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Eureka Etoilg Sentinel
SATURDAY.JULY 14. 1888. w E p.vvroaos la tbe authorised Subacrlp tlon Agent for the Bentikel In Eureka. Or den can be left a* hi. book.tor. In th.Po.t office butlillng. »»**’* WCM MUR. MOELNINU BOAHD. 295 Ophir—2 k , - n Ut>iic&Q—2vdO iVw Gould A Carry— 240c 246o 75 Beat A Belcher—Ike 570 SiT.gB—210c 215c i„85 Con. Virginia—40e 800 Chollar—335c 340c 345c 340c 845o 341) Povo.i—155c Ik 220 Hale A Norcros.—6 6k 6 80 Yellow Jacket—385o 1145 9. Nerada—410c 405c 4 .30 406 420 Excheouer—20c 30 Utah—270c 870 Union—490o 770 Alta -70c 95c 100 Caledonia-5o 150 Lady Washington—lOo 275 Benton—15c 100 Eureka Con.—5 5 .5 500 Jackson—60o 2000 Argeuta—5c 200 Day—500 1U0 Belle Isle—35o 200 Bodie—80c 300 Eldorado Con —350 300 Tiptop—60c Silver King—6kb 6ka aftebnoom boahd. 90 Eureka Oon.—8 yuO Uraud Priae—5c 1650 Argenta—5o E 200 Day—50c 300 E. Aft. Diablo-lOo 100 Bodie Tuno*I-80c 400 Eldorado Con.—30c 150 Opbir—255c 2 * 300 Mexican—295c 200 Gould A Curry—240c 150 Beet A Belcher—4 % 1 660 Bavage—220c 2% 660 Con. Virginia—40o 290 Cbollar—355c 360c 425 Potoai—160c 155o 160c 155c 100 Crown Point—140c 20 Hale A Norcroea— O'* 50 Alpha—2 500 Belcher-1*4 495 S. Nevada—405o 4 760 Union—495c 1200 Alta—70c 65c 100 Andea—45c 100 Benton—15c 20o 100 Overman—35o 20 Jaokaou— 50c CLOSING QUOTATION*. Union 495j. S. Nevada 410a 410b 415a, Mexican 290b 295a, Ophir 2t*b, Beet A Belcher 430a 4:30b, Gould A Curry 240b, Havage 2 'a Hale A Norcro»»6'4*. Chollar 360a 335s 360a 3G0b 363a, Potoai 155b 160a, Alta 65b, Yellow Jaoket 390b, Bodie 80b, Benton 15b 20a. Hcurpion6i)b,Eureka Con. 5a, Ml. Diatdo 5a, Navajo 285b. c. <* r. rAWENUKR rHAVKL. DEPARTURES YESTERDAY AKTEBHOON. P N Hausen Miss K Dorsey P Grienow Mrs I E Oatman p j Field Misa M Oatman J Cromer J J Obarnock T E'au* Mrs baker H Clifton ARRIVALS LAST JflOHT. Cora Jones Frank Abadio Mrs Knight Kiltie Knight E M Polglase O W Harris Peter Martin Joel Tregooiog J Hansman J Van Taylon A Rosenheim Willie Wethered Mrs G Conti Mary Barries AH Hahn A B Cluto B Alexander Wm Ztdosr John I’ardy O McBride H Radoliffe Cl.as Williams E Kipp M Morris B A Ltird Olivet Trerillian Hotel A ret rials. Parker House-Martin Tregalle*. Old Mexico; Charles W. Harris, San Fran ciaco; C. W. Hicks, nick's Station; J. A. Wilson, Willows; Adam Hall, Alexandria mine; P. Morton, Joel Tregoning. Han Fraucisco; Ed. Diamond, James Berry man, Silverado. Jackson House — E. Kipp, William Thompson, Oe ldes. na> roiii> iricas. Or Life ou (lie IlnnhM of (lie Hag lug llmubolill. Frprttl, July 14. Fishing i> now the popular pastime. Tin Onondaga Mining Company paid off its employes ou Wednesday last. Phew ! The furtive skunk is permeating the night air with his peculiar aroma. Bob McGinley gave a pleasant social dance at Palisade Hall last Wednesday evening. This place appears to hsve been struck by lightning since the new time card went into effect. The Zanoll Mining Company lias in creased its capital stock from 18,000 to 100,000 shares. A number of tramp bootblacks came in on a brskebesm yesterday aud procured a tiepass to Eureka. Andy Benson of Beowawe is a happy father, his wife having given birth to a daughter at Elko ou Sunday last. Letters fur Saif ird should be adJressed to Gerald. Eureