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dnivclw Dflili) Sentinel.
Kill bay. : —J^Y14:'1W2 ■_. E mvmsoN is the authorized Bnbscrlp . f0r the Sentixei, In Eureka. Or dew can be left at hie bookstor. In the Poet nffl t-itiiiM»n;r- _ VI:s i«:H0A \' * J*to«’K ba I.ES. Kan Franc IscoSaTc-k Eielmnge. MORNING BOARD. 1010 Ophir-345 340 335 310 o30 Mexican—64 6 a 35” Gould A Curry-3*4 or Best A Belcher-6 4 64 qavaco—65c 70c 70b90 fo Coll- Virginia—70c b5 70c C5c 70o 300 Chollar—85c 80c sen rotosi—10o 110 Hale A Norcrosa—14 120 inn Crown Point—300 3;)D Yellow Jacket—85c 75c 11)0 Imperial—6o 20 Alpha—13U 200 Belcher—10c 130 8. Nevada—64 64 150 Bullion—30c 230 Exchequer- 30o 20 8.S- Belcher—3 2«j0 Overman—oug 720 Jiwtice—25® 200 Union—94 Alta.-35c 4UC no Occidental 2 205 101) Julia—19“ r 310 Andos-lo® o00 100 Scorpion—85c ... 1100 Benton—20o 200 Challenge—15c 50 Utah—34 AFTERNOON BOARD. 200 Eureka Con.—15to lo -^aJO 120 N. BeBe—1*2 % 2220 0. Prize—20c 1330 Argenta—20c 3UU Navajo—400 4Go 250 Independence—50c 500 Tuscarora—25o 750 Day—1-4 l_tob3 1010 Albion—205 100 Wales Con.—35c 400 N. Belle Isle—10c 530 Mt. Potosi—1 95c 100 Eureka Tunnel—5c 40 Southern Nevada—8 100 Bodie—5 to 500 Goodsbaw—20c 70 Mono—1 50 N. Noonday—'70o 200 Oro—5o 750 Bodie Tunnel—90c 95o 700 Atlas—85c s90 85c 80c 50 Silver King—15 770 Pinal—1 to 1 to HO 170 Best & Belcher—6 to 610 Ophir—3to 320 8110 Gould & Curry—310 305 3 100 Ken tuck—GOc 1110 Alta—40c 820 Union-9to 9to 9 9sl0 9to 80 Haled: Norcross—115 1120 Mexican—Gto Gto CtoblO Gto 1830 Con. Virginia—GOc 150 Occidental—2 830 Sierra Nevada—6 5to 200 California—25o 200 Potosi—40c 100 Confidence—105 450 Andes—45o 105 Utah—3to 270 Savage—GOc G5o 410 Chollar—80c 300 Scorpion—70c 530 Bullion—30c 20 Crown Point—GOc 150 Challenge—15c 20 Alpha—130 500 Belcher—40c 25 Yellow Jacket—75c CLOSlXtt UUOTATIOM8. Union 9b 94a 94s, Sierra Nevada 54b 5:,a. Mexican 648 Gb G Vg a 6 4s Gs, Opbir S20*i 315a 310b, Best & Belcher 64b 6Hb 64s 64b 64a, C.ould Curry 290s, Sav age* COb 65a G5b 70a, Hale & Norcross 110b 215a 115tj, Chollar 75b 80a 75s 80s, Potosi 40b 40s, Alta 35b 40a, Albion 205b 210a 210a, Pinal 110b, Day 170b, Scorpion 65b 70a. Utah 8b 810a 310a, Crowu Point 40b, Belcher 40b, Con. Virginia GOb, Yellow Jacket 75b, Andes 40b, Exchequer 20b, Bodie54a, Justice 25a, Bullion 25b, N. Belle 124 b 124 a. K. *P. PANSKXtJLR TIIAVKI.. dkpartcbes yesterday morning. J Walter T B Odell A 13 Olutd Prank Walsh p Shields J L Wines K Weanoatt A McGinnis J A Sherrard Thomas Williams C H Livingston Mrs J L Wines Miss Cora Amos I, A Johnson W Eckhart & wf Gen P E Connor Mrs Emanuel Mesa ARRIVALS LAST NIGHT. P P Sullivan Hotel Arrival*. Parker House—Martin Piantoni, Proa tect Mountain; James W. Smith, City; B> i ryman, Joseph Berryman Jr., Sil verado; Albert Tippet, Ruby Hill. Jackson House—W. W. Phillips, Ruby Bill; P. P. Sullivan. Ogden; Joseph Hey “ou» Buby Hill; Thomas Robinson, New ark. TY ISO'S PLAINT. They Produce the Precious Metals, But Have No Mails. Tybo, July 11, 1882. Ed. Sentinel: The people of Tybo ask *Vour aid and co-operation in having re Bfureil to us our just and proper mail fa culties. As you know, our daily communi cation with Euroka, by way of Morey and RDl| M°k Creek, ceased June 20. Our last niail reached uh July 1. We have not yet received any papers from the West or East, or from Eureka, since then. We don’t know yet even how Ouiteau faced the niUHic furnished him by Mr. Jack Ketch, due Tybo twenty-stamp and the Moun ain view fifteen-stamp mills are running nu sending forth a continuous stream of u® Precious metals, but you know, with tin* in our favor, how bothered and marrasBed we must be owiug to the fail* ttt® °f our mails. . j*' (j,ai' bil'» in behalf of our citizens wo si iy«°#u ono? “lore to come to our relief, ; f possible give us a lift in having ct communication restored between uroua and Tvbo. Truly yours, a C. B. Strkitbkbox*. », j 1 “ynipathiea go out to our onpressod Tbi.'*1 l k y **'®ak®d neighbor* at Tybo. ex, , ouk tkie of the aid we can •id If0 110111 iQ their troubles, which fUn “ , Br®at®P value than tears at a Could s' ?fr‘ Oaaaidy has done all he offlcuTi 0 Wfty of urging upon the Post faL. "‘'partment to grunt the needed mail bust, , t8v ’ BnQall outlying districts of tr, 1 -v vada. We can assure our Tybo Will! S i Ht 110 oan do anything more it PeenJi .A10, Congress, however, it is ex ne will * adJ°uru about the 17th, when do anJ.i Rrt f10me ini mediately. If he can ^urt-u i ng-,1? the llmtter by letter from be ,l>un‘1 Ooii'K it, and as hn i 1 , e caU8e °f his constituency here bus been at Washington. Ronni of Purdou«.| • “H'O Our last report the following here pardoned! Charles I.aln, in for kil hig* Svu"! Jamos Maaoe, for housebreak Sei " Coofcrill. jail breaking; Mich James Miatt?4ld°D r John Trigge aud of Dan M "vro relaxed and the oasos ““‘heny, J. w. Nelson and J. H. mo coutiuued for the term. .... Two-Bit I.niieh. cial n °mmiUee of khe M- E- Church so larir *® ‘° aunounoe 'hat they hare a which St£PvlL“i,i daintiea 8kiU nn'ouched. day St 7,V 1 fPrea'i tor luncheon to! firs oents, °°ok‘ Charge, only twenty I'M’R IHIST. Kemp* front IIjp Koto-book of lhe ( Sen finer* Koitorter. To-day 13 the anniversary of the fall of tho Jiastile. Just now the soda fountains are doing a thriving business. Only one passongor arrived by the E. A P. train last night. The Knights of Pythias meet at 7:30 o’clock this evening. There is not a lime in town, and fortune smiles on the lemon. Two or three good rooms are for rent in tho Sentinel building. The present hot weather makes our peo ple talk of cloud-bursts. P. N. Hansen yesterday received a gen eral assortment of fresh groceries and pro visions. Mose Lyons yesterday accepted the posi tion of one of tho shift bosses at the Albion mine. The two furnaces at the Eureka Con. works are in full blast aud turning out lots of bullion. Tho E. A C. Lumber Company, down at their new location at the railroad depot, have their office and platforms completed. Every effort will be made to have tho Opera House cool and pleasant to-night, and iced drinks will be served by the club during tho evening. Sheriff Kyle and his deputies yesterday arrested some Chinese and a white man for stealimr cigars from different saloons. They are all basking in the cooler. The Wood River News and Hailey Miner have been consolidated. The paper is now an eight-column weekly, and is pub lished by Messrs. Harding A Clay. Tho disposition of many of our people to emigrate to Salt Lake City is not as strong as it was a month ago. They think Eureka is a pretty good town to stay by. We learn from Mr. William Levy, of the firm of Morris A Levy, that we were in error in stating that the late Jacob Morris died of consumption. His disease was diabetes. | C. C. Warner & Co., forwarded to Tus earora, from Elko, during the month of ; June, 430,000 pounds of freight, including lumber, coal, etc., being an excess of 150, 000 pounds above the shipments for June, 1881. Billy Sprague yesterday sold out his in terest in the Tivoli to the I)o Vere Sisters. Billy intends turning his attention to the saloon business. Wo hope he will pros per in anything he undertakes, for he is a good fellow. Yesterday was next to the hottest of the season. At 2 p. m. the thermometer marked 90 in the shade, or two degrees loss than the warmest day so far this sea son. During the day it looked a little stormy, but the clouds drifted to the north. A blood and thunder rumor was abroad last night, that a man, drunk, of course, wouldn’t go home, and that when his wife insisted ho should do so, he knocked her down and sat on her, while gore streamed from her wound into the big ditch—the most of which originated in the imagina tion of female neighbors. I'KKMI.Vll,. Mr. P. N. Hansen will arrive from San Francisco to-night. C. C. Powning is at Salt Lake laying the plant for an evening newspaper. Judge Whitman has gone to Boston to visit his son, who is at Harvard College. Superintendent Robinson of the Bay State mine came in from Newark yesterday. Mr. Sol. Hilp of Ward, who has been spending several days on the Range, left for home this morning. Fred. Hinckley is up to his cars in land matters over at Austin, where, the Reveille says, he meets many old time friends who are glad to see him. O. K. Stampley has atruok it rich in meeting an old friend, who camo to a “divvy” with him on some rich mining ground recently discovered north of Reno. Mr. Richard Hyland left tills morning for a three weeks’ visit to Paso Robles Springs. Ho has been Buffering for some time with rheumatism, and he visits the springs for relief. 91. K. SOCIAL. Tim I.uilo C'linrcti Orowil*,! hy i« I’lniKcil CoiMiroiiMtien. The tooial last evening at the M. K. Church was one of the most enjoyable af fairs wo have bad the pleasure of attending for some time. The music provided was of a high ordor, and shows that no matter how dull other things are in Eureka, at least in music the young ladies keep up to the mark. Exactly at the hour appointed the minister, Rev. George W. James, called the meeting to order, and the fol lowing programme was rendered: Piano forte solo, Miss Anna Reece. The selection chosen was “Lucrezia Borgia,” and showed that the lady had carefully studied the ex pression required for the rendering of op eratic music. The next was a quar tet, carefully given by Miss Daisy Wendell, Miss Sallie Vance, Mr. J. II. Mundy and Rev. George W. James. “Wanted, by, a Governess,” brought out to great advantage the full baritone voice of Mr. Vincent. He was followed by Mrs. John Ivey of Ruby Hill, who sang “The Moon Behind the Trees.” The duet l>y Mrs. Turner and Miss Vance, “Sing On,” called forth merited applause, and showed the fiue voices of these ladies to advan tage. Miss Elbe |Phillips’ sweet voice was well suited to the singing, ‘‘We Met by Chance,” a selection which pleased all. This soug brought the first part of the programme to a close; after which the good things, in the shape of luncheon, prepared by the ladies, were as fully dis cussed as such things generally are. Ow ing, however, to the great crowd (one of the largest we have ever seen at a church social in Eureka) it was very difficult to move around. There was a great attraction somewhere. Where is the point? It could not have beiBn the ice cream, for, as usual, it was not frozen enough; and the fruit was scarce. Perhaps it was Jack Perry’s lemonade (although he assured us there was to be no stick in), and mayhap it was the new street-singing parson. Any how, the good people of Eureka crowded over and over agaiq the little church, and wo trust the coffers of the treasurer were considerably augmented by this influx of “church-goers.” Whilst the luncheon was going on, Mr. Vincent sang in splen did voioo “ Hybreaa the Crelan,” and Miss Daisy Wendell displayed considerable ability in her rendering of Millard’s “Flowing Tide Comes In." Altogether, wo have to compliment our M. E. friends on this, their first social since tyr. James’ appearance. _ Tho Denver E*po»Ulon. Carson Appeal: As no aotivo moasures have so far boon adopted to represent Nev ada at the Denver Exposition, which opens in less than three weeks, Governor Kin* kead has written to Senator Fair, who is uow in San Francisco, asking bun to tako some interest in the matter and not let Nevada be the only Western State that will not bo represented. It is to be hoped that even at this late hour something may yet be done to properly exhibit onr im mense mineral resources at that exposi tion* ' Sfsudsa Wine tho !*««»• The case of Jos. Mendea vs. Frank Frext ers, and Hiram Johnson and J. K. Col crick, iutervenors, which has been befoie the Court and jury for the laat six days, has been decided on all the questions sub mitted to the jurv in favor of tho plaint in. Mendt s. The case was submitted to the jury about 12 o’clock last night, and in ten* minutes thereafter the jury found■ »n favor of Mendes unanimously on an to© questions. WOOD RIVER. A Breezy Fourth at Bellevue—Eure ka tiw l.tvoly There. Bellevue, July G, 1882.—Independence Day was ushered in by the usual saluto. Captain Agnew and aids, Messrs. Scott, Ostner, Nilhoit and Orr, were promptly on hand and placed in lino of procession first, the band, under Geo. Gonne, Car of State, containing young ladies, representing every State and Territory; the G. A. R. came next, forty-five strong, Captain Jay Kelly in command, Captains Davis, Black and Scamands in front, all with badges. One hundred and thirty footmen, 38 vehi cles, containing from 3 to 10 each, and 100 horsemen brought up tho rear. After parading the streets the procession halted at the pavilion. W. H. Johnson, tho President of the Day, introduced Rev. Mr. Gascoigne a9 the Chaplain. Prayer, and music by the band. Mr. P. Bruner read the Declaration iu an excellent manner. He prefaced tho reading with the following remarks: “I have the honor and tho priv ilege of reading to you the boldest, grand est political document that was ever given to the world—tho Declaration of Inde pen denbe. When old England, the harpy that makes her nest in those isles in tho oiling of Western Europe, swooped down with an angry eye arul a startling shriek to make the American fledgling her prey, the fledgling proved an eagle, and she kept her nest and gave to tho world this immortal Declaration. [This flight of tho eagle bird is bold and original.—Ed. Sentinel.^ | Cheers and firing of guns. | The oration by H. A. Recce was most splendidly deliv ered, in Reece’s excellent stylo. Mr. A. A. Rosenthal recited “The Address to the Flag.” General Maxwell of Utah was also on the stand, and offered, after mak ing a few remarks, three cheers for the old flag. There were about 1,500 persons on the ground at tho pavilion —more than anyone in this region had expected, as many at this season were out in the moun tains prospecting and could not bo here. Not less than 2,000 persons were on the streets that were not at the pavilion dur ing the exercises. Our city is improving every day. I no tice several Eureka men here, and they are investing in real estate. Messrs. Can avan Sc Smith have erected a line building on Main street and commenced business. Mr. Whitton, I learn, will soon commence the erection of some fine buildings also. Mr. O. L. Scott has secured some good properties. Mr. Glenn has in process of erection two line buildings—one for Mc Cornick’s bank and the Express Office, and the other for stores, and hall above. This is the Gate City of Wood River. The Oregon Short Line Railroad will reach near this point this Fall. No doubt about that, as the company now have many men grading, etc. Hank Lufkins, a Nevada man, lias pur chased a largo interest in the Mountain Sheep mine, at Sawtooth, for $4,000, and will soon put a force of men at work, along with Mr. J. Congdon, his partner. The Bonanza King mine, two miles from here, was bonded last week to Eastern parties for $10,000, who intend to put a force of men on soon. The Queen of the Hills adjoins said claim, and is looking re markably well—in fact the general outlook is good. Rolyat. Liiulley Murray Outraged. Captain George Bigley of Company II, Second Artillery, stationed in San Fran cisco, on the Monday preceding the Fourth of July issued the following order: Company H, Second Artillery Regiment, N. G. C.: You are ordered to parade in citizens’ dress on Fourth of July. My reason for doing so is, the committee is paying companies of the National Guard to turn out and we have received none, and I, as a member of the National Guard, think it is a shame to have to pay the com mand to turn out when they received so much from the State, and hope no other companies will turn out in uniform unless paid, so the oitizons can see who has to bo paid extra. Geoiwe Bigi.ky, Captain Second Artillery, N. G. C, Captain Bigley Is, no doubt, a bravo man anc an excellent fioldier. It is said that the rough veterans of Cfflaar had a great advantage ever the youthful and patrioian soldiery of Pompey, the latter dreading a hand-to-hand encounter with those terrible follows for fear of having their faces spoiled in battle. If Captain Bigley should over moot a foe who has any regard for clean English ho would need no weapon of load or steep but might destroy him with a breath of his own peouliar tangle-leg rhetoric. It actually makes the hair pull to read it. A Strike. The Hodgdon mine, adjoining the Geddes & Bertrand on the west, a very old location, ownod by tho Hodgdon brothers, who have been working on their claim continuously for the last two years, wo are informed, have at last been reward ed for their toils and struggles against adversity. In their first prospecting they got a small body of rich ore near the sur face, from which they realized several thousand dollars. After that they found nothing to pay, but have followed ever since a small seam of very rich ore down 100 feet, branching out, however, in all directions to thoroughly explore the prop erty. Within the last few days, in follow ing the little seam mentioned, they were led to a largo body of low grade ore. Tho strike would be valuable under any circumstances, but especially on account of tho proximity of the Hodgdons* claim to the Geddes & Bertrand reduction works. It is thought that if the Hodgdon brothers desire to dispose of their property they can sell it for a handsome amount. This strike will add very substantially to tho life of Secret Canyon. Hymeneal. Married, in Eureka, June 6, 1882, Mary Berry to Benjamin Bullock, both formerly of San Francisco, but more recently the former of Eureka, and the latter of Hot Creek, Nye County, Nevada. The bride’s name assumed during her residence here and up to the time of tho marriage, done in all legal form by the liev. C. B. Crawford of the Episcopal Church, was Maude N. Lovejoy. Tho marriage was to have been kept secret, as it was done un der tho rose, for six weeks, and tho par son's word was out for that period of secreay, but inquiries came here yesterday from Han Francisco from the bride’s friends. Mr. Crawford was interviewed, and finding that further silence would be indiscreet and compromising let tho whole matter out ex cathedra. Mr. County Clerk Buttlar also testifies to having is sued tho lioenso as by law directed on tho date given. Mr. Bullock was well and favorably known here. Ho is a splen did fellow. Ho told the minis tor that he had considered tho matter seriously. Jacob Merrill' Will. The will of Jacob Morris, late of Storey County, Nevada, says the Enterprise, was filed for probate last Saturday iu San Franciaoo. The will declares that all the property of the estate is community prop erty, having been acquired since the mar riage of testator. The testator, in his will, desires that all the proporty, of which he has the right of testamentary disposition by law (one half), bo given to his daughters, Rosa and Franola, in equal proportion. This will appoints Lena Mor ris, surviving wife of testator, executrix, ami Morris Levy and B. H. Levy execu tors. If either daughter should die or marry before attaining the ago of 21 years the share of decedent is to be equally divided between the widow and surviving daughter. In the event cf the death or marriage of both daughters be fore attaining the age of 21 years, all the property Is to go to the widow. PACIFIC COAST ADVICES. (SPECIAL TO THE 8ENTINEL. I More Imllau Trouble In Arizona. Phenix, July 13.—The following has just been received from Glol>o: Last Sat urday evening eleven men, under Cap tain Tracy, left Globe to intercept the lios tiles who are now out, to prevent them from depredating in the valley. Last Monday tho party was surrounded by sev enty-five Indians at Middleton’s Ranch in Pleasant Valley. No one was hurt, but the party are working their way back on foot. A representative of the Tucson Star, now here, has interviewed Almzo Bailey, a merchant of Globe, who has just arrived. He states that there aro not less than 150 hostiles out on the warpath, aud have women and children with them. The hostiles belong to the White Mountain In dians, and Mr. Baily. who has had large experience among them, says they have gone out to stay. The outbreak has been expected for tho last six weeks, and con firms the threat made to Colonel Brackett some time ago by the chief of tho White Mountains, that unless they were allowed to live in Pleasant Valley they would h ave tho reservation. The first killing in tho outbreak was on July 0, and matters ap pear serious. Alin I*nni|> ISoiIh Broken. Virginia, July 13.—At 11:30 o’clocl this morning both of the pump rods at the Alta mine were broken. One shock was so great that, it broke two of the bed plates of the main pumping engine. There was a depth of only 12 feet of water on tho 2150 level when the accident happened. The water will now rise at the rate of 10 feet per hour for a time. The present machin ery being too light, it will be necessary to get a new plant, which will cost about $200,000. Supei intendent Boyle will go to San Francisco to-morrow night for the purpose of consulting in regard to what is to be done. Could the west drift have been driven 400 feet further it would have reached the west wall, where it was expect ed to find sufficient ore to have encour aged all the southend companies. Irish National LokI I.eaffiie Con vention. San Francisco, July 13.—The State Convention of the Irish National Land League held their annual session to-day in Oakland. The Convention was com posed of officers and the State Executive Committee, and delegates were elected. There were present several branches of tho League throughout the State. Judge J. D. Tooliv was President, and T. Flatina gan acted as Secretary. Various commit tees wero appointed, and submitted re ports, which wero adopted The annual Convention of the Land League at Oakland elected officers as fol lows: President, L. Nolan; Vice-Presi dents, M. F. O’Donohue, Mrs. Cunning ham, James Enright, D. J. Oulahan, Edward Warren; State Secretary, W. A. Pryal; Treasurer, Mr. Dunleavv. A reso lution was adopted, that a State Council bo organized, composed of the Presidents of each branch of the League. Adjourned sine die. Attempted Klug-e Robbery. Oroville (Cal.), July 13.—A masked man attempted to rob the Laporte and Marysville stage, between the American House and Strawberrv, this morning. Hackett, Wells. Fargo & Co.’s messenger, fired at him with a shotgun. The robber fled, evidently wounded. A party is in pursuit. Funeral of a Well-Know n Minstrel San Francisco, July 13.—The funeral of J. W. Freeth, the well-known minstrel, took place this afternoon from Platt’s Hall, under the auspices of the Masonic Order. There was an immense attend ance, the profession being vory largely rep resented. 'i'lie Steamer Kernplw Again Libeled Ban Francisco, July 13.—It is reported that the British tramp steamer Serapia will bo libelled again to-morrow for $7,000, by a firm in^his city, providing that, pay ment is not made for the shipment of cof fee on that vessel, which is badly dam aged by being soaked with Chinese oil, A'S EXCURSIONIST'S SONG. IIis Amour Anmug the Kainls. nntl the Elder's Root. TUo following verses were picked up in front of the Parker Houao, where the ‘bus stops nightly upon its arrival from tho depot, tho morning after a party of oxour* aioniata returned from Salt Lake City. The bitter-sweet story it contains is well told: The gloom of night is upon me, Ami my heart is heavy ami sore, As I thiuk of the Saintly beauties That my eyes beheld of yore. Ah! sweet was the merry Mormon maid That laid her hand in mine, As we walked where the lark, In Liberty Park, Trilled out his lay divine. Oh! soft were the words she uttered, And solt the glance of her eye, And salty the sweat that laved her cheeks As the sun climbed up tho sky. But that only jt»y portended, For it showed that her blood was hot, And her eye gleamed bright, as the starry night, Found us still on the sacred spot. And she laid her lovely caput On my broad and manly breast, And I fondled her golden tresses ’Till I calmed her off to rest. Then, then, 1 forgot my Gentile girl And the misery she had made, And the big burly brute, that blowedon a flute, As we both snoozed iu the shade. But the happiest hours have endings, And ours, came, alas! too soon; And I kissed her good-by at her window, ’Neath the light of the golden moon. But what was that great canal boat That struck me right square in the seat, As 1 made a wild break for the garden gate. And lore down the lonesome street? Ah. me! I guess ’twas the " Elder;" His naiuro was common and low. But bis kick was high, you can slightly bet, And I stand as I wiite my woe. There is a future for all of us mortals, And mine’s by the Great Sait Lake, Where the maiden fly, with tho dark blue eye, A heaven of earth doth make. Pownluir'tt Salt Lake Paper. Senator C. C. Powning of Reno, Nevada, has gone to Salt Lake for the purpose, as alleged, of establishing the evoniug paper thoro, about which so much has boon said during the past fow months. Wo learn, says the Ogden Pilot, that the presses and materials have been purchased aud are ready for shipment. As there is really no genoral evening nowspapor published at Salt Lake (the Desert Nows don't oount, it boiug