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igurcka Oiiiin Sentinel.
—Tiinmnvr ■■ .... fnfr e, issa. C'OXCEAIKD w KAI'ON*. The carrying of concealed weapons is a vile and murderous practice. In ninety nine cases out of a hundred it is done out of bravado or sheer cowardice. As a means of defense the concealed weapon is used once, while in a thousand in stances it is drawn by some dastard who is neither in danger of his life nor has any good cause of offense. The hidden “bulldog,” by giving a spurt of artificial and morbid courage to cowardly scoun drels. is a breeder of death. It is more destructive of life and happiness in the t inted States than any one natural dis ease. It makes more cripples, causes deaths, breaks more hearts than ; civil war. The ravages upon life iu war recur after long intervals. The sharp re port of the fatal six-shooter is heard al most every hour. The consciousness of being “heeled” transforms the craven hoodlum into a murderous brute. With out a pistol in his breeches pocket, he might be slapped in the face, and, for the want of manliness and pluck, swal low the indignity and offer no resent ment. Being once “heeled” and full of gin, he swaggers and becomes a “terror. His chief delight is to frequent places where he is not wanted, and force his cowboy drivelines upon quiet and per haps timid people, (llorified in being the man with a “bad eye,” he stalks around with his hand on his gun, and his cour age grows 30 long as his gutter-snipe talk and jail-bird airs excite no opposition. If he stir up some good man who is willing to stand a great deal, but will not put up with everything and have it rubbed in besides, the chances arc that, dunghill as he nearly always is, lie will look around for a certain means of escape, fire 1 his gun. and run. Or, perhaps, wild j with poison whisky, he is too scared to j move from the scene of his murder, j dreading that somebody in the neighbor- j hood will meet him after he has emptied his pistol aud break his neck. If he should be caught out sober and unarmed a girl could knock him down with a feather. Without his six-shooter he trembles like a leaf. He skulks about afraid to look liis neighbor in the eye un- j til he gets his hand on it again. Of course this is the shooter of the meanest stripe. From hi in up through many grades we find a multitude of others who delight in packing a pistol around. Some of them are better men than he; some of them may possess courage. If this i-e true, however, they choose a very poor way to manifest it. Genuine courage is modest. It is manly; it does not seek offense, and it shrinks from advantage. The brave man, if forced to fight, is willing to meet his adversary on equal terms. He would rather take the chances against himself than seek, like the monkey-souled fellow, whose courage is inseparable from his pistol, to “get the drop” on his foe. There are doubtless a few persons whose duties and whose business render it necessary for them to be armed at all times. They are few, aud we have noth ing to say to them. There is a growing disposition here and elsewhere manifesting itself, even among boys, to make the concealed pistol a part of the personal apparel. It is a mean, cowardly, demoralizing, degrad ing, fatal practice, worthy only of the assassin. Public sentiment should stamp it out, for the laws are inadequate to effectually stop it. une good man murdered by a drunken brute, whose courage comes and goes as he is armed or unarmed, should be enough to damn the iniquitous practice, hut one instance of the kind is nothing. Thousands are victims, and nobody knows but at any time he or his dearest friend may be crippled or killed by the ubiquitous “bull-dog." John Weyburn, who shot Penrose down in Ruby Hill Wednesday morning, should be speedily convicted and hanged. The law would thereby accomplish something toward doing away with concealed weapons. An American ChlURinan. The Carson Appeal tells of a little boy born in that city, whose parents were born in California of full Chinese parentago. The little fellow is of pure Mongolian blood, but moat certainly is a freeborn American. His father was born in the vicinity of Fiddletown, California, in 1855, and his mother in Yreka, California, in 1801. The father, who speaks very good English, stated that up to his a’fteenth year his principal associates had been white boys from whom he acquired a taste for the life of the superior race. But as he advanced in years be had to seek the companionship of his own race, whose habits are repug nant to him. He remarked that he should like to adopt American customs and is only prevented from doing so by the ill feeling we harbor against the Chinese, anj knowing that we would never receive, him on an equal footing, he leaves for St. Louis, Missouri, in a few days, and observed that if he should be successful in business he will let his little boy learn all that American boys do, Copper Spinning;. A comparatively new industry, that of copper spinning, has been introduced in Lawrence, Massachusetts. A circular piece of sheet copper, of ordinary thick ness, is placed on a lathe, and in a twink ling, without the use of hammers, shears, rivets or soldering iron, is spun into the shape of a kettle, without a break or weak ening I - . gle fiber of the material. Ladles and other untensils in copper and zinc, cuspadores, etc., are formed in the same manner. This discovery will tend to cause a vastly increased demand for oopper, as hundreds of articles now made of tin, iron and other materials will be spun out of copper. The discovery will doubtless soon prove of benefit to the cop per interests by creating an increased de mand for copper. A Hnlidotto of Ainnlfram. The ore worked during the present run of the Manhattan mill, says the Reveille, has thus far yielded richer than at any previous run, averaging over $400 to the ton. It is in fact too rich for easy work ing, there not being enough of "a lower grade to help things out. The amalgam Las accumulated notwithstanding the ad ditional retorting facilities, until there is now two tons of it on hand. More retorts will have to be provided, or this rich overdose of amalgam must be allowed to continue accumulating for future refer ence. TELEGRAPHIC. another:? those' TETSffiLEurns HORRORS. Wrecked on the Ohio and Fifty Lives Lost. A DUEL PREVENTED AMONG SOUTHERN EDITORS. [SPECIAL TO THE SENTINEL. I Steubenville (Ohio), July 5.—The ite&mer Sciota was wrecked on the Ohio river yesterday, near here. To-day hun dreds of persona are attracted to the scene* Df the calamity, some in search of missing loved ones, others from curiosity. One dead body has been recovered on the Ohio 3ide. Two bodies of boys are reported uear Wellsburg. Two boys were picked up j du the Virginia side who had swam a mile I and a half below the place of the accident. They say about fifty persons were on the j lower deck with them when the boat sank. Many of these aro probably drowned. Captain Thomas of the Sciota is crazed with grief at the loss of his son and be numbed with cold from a fruitless starch in the watery cabin for his son. whose body has since been found at brilliant Station. The death-roll will probably exceed fifty. More than this number are missing, and all chances of escape are heard from. A hundred persons went from Wellsville and East Liverpool to the scene of the disas ter this morning. The list of the missing is as follows: Wellsville- John Stevenson, David Fargo, Sal lie Siddy, E. F. Smith, wifo and two children, Willie Ewing. Charles Davidson, Joseph Connor, Irene Farmer, C. Thornton, Lincoln Thompson, Annie booth. Carrie boardmau, M. E. Est line and wife. Willie Farrell, John Christy, John Tomlinson, Jacob Gibson and wife, ' Dr. Stevenson ami three men, named, re- j spectively, Kenmtt, Woods and burke. .Lewis Harper 01 Wellsville was iaianv , hurt. At Mingo Junction the following persons have been found dead: C. E. Spriggs of HammondBville, Miss Belle Brandon, Dave Fargo, Sarah Kiddy, Stew art Fiper. Joseph Connor, Ed. Smith, all of Wellsville: E. E. Boardman. E. Burke and Mollie Shields uf East Liverpool, and Ed. Thomas, the Captain’s bey. Probably fifteen more jvill be found, and perhaps twenty-five to fifty in all, as the people at East Liverpool and Wellsville are missiug their friends. When the boat is raised many bodies will bo found. The party was about equally gentlemen and ladies. Knllivnn Knocks Billiot So use loss. New York, July 5. —Sullivan, the cham pion pugilist, gave a picnic yesterday. The special attraction announced was a sparring match between Sullivan and James Elliot, the latter to receive $500 if he knocked the former out in four three minute rounds with half a minute rest. In the third round Sullivan knocked El liot senseless, in which condition he re mained 20 minutes, and was then taken home. Appointment of Professor Hewitt. Williavstowx Mass.), July 5.—The Trustees of Williams College voted to give Professor Hewitt of Chicago the chair of ancient languages and to endow a professorship with the Garfield Memorial Fund instead of using it to establish a chair for some leading political teacher as first intended. Two Men Drowned. Skowhegan* Me.), July 5.—Stephen Coburn, the younger brother of ex-Gov. Coburn, and a prominent member of the bar,while temporarily insane from sickness, drowned himself last evening. His only son followed him into the river and in at tempting to save him was drowned also. A Duel Prevented. Atlanta ^Ga.), July 5.—Colonel Lamar, editor of the Macon Telegraph, has been arrested on suspicion of being about to cross the State line to fight a duel with Colonel Howell, late editor of the Con stitution. Murdor anti Nulcide. Cincinnati, July 5.—Jacob Wagner shot his wife last evening and then shot him self. He was an intimate acquaintance of Cole, who shot his wife and daughter and himself last week. Fourth of July Mlhlmp. Evansville (Ind.), July 5.—Throe women were seriously, others slightly, in jured by the explosion of fireworks yester day. The Big Running Race. Rochester, July 5.—A te-n-milo running race between Miss Peck of Michigan and Lizzie Pinneo of Colorado was won by Miss Pinneo in 20 minutes and 34 seconds. OVER THE WATER. The Cou<lition of RiiftMin—Critical Situation lu Egypt—England 1*re paring for War—Tlie Harbor of Alexandria Mind Not be Blockad ed- Great Respect for the Fourth of July. [SPECIAL TO THE 8ENTIXIL.J New York, July 5.—Tho Herald’s 6t. Petersburg correspondent says: In a con versation which I have had with Colstoi, the (successor to General Ignatioff, the Count gave it as his opinion that the masses in Russia, being nearer barbar ism than civilization, it would bo a long time still before they could be governed like the Western natives by Parliaments and Constitutions. He added that dur ing the fourteen years he had boen Minis ter in every part of Russia he had traveled through ho had found tho middle and up per classes but little disposed to educate themselves or with minds little cultivated. Tho influence of the press was pernicious. The Russian press he said, with few excep tions, offers none of the guarantees of seri ousness, erudition and honesty, which should be an indispensable basis of its per sonnel, which is now recruited from the worst elements of the parties for which their journals arc written. Tho general opinion of Ignatieff’s successor indicates what, will be his ultra reactionary policy. So far as the Nihilists are concerned the new Minister says: The Government is far from capturing them all, but the situ ation is not so gloomy as represented. As to the coronation, he has no idea when it will take place. Arrests continue. Among the persons captured three beloug to the Holy League or Voluntary Police, sus tained by voluntary subscriptions. On Thursday some Nihilists wero arrested among the machinists of the Court Thea ter at Peterhoff, and they telephone from Moscow that two officers of the Uhlans have just been arrested as being affiliated frith the Nihilists. London, July 5.—Pnvato telegrams from Egypt state that the situation is so strained that a collision is unavoidable. Admiral Seymour’s caution to the Gov* j ornor was relative to the rumored inten tion to block the entrance of the harbor by sinking ships laden with stone. Ad miral Seymour notified the Governor that he would regard any suoh attempt as an act of open hostility. Meanwhile the Egyptians are dispatching large stores and ammunition to ports on the coast. In the Commons this afternoon Glad stone moved that the House go into com mittee on the arrears rent bill. He said the Government depended on two million pounds from the church surplus fund and half a million from the consolidated fund to meet the contingencies contemplated in the bill. He asked the House, ia the in terest of all parties and peace and order in Ireland, to expedite the bill. Liverpool. July 5, The United States Consul gavo a banquet to the American shipmasters. The Mayor and many lead ard toasted President Arthur in eulogistic terms. Vice Consul Paul proposed: “The Day We Celebrate.” to which the United States Consul, Shaw of Manchester, re sponded. Leipsic, July 5.—The authorities, for eign Consuls and representatives of the : mercantile community attended the fete given by the Americans. The rooms were gaily decorated. The American Con sul presided. City oi Mexico, July 5.—The Fourth of July was celebrated by the Americans at Fiedad, a village about two miles from this city. American flags were hoisted on public buildings hero. The leading papers contain articles referring to the Anniver sary. London, July 5.—Tho Exeter stakes at Newmarket were won by Highland Chief, Britomortis second, Bonjour third. London, July 5.—In the House of Com mons Dilke, Under Foreign Secretary, stated that further instructions had been sent to Admiral Seymour in regard to the armament of forts at Alexandria, which would meet any contingency. Notice has been sent from the War Office to sixty-one towns in the Kingdom, including some in Ireland, ordering military authorities to prepare for the immediate calling out of the reserves. It is believed that a sum mons will be issued before the end of the week. London, July 5.—The News and Tele graph have articles on the anniversary of American Independence. The Telegraph says there will be everywhere a cordial aspiration for the continued growth, pros perity and harmony of tho mighty nation which from all quarters of the globe is watched with sympathetic eyes by those who entertain the largest hopes for the future development of tho human race. Rome, July 5.—The Pope in an allocu tion in consistory on Monday said the po sition of the Church in Italy is becoming worse than ever. Tho Government, he declared, is guilty of bad faith in refus ing exequaturs to the twenty bishops he had nominated. London. July 5.—Twenty-five thousand arms have been distributed to various military centers in readiness for arming reserves. The distribution of 20,000 more has been ordered. PACIFIC COASJ ADVICES. [SPECIAL to the sentinel. I A Foul Murder. Hax Francisco, July 5.—Last night Peter Goetz, a young Norwegian carpen ter, was shot and killed by Luke Carty, in the grocery store of the latter. Carty is in custody on the charge of murder. There are conflicting statements concern ing the homicide, and tho real cause of the shooting is not known. Carty is alleged to have come into the grocery and found Goetz and a young Swede named Carl An derson drinking beer. Without provoca tion. it is stated, Carty struck Anderson in the face, ran him out of the grocery, and drawing a pistol discharged two shots at him. He returned, and when Goetz re monstrated with him, he shot him in tho neck, causing death in a few minutes. The Fourth at Itodlo. Bodie (Cal.), July 5.—Tho Fourth was celebrated here in an unusually brilliant manner. Tho officers of the day were George Gillson, President; F. V. Drake, orator: Alex. McLoughlin, reader of the Declaration ; John T. McDonnell, poet; II. K. Colcord, Grand Marshal. There was I ft very line procession, literary exercises, ! Caledonian games, and fireworks in the evening. About 2 o'clock yesterday morning Sam. Howarth, a carpenter, shot James Leon ard. a sporting man, in the face, it is thought fatally. There appeared to be no cause for tho shooting. Killed Willi a liludgeou. Sacramento, July 5.—Billy O’Neal, an old resident, was murdered yesterday morning about 4 o’clock, in the old Gem building, on I street, between Second and Third. His slayer is a one-legged Indian, who fled from the city as soon as the mur der was committed, and so far has escaped arrest. O’Neal was killed by being struck on the head with a bludgeon. Uunriiutinc Trouble*. San Francisco, July 5.—The Steamship Company yesterday caused all the Chinese passengers who had previously been trans ferred from the steamship Belgic to the hulk China to be taken back and placed in the steamer. This action caused great disgust and indignation arnoug the white passengers who still remain on the quaran tined steamship. A Violent Storm. Ybeka (Cal.), July 5.—A terrific thun der storm took placo here this afterrtoon, accompanied with heavy hail and rain, seriously damaging crops. Flags were blown from poles and the streets flooded with water. Another I.on<l of Coolies. San Francisco, July 5_The British steamship Cairnsmuir arrived to day from Hongkong with 750 Chinese passengers. No cases of smallpox are reported, but the steamer is temporarily quarantined. WHITE FIXE ITEMS. From the Cherry Creek News of July 1. Mr. and Mrs. Wash Wroodberry came iu from the county neat Thursday'. Wash is looking after the assessing business and keeping his weather eye peeled on the chance of succession, which view appears favorable. The daily mail service commences be tween liere and Wells to-day. W'e learn it is the intention to run a buck-board on alternate days and stage same as now. W’oodruff A Honor will continue to per form the service as heretofore, and we do not hesitate to say that no more faithful service has been executed by any mail car riers in this or any other State than has been by this Arm. Mr. Benedict, who is agent fur Mrs. Os born, tells us that nothing has been heard from her for several months, notwith standing letters have been written and dil igent inquiries made concerning her whereabouts. The last heard of her was at Tecoma, but in whut State or Territory is not known. Her friends fear foul play of somo kind. BORN.~ At Puhranagat Valley. June 19. 16a2. to the wife of J. F. Frenchy, twins—girls. Ou Star Hill, White Piue Couuty, Juno 25, 1882, to the wife of P. Bonner, a daughter. j NEW TO DAY. f^IFTY SHARES OF NORTHERN BELLE stock, in two certificates (Nos. 13,759 and 13,974), 25 shares each ; some letters ami two 1 promissory notea, of no use to anyone but the party in whose favor they are drawn. Transfer of the stock has been stopped. A reward of *10 will be paid upon returning the papers and stock to this office. jyfl*3t $300 REWARD A REWARD OF THREE HUNDRED OOL< lars will be paid for the arrest of JACK WEYBURN, Who shot W. J. Penrose, on Ruby Hill, on the night of July 4, 1H82. Said Weyburn is about 5 feet 8 inches tall, broad shoulders, stout build, dark mustache and hair, and about 35 years of age. This reward will be paid for his arrest and delivery to me in any State of the Union. MATTHEW KYLE, Sheriff. Eureka, July 6,1882. JyUtf MISCELLANEOUS ADVERTISEMENTS._ White House Clothing Emporium .HAS ADOPTED. THE “ QUICK SALE AND SMALL PROFIT" MOTTO, AND NOW OFFERS Furnishing Goods, Hats, Boots, Trunks, Etc., At Unequaled Low Prices. To sell is my desire, and my reductions in prices must meet everybody’s approval. IMI. ID-A/VIZDSOHST. Eureka, June 30,18.82. Jyltf SINGLETON & McNICOL WHOLESALE SEALERS IN. Wines, LIQUORS, cigars IQ fU “3 v> Carry the Largest and Best Stock of Goods, and is the Cheapest House in Nevada. Call and Examine the Stock. Eureka, May 24, 1882. 25tf P. X. Hansen, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN Choice Staple and Fancy Groceries Provisions, Boots and Shoes, Mining Supplies, Caps and Fuse, Safety Nitro-Glycerine Powder, and Overalls and Underwear The Choicest Liquors in the Market for Medicinal Use. THE FINEST ASSORTMENT OF EASTERN FISH! NORTH MAIN STREET, EUREKA. Eureka, May 1, 1882. motf JF*. 