine is said to havo much more tact, as the wife of a prominent man, than the ex-Empress Eugenie. Mb. Piebbe Lobillabd has bocome pe cuniarily interested in the Frewen cattle herds in Wyoming. The Weekly Sentinel, published yes terday afternoon, ia a splendid number to •end to your frieudl in the East. AS APPEAL FOR JINTICK. The Riirhtn of the Mexican Vet erans Sharply Discussed. Tho few remaining Mexican Veterans seem to be purposely neglected. "While tho Government has been quick to extend tho helping hand as an act of charity to tho soldiers and their widows of tho late war, and magnanimous in bestowing gifts of large sums of money on widows, and others worthy of consideration, even re tiring old officers on pay, there seems to have boeu a studied neglect of those who were first in the ranks to fight for the right, or what was believed to bo right at the time. When war was declared with Mexico in 184G, thousands offered tlieir services, left their homes and families, and went to a foreign country to fight their country’s battles, knowing well they risked their lives in their country’s cause. A vic tory, yes, victories unnumbered were won, often by tho seyerest hardships, without a grand traveling hotel and all the luxuries of home comforts, with which the Union army waR accommodated. It was a cam paign with but tho most scanty rations, often with nothing to eat but such as could be picked up by foraging in a strange land with a people who, judged by their former wars with the Texans, were known to be extremely savage in tho treatment of prisoners of war. There seemed little hope for escape; hence it was understood that it was whip or be slaughtered. Many lost their liv* s, and others were crippled or ruined for life. The war was settled by the claim on Texas, and by ceding all the territory known as California, Arizona and New Mexico; a country large, and in soil, climate and minerals, not surpassed by any on tho globe. And yet the few poor, old Veterans are neglected. When a pen sion is spoken of tho answor is, the pen sion list is already too large. Perhaps there is another cause more potent—the volunteers being mostly from Southern and Middle States. It might bo thought a few rebels, or men born south of Mason and Dixon’s line, might receive a little re lief. Shame on such patriotism. A Veteran. GUITEAU'S LATENT LETTER. He Nays He Wants an Uncondi tional Pardon or Nothing. Washington, May 19.—Guiteau has sent out another lotter. It reads: I tell the American people and its officials, from the Executive down to the Court in banc, who are reviewing my case, that I tell the truth, “and lie not,” when I say I am God’s man in the matter of President Gar field’s removal, and that if a hair of my head is harmed the Almighty will make the officials that do it pay well for it. If I was outside I would lecture under tho auspices of some bureau, on religious sub jects. One of ray subjects would be ‘ Paul, tho Apostle, and kindred topics.” If my time has come to leave this world I am willing, but I want the officials that murder mo on tho gallows to understand the issue. If they murder me they will incur the wrath of Almighty God, and it will be a long time before He lets up on them and this nation. Tho devils that crucified the despised Gallileau thought they wore doing God’s service, but that did not release them from liability. They and their nation incurred the wrath of tho Al mighty by that act, and Ho got even with them at the destruction of Jerusalem, and He will got even with this nation and with the officials if I am murdered on the gal lows. I want an unconditional pardon or nothing, and I want tho Executive to so understand it. I have set forth my views fully on this in my book, “Tho Truth and tho Removal.” If tho honorable jurists representing the Washington Court in banc decide this case according to the law, there is only one decision they can make, and that is that they have no jurisdiction. If they decide contrary to the law, tho matter will rest with President Arthur, and they will have inourrod the wrath of Almighty God. A LITIGIOUS SPIRIT. The Alleged Bias of U. N. Courts Against Foreign Corporations. New York Mining Record, May 20. The Richmond Consolidated Mining Company’s management havo announced their determination not to pay the usuaI quarterly dividend due this month. This, notwithstanding that after recently paying as much as $100,000 to the Eureka Con. M. Company, of which we may remark more than twenty-five per cent wont to the law yers of the latter oompany, including one of the Directors—there are upwards of $500,000 in tho treasury of tho oompany. Although tho present monthly product of the property has been somewhat reduced of late, nevertheless there has been a suf ficient product each month during the last quarter tojustify, we believe, a dividend of two dollars per sharo, or $108,000 in