owned and operated by the Mor mon Church and devoted exclusively to church matters), alivo and newsy paper, conducted in the interests of business, will have a good field in which to operate. Wo have not yet learned when the new enterprise will got under headway. A Pistol Shot. At 9:30 last night, a man walking along the pavement fired off a pistol in the air in front of Joe Toomey’s meat market. He walked on aud disappeared in a mom ent before ho was indeUtified. Almost as big a orowd gathered in a few minutes on the Bpot where the shooting occurred as was massed together at the Methodist fes tival. The shooter had better look a little out. for ho may be recognised if ho repeats his funny business, aud made to kuuw that there is a law against such work. The Tivoli. The Do Vero Sisters have assumod the proprietorship and management of the Tivoli. They are talented girls, and promise to give the public some pleasant variety entertainments. The Tivoli is a cool aud cosy retreat these dog days, aud song and music offer additional attrac tions. Some new aud pretty sungs were reudered last night, whioh were heartily encored. Wines, Liquor* and Clears. The wholesale and retail liquor house of Tonkin & Co. have just received and are now Bering to this market the largest and most complete stock of foreign and domestic liquors and cigars ever intro duced on the Baso Range. Their whiskies are par excellence, being direct from the Kentucky distilleries, including the cele brated Robertson County (Teun.) 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. * Const 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 hv Davidson. * Agency of the Nabob Whisky. Messrs. Simmonds A Co., proprietors of the celebrated Nabob Whisky, manufac tured at Covington, Ky., have appointed Mr. W. H. Stowell, the druggist, as their agent in Eureka. Mr. Stowell will re ceive a consignment of the whisky about the 1st of July. * Ithanc Wines. Messrs. Singleton & McNicol have just received a large consignment of the fol lowing celebrated brands of wine, viz: Liebfraumilch and Rauenthald Berg. This is the choicest imported wine ever sold in this market. * Millinery. Madame Loryea is constantly replenish ing her stock of millinery. Ladies in need of the same will please Call at her new store on Main street, next door to the Opera House. * Sole Agents. Messrs. Singleton A McNicol are sole agents for the celebrated brands of Bud weiser, Milwaukee and Blatz boor. Here after they will keep largo quantities on hand. * SeikMi'le Library. The only place in Eureka where you can find a full lino of this popular Library is at Davidson’s Bookstore. New issues re ceived daily. # ■ Tlie March of Improvement. With a nicely arranged stock, I am able to meet all demands of the trade for the Fourth. B. Alexander, Bed House. * Fresh Fruits. Last evening Berg received a large sup ply of all the choice varieties of fruits, which he will sell at remarkably low prices. * —— - - Insurance. A. D. Haskell will place your insurance in the best English, French, or American companies. * Will. II. SfOlYCll, Aasayer, No. 3 Main street, Eureka. * F. B. Alderson, 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. * The choicest fruits that ever came to Eureka at B. Alexander’s. * Monaco has reduced the prices at his photograph gallery. * Carpets and Wall Papers at M. J. Frank lin & Co.’s. * -- Compare Bed House prices with other dealers’. * INAUGURATION ....OF THE..,. Spring Season ....AT.... M.J.Franklin&Co's Dross Goods Is now complete in all Its branches, and com prises every novelty that has appeared in the market this season. The assortment is bo 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 Movicea in black and colors, Satin Rhadameres, Brocades, Satin d’ Lyons, And silks and Satins in all the latest shades. 