23 T? JE1 L "FS n ri^AKES PLEASURE IN ANNOUNCING TO HIS CUSTOMERS AND THE PUBLIC J generally that he has secured the services of a first-class Chronometer Watch maker, who has had over 20 years’experience in the very largest watchmaking estab lishments of Paris, London, Geneva, and Milan, in Europe, also four years in San Francisco, and from these places he has the very best recommendations. He speaks French, English and Italian. All kinds of new jewelry and fine diamond work made to order by myself, and all kinds of jewelry neatly repaired and warranted. 2k FI N E WATCH WORK! I am prepured to do all kinds of Fine Watch and Clock Work, and new pieces made for fine watches if desired, as I have just received a new and fine set of tools for this pur pose. All work entrusted to me will be done at the shortest possible notice and at reasonable prices, and warranted for a year. Satisfaction guaranteed. A very large as sortment of Fine Watches, Jewelry, Diamonds, Silverware, Clocks, and Optical Goods constantly on hand, which I offer to sell at 25 per cent less than anv other house in town. All orders from the country promptly attended to. P. BTELER THE LEADING JEWELER. TRUCKEE CONGERTHALL. C. PREVOST.Proprietor GEORGE ELSTON.Stage Manager PROF. PLUMHOFF.Musical Director Engagement of the FamouB CHAPMAN SISTERS! Serio-Comic 9tars and Song and Dance Artiata. Miss Helen Conklin! Celebrated Ballad Singer and Artiste. ZOE BELL! In new Character Song9. GEORGE “ELSTON! In niB Specialties. The above Artists will positively appear to-night, and every evening until further notice. Change of Programme Nightly. NEW TALENT TO ARRIVE! ADMISSION, FREE! Eureka. May 24,1882. * 26tf THE TIVOLI SPRAGUE & MOONEY, Proprietors. THE LEADING~VARIETY THEATER OF EUREKA. A PERFECT HOST OF TALENT. Programme Changed Nightly. The Lnt<‘*t the Prettlent Wujfer* and the Heat Daueera. _ Jt*27tf ROOMS TO LEL PARLORandBEDROOM <»»* *1*01.15 ROOM, suitable lor an OtUee. THE ABOVE ARE IN A BRICK BUILDING. XT For particulars apply at this office. Eureks, Much 38, 1883. mli29tf A LARGE CONSIGNMENT ....or_ ROYAL ST. JOHN'S SEWING MACHINES JUST RECEIVED AT WM. JOANNES’. WE HAVE ALSO A LARGE STOCK OF Standard Machines, ....SUCH AS.... SINGER, DOMESTIC, NEW HOME, WHITE, ETC. That will be sold on EASY TERMS. A fine stock of BOOTS AND SHOES, TIIAT WILL BE SOLD CHEAP FOR CA9H wr26tf WM. JOANNES. Powder Powder Safety Nitro-Powder p the strongest anu safest Olycerine Powder In existence. It Is devoid of the offensive smells so common to all other irlycerlnc i»oiv ders. For sale by P. IM. HANSEN, SOLE AGENT FOR EUREKA COUNTY. Eureka, May 9,1882. mlOtf 1STOTIOE QONVER8ION OF WAT0HE8, EITHER IN Their EMC*g»ementa or j„ their Vt’indiiftf ArrnuireiueutH, Done aa hitherto, at reasonable charge*. Mtttlifrtctlou guaranteed or money r«rnu<le«l. CD. WILHELM. Eureka, March 1, 1882. mh2tf “LIFE OF A FIREMAN” SS MISCELLANEOUS ADVERTISEMENTS. Chronometer, Watch and Clock Maker. Jeweler and Optician. Begs leave to inform his Customers and the Public 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 Boys’ Swiss and American Watches from tie loading factories, in Nickel, Silver and Gold. THE JEWELRY DEPARTMENT Contains the largest selection of Fine Jewelry over shown in this city, ornamontel with DIAMONDS andfother precious stones. SILVER-PLATED WARE. I keep consta. tly on hand a full line of the goods of the Middletown Plate Compauv vlnch is justly celebrated for the exquisite designs and finish as for the sterling quality of their goods. SOLID SILVER WARE. OPTICAL DEPARTMENT. fir8t-diV^;lTs,tCC^tctedCwhh0th!s°CistEo0f °P‘iCal 8°°da ,0Bnd“' SPECTACLE DEPARTMENT, Which is replete with all the different styles of spectacles and Eyo Glasses Bavins made a special study of optics and optlialmology, so far as they relate to each other patrons may rest assured of always getting suitable glasses, whatever the defect./ j their eyes may be. ’ THE CLOCK DEPARTMENT Is well