the aggregate, which would be but about $30, 000 per month. In this connectiou we have to notice that our English exchange, the Mining World, is disposed to regard it as a sign on the part of Courts of the United States, of bias against English corporations holding prop erty in this country, that in all cases of a legal contest between them and American parties, unvaryingly, the English have failed of success. Without discussing tho general intimation, we beg to say that so far as the litigation between the Richmond and the Eureka Consolidated is concerned, the decision against tho Richmond was based upon legal principles wmcu navu ; been subsequently applied in numerous cases in Colorado, in which the parties litigant on both sides wore Americans. For our part, we are of the belief that there is no English Court that would not have decided adversely to the Rich mond—that trouble with whoso manage ment seems to bo a somewhat litigious spirit, while otherwise excellent. We doubt not, however, that ccnscientious convictions of right have animated the lo cal management in these legal contests, but none the less they have ended as might have beeu expeotod, and as wo think the able legal advisers of the company should have counseled long ago. Bhakespeaue’s name was pronounced in Stratford-on-Avon Shacksper. At feast, that is what John Cordy Jeaffreson says about it, and ho bases his opinion on a long study of Shakespeare’s will. DECORATION DAY. Oh ! who would stand where hostile weapons gleam, Where camp flrei glow, and destinies are Or tread that misty bridge which spans the stream That sweeps between us and the tragic past; To seo the glare of crimson ou the sky ( Or hear the woods resound again with clam * rous battle-cry ? Wouldst view once more the heap* of mangled fleah, Where rise the smothered groans of men In pain? a . Wouldst see the wounds of martyrs bleed afresh, And red-mouthed trenches eeptng for the alain; . _ The shivered saber and the crushed cuirass, The hoof-flailed grain, the riven earth, the powder-blackened grass ? No 1 rather seek some consecrated court, Where surpliced oholr, with organ a solemn Ohant requiems for the dead; or boys in sport Peor down the cannon's dark and rusty throat; Where scents of roses drench the Summer air Ou ruined most, and black and yoilow tiger lilies flare; Or And the rent redoubt, where ivy creeps O'er shattered shell and broken bayonet; Planting its leafy standard ou the steeps, To win the grim, dismantled parapet; Making a conquest none the less oonplete Than when the sanguine slope was preaaed with wounded, weary feet. The past has left its heritage of hate To souls still grieving for the dead adored, But who would turn the dial-hand of Fate To cancel legacies so golden-stored; Or rouse the ranks from fratracidal field, To place again the blot of bondage on a na tion’s shield? m a ~ —Sam Davis iu The Californian for Jane Wines, Liquors and Cigars. The wholesale and retail liquor house of Tonkin <fc Co. have just received and are now offering to this market the largest and most complete stock of foreign and domestic liquorj^jjnd cigars ever intro duced on the Base Range. Their whiskies are par excellence, being direct from the Kentucky distilleries, including the cele brated Robertson County (Tenn.) Sour Mash. They have also introduced Falk’s celebrated Milwaukee beer, with which they are now prepared to serve their cus tomers. Prices to correspond with the times. * Coast Papers. The Examiner, Call, Chronicle, Bulle tin, Alta, Post, Report, Exchange, Vir ginia Enterprise and Chronicle, Sacra mento Bee and Record-Union, and Salt Lake Tribune received daily, and deliv ered promptly to all parts of Eureka for 25 cents per week each by Davidson. * Fine Jewelry. P. Steler, being compelled to reduce his stock of fine jewelry and silverware, is offering them at lower prices than they can bo bought at retail in San Francisco. * -- Nen«i«lc Library. The only place in Eureka where you can find a full line of this popular Library is at Davidson’s Bookstore. Now issues re ceived daily. * Insurance. A. D. Haskell will place your insurance in the best English, French, or American companies. * Berg, at his family grocery on South Main street, has on hand a large supply of fresh eggs. * Win. II. Klowcll, Assayer, No. 3 Main street, Eureka. * F. B. Acderson, General Insurance and Business Agent, has removed his office to the first door on Clark street, Whitton Building. * Ice Cream at Brown & Godfrey’s con fectionery store at all hours for the season. Families supplied. * If you want fresh and cheap groceries, go to the Red House. * Fine Cashmere and Scotch Tweed busi ness suits at S10 50 at tho Red House. * The best liquors and wines at the lowest prices at the Red House. * Monaco has reduced the prices at his photograph gallery. * Carpets and Wall Papers at M. J. Frank lin & Co.’s. * Good Whisky at $2 25 per gallon at the Red House. * INAUGURATION ....OF THE.... Spring Season ....AT.... M.J.Franklin&Co’s Our Stock of Imported & Dauestic Dress Goods la 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 BhadamereSj Brocades, Satin d’ Lyons, and silks and Satins in all the latest shades. 