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 evor 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 wo have received a beautiful line of these garments from the Kust. and for beauty of design, qual ity of material, finish and workmanship, we challenge comparison. Millinery Coods, Hosiery,'GloveB, Fans, Neckwear. Ties, Cor sets. Laces, and Embroideries in endless variety. Carpets, Oil Cloths aptl Paper Hangings Our assortment of goods in this department is full and complete, and to it we call especial attention. REMEMBER ! We Always Lead In Styles and Prices I M. J. Franklin&Co. Eureka, April 10,1881. »«« JUST RECEIVED AT BERG'S, 10,000 DOZ. FRESH EGGS, ‘ WHICH HE WILL SELL AT $9 50 per Case and Retail 3 doz. for $1 H. illiKU, jylltf South Main street, Eureka. HOUSE FOR SALE! A HOUSE AND LOT ON SPRING STREET; furnished or unfurnished; will be sold cheap for cash. Apply to E. R. OLUTE. Eureka, June 0, 1882. Jo7tf ForSale. A BOARDING-HOUSE ON THE RICH A mend Bide, Ruby Hill. There la a good Well of water on the premise.. For particulars app.y on .be P-b-^AMIN MITCHELL Ruby Hill, duly Id. I"6'- jyll-lm FOR SHERIFF. AIT T LEYBHON ANNOUNCES HIMSELF W . 'as a candidate for the nomination of Sheriff of Eureka County, subject to the deci sion of the Republican County Convention. je25td “LIFE OF A FIREMAN’; KSS for a new comic set of cards. The trade sup plied. WHITING, SO Nassau at., N. T. Jal8 8w MISCELLANEOUS ADVERTISEMENTS. 1882. 1882. 1882. SPRING AND SUMMER! MORRIS & LEVY, Main Street, EJurel^a, RAT,EL,JtJ?T I;ECEIVED AND WILr- be constantly receiving IN addition to RIC, and Elecant Khada.n. Silk., Satin d- Lyon,. Moire AntiKne., Silk.. Satin., Velvet, and Brocade,, which Tor colors and price,cannot he surpa,,ed by any other Ilon.e on the Pacific Coa,t. Novelties in Suitings—all the Elegant Shades. Pique”. L”wn89and’M»lc1c?X“ GOOt,9• 9nch “ BpigP8’ Shm,8hs’ Camel-Lairs. Cashmeres. equaled In^mlUy, q^my o'rpHcM09' C0“On*<,e8’ 0i“«h«8 •»<> Chevoite are un Ladies' and Children’s French, American and English Ilosiorv nimit ..r. i /. Noyeltie, in Neckwear. Laces, Kibbona and Handketthlefti. °r,<1 C°r8Pt8 A lull and splendid assortment of Cloak and Dress Gimns jrrin,,,,Q - , Parasols-prices reduced for the season. uimps. Fringes and ornaments. Summer Dolmans, Wraps. Jackets and Ulsters a specialty— mi.l. snpervisinn-including Linen Ulsters and Wraps as heretofo-T InH ,P own Personal lowest prices of our competitors. "raps, as heretofore, will be sold cheaper than the figures as to astonish our honsekeepjng^riend^8 Wil' 9011 * 8uPrrior grade of each at such tomars in anch°a way'uto munVaceufly'reconipense them fo/thelr l™8?"8 °"r “nmerous ens at all times endeavor through honest dealings to deserve their approbation. W U9’ “D'1 WiU One Price and Cash Only Strictly Adhered to. MORRIS & LEVY Eureka, April 15, 1882 T —• alGtf NEW GOODS NEW OUTFIT Prices Red Everything! We have removed to the New Brick Building on the site of the old Post office. We are now able to sell all 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. MAH R & MANION. North Mfttu Btn-ot, Eureka, May 2,1883, ajiJtf ROSENBAUM’S Mobratfd La Traviata Cigars. Unexcelled by any Manufactured! FOR SALE 33 Y Singleton & JVTcNi col, SOLE AOENTS, Wholesale Liquor and Cigar Dealers, South Main Street, Eureka. WESTERN PAPERS! SOLE ACENCY OF THE DULY EXAMINER! Which has a Circulation or ONE HENDUED AND TEN COPIES In Eu reka, aud is increasing every day. Agent for Ihe San Francisco Call, lliilletln. Post. Alla, Report Exchange, Virginia Chronicle, Sacramento Rccord-l'nion, Ree, aud the Salt Cake Tribune. Also receives regularly the Virginia Enterprise and San Francisco Chronicle. Any of «lie above papers will be delivered for TWENTY-FIVE CENTS PER WEEK to any part of town. Parlies ordering EASTERN ILLUSTRATED PAPERS From me receive them THREE IlOl KS IN ADVANCE ol oilier dealers. W. E. DAVIDSON. ELEGANT CLOTHING MANUFACTURERS’ PRICES! D. NATHAN S CLOTHING BAZAR I Have Struct Bottom Prices on Clothing and Furnishing (Ms! I have on hand a full Sine of Manilla. Felt and C a*slinere Hal*. Trunk*, Satchel* and Valise*. 1 mean biiHine**! 1 want to make a clean sweep, and am goiug lo do it ! The public are invited. It will be to your advantage call and see me, D. NATHAN, Proprietor and Manager of the Bazar. Eureka, June 5,1882. je6tf ALF1 HARRIS, -DEALER IN Gents’ Famishing Goods, Hats, Caps, Shirts, Underwear, Hosiery, Trunks, Valises, Eta. SHIRTS MADE TO ORDER A SPECIALITY FINEST AND HOST COMPLETE STOCK IN EUREKA Full Lines of Extra Sixe Underwear. ALF HARRIS, Two door* north of Jack Perry** Saloon.