stocked with Clocks for tlio Cabin, the Kitchen, the Parlor tlio Bed-room tlie Bar, the Hall, the Offico, and the Observatory, in fact, with Clocks of every description, from the cheapest to the most 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 beat appointed on this Coast. Among the reasons which commend this house to the attention of the public requiring the services of a Watchmaker arc lie following: Customers are absolutely secure against the botching of their watche which is of no small importance, if it ia considered that 99 per cent of all watches art worn out by bad watchmakers. All watches left with me for repairs arc insured against loss by fire. An honest guarantee is given for one vear, in which space of time the watches are cleaned several times, if necessary, free of charge. Repairing mcnen are refunded without the slightest prevarication in case I should fail to givo perfect satis, faction, and lastly, but not loast, NO MONEY IS EVER OBTAINED UNDER FALSE PRETENSES! Repair to Jewelry Iffeatly Done! Man Spricht Deutsch._On Parle Francais. j Brown,Tassel&Co. ....DEALERS IN.... Men’s, Boys', Youths’ Ladies' MISSES' AND CHILDREN'S Boots, Shoes! Slippers ....ALSO, ALL KIKOB OF.... Rubber Goods, Leather and Findings. East Nl<le of Main Ntreet. EUREKA, NEVADA. Eureka, March 8, 1882. mh4tf Cheap Properly! FOR SALE OR RENT fJlHE EUREKA LUMBER-YARD PROPERTY, suitable for a corral or hay-yard, will be sold or rented on good terras. For particulars ap ply on South Main street at the of&co of the EUREKA LUMBER 00. Eureka, May 11,1882. ral2tf NOTICE TO DEBTORS L PERSONS IXOERTEO TO ME will please come forward imme diately and settle their accouuts, ns I expect to leave Eureka in a short time. Messrs. Singleton A NcNicol, at their wholesale liquor establishment, are authorised to collect aud receipt bills for me. M. B. BARTLETT. Eurska, June 2,1882. Je3tf FOR SALE. Work Horses, Mules, ....AND.... Harness and Wagons. •^They Fan be purchased either by teams lu complete running: or der. or In numbers to snlt. For par ticulars apply to R. H4DLER. Eureka, April 27, 1882. a28tf FOR SALE OR RENT FOUfl LOTS AND A HOUSE Or THREE rooms, woodshed aud cabin, near the Mat&iuora* furnace. The property will bo sold or rented on easy terms If application la made soon. For particular!* apply to JOHN BONETTI. at It. Sadler’s store. Eureka, June 7,18HQ. je8tf NOTJCE DURINO MY ABSENCE IN CALIFORNIA A. L. Fltzger.ld, E«q., will Mteiid to luy busln..., JOHN F. GARRETT. Eui.k., Jim. 10, IMa. jelltf ! Look Out for Bargains ...AT.... B E B G’S! H AVISO PUHOHASKD AT AHKMFF'I Bale the entire stock of FANCY GROCERIES! Of D. M. Steindler & Co., at greatly reduced rates, I offer to the public at SAn Francisco cost price the gbove stock, In order to m»» room for new goods arriving dally from the East and West. Call Early and Secure Bargains .... AT.... BERG’S! BERG’S/ Between the Courthouse and Turner Hontf j Eureka, Dec. 27,1881. _I GEM SALOON, CAUGHEY * M’lYIARTIN, PROPS One Door above the Stone Saloon. FINEST BRANDS OF WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS Constantly oil Hand. Eureka, May 2, 1882. HOUSE FOR SALE! * IIOTJSE AND I.OT ON 8PBINO 8T8EE* furnished or unfurnished; will oe cheap for cash. Apply to E. K. OLl'TE. . Eureka, June G, 1882. \ For Sale orLeasf rflHE STONE FIRE-PROOF STORE 1 iug on Main street lately occupied Htnuen. For parUouUH Eureka, March 25,1882. _ For Sale or Rent A FIRST-CLASS PIANO CAN M cliased cheaply, or rented,, t>y , ^ early application to MRS. DAN MOB £]gl the Morgan House, corner of Ruei » ^tf streets. __ NOTICE APPLIOATIONS WILL BERKOKIVW^ ono week by the Tru,teM l,>B1,j, School Dl.trlot, White Pine County." for a teacher of the school of fl|nUio|u a term of at least four months, u d ..cond Mo,uUyjuJu^.^UiYi ^ L. HILDRETH, J Hamilton, June 2T, 1882. STRAY A PARK BROWN MULE.NO shod on all four feet. BjfM* owDer hack. A large, tine enimal.Jbe ^ ToJ reclaim his property by dRU)agt'» ‘D Haley’s slaughter-house, paying coat of this advertisement^^ Eureka, April 24, 1881. |