8pring 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 beautiful line of these garments from the East, and for beauty of design, qual ity of material, finish and workmanship, we challenge comparison. Millinery Goods, Hosiery, Gloves, Fans, Neokwoar. Ties, Cor sets, Lacea, and Embroideries in endless variety. Carpets, Oil Cloths and Paper Hangings Our assortment of goods in this department is full and complete, and to it we call especial attention. _ REMEMBER! We Alwayw Lend In Styles and Prices I M.J.Franklin &. Co. Eureka, April 20, 1882. _»21« M. GAUSHER The only bole authorized agent in Eureka for the San Francisco Chronicle, Territorial Enterprise, Virginia Evening; Chroulcle, Record-Cniou, Halt Lake Trllmne. And allother Bay Papers, All of which will be delivered to any part of town for 25 cents per week. Also on hand a full line of Spaulding'® Base balls and Bats, Croquet Sets and other outdoor games. stations ht Blank and School Books, Note and Letter Pa per. Fancy Papeteries, Toys, Cutlery, Faucy Goods of all kinds, Sheet Music and Musical In struments. Eureka, May 20, 1882. _21t* Butchers, Attention! Rare Chancellor a Bargain! street, Eureka, la for rent and the fixture, for ■ale. For particulars apply to MliS. 0HARLE8 KARB8TEIN, Administratrix of the estate of Charles Kerb stein, or to Hinckley * Lockwood. Eureka. May 11,1882. lm fopTsale. Work Horses, Mules, ....AND.... Harness and Wagons. gyThey Can he purchaswl either by team* in complete running or dcr. or in number* to «nlt- lor par tleulan apply to r 8ADIj;b. Eureka, April 21,1S82. •**“ MISCELLANEOUS ADVERTISEMENTS. 1882. 1882. 1882. SPRING AND SUMMER I MORRIS & LEVY Main Street, Hurok.a HA!L'1D.?Lh!?CEIVKD anti, w.ill be CONSTANTLY receiving in’additiov to tlieir already immense stock, the choicest goods in their line .t ^ *« “ford. We will mention bnt . few of on? leading goods ” low,'st r“"8 ,Ue 1,1 *r‘ R,Ch""" E,t‘C",U ,U,aU“'"S N,,h"’ O' •*«»•, Moire Antl.nc, MlkN. Ve,ve'" “recedes, which for colors end prices cannot he enrpnseed by any other (loner on the Pacific t oaet. Novelties in Suitings—all the Elegant Shades. Piques, Lawns and Monies Cloinis, G°0d8’ 8,,Ch “9 BeigC8' S1,ua*h8' Camel-hairs. Cashmeres, equaled inequality, quantity o^prices^8* CottoD^- and Chevolts are nn °’°-8 8°“ Corset,. Parasols*—prices redneed^for U^Mason.°^ “<» ^ess «imps, Fringes snd ornament,. supervision—includin'Linen Vllten and Wraps, °WD p^rKon*1 lowest prices of our competitors. 1 eretoiore, will be sold cheaper than the figures a*to^stonhh'our hmiBeke'plngVrieiKlm8 WlU 8°" " ^ «»ch at such «om^^n.u'chTw.Ta,“m nmnlficeuHy ?e.m!„pense them”oryth?a? riadTg “ft at all times endeavor through honest dealings to deserve their approbation. *h ’ ““d WlU One Price and Cash Only Strictly Adhered to. MORRIS &LEVY Eureka, April 15,1882. v —1■— • _J _ _ alfitf WESTERN PAPERS! SOLE AGENCY OF THE DAILY EXAMINER! Which has a Circulation or ONE HUNDRED AND TEN COPIES In Eu reka, ami is increasing every «lny. •7-Agent for the San Francisco Call. Bulletin. Post, Alta Report Exchange. Virginia Chronicle, Sacramento Record-Union, Bee, and the Salt take Tribune. Also receives regularly the Virginia Enterprise and San Francisco Chronicle. Any of the above papers mu be delivered for TWENTY-FIVE CENTS PER WEEK to any part or town. Parlies ordering EASTERN ILLUSTRATED PAPERS From me receive them THREE HOURS IN ADVANCE or other dealers _w. E, DAVIDSOIff, NEW GOODS NEW OUTFIT Prices Reduced on Everything! We have removed to the New Brick Building on the site of the old Post office. We are now able to sell ail kinds of DRY AND FANCY GOODS! At GREATLY REDUCED PRICES. Call and Examine our New Stock, and see if we are not selling the Goods at Bed Rock Prices. MAHER & MANION. North Main Street, Eureka, May 2,1882,- m3tf P, .V, Hansen, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN Choice Staple and Fancy Groceries Provisions, Boots and Shoes, Mining Supplies, Caps and Fuse, Safety Hitri-Glyceriae Toiler, ail Overalls ail Merwear. The Choicest Liquors in the Market for Medicinal Use. TOE FINEST ASSORTMENT^ EASTERN FISH! NORTH MAIN STREET, EUREKA. F.urem. M.y 1,1882.m2lf_ .si’Bi.vv; -o - White House Clothing Emporium . ...ia RETAILING. Furnishing Goods, Straw and Felt Hats, and all goods in our line at bed rock prices ! Our new Spring Stock Is the Best, Largest and Finest ever brought to town. It Is saving money by calling and seeing for yourself. M. DAVIDSON. Euraka, April 24, IBM. _ ... - — LOOK OTJX .FOB THE. ARRIVAL OF NEW GOODS .AT. 1 KA.R SKY’S Eureka, April 18. 1882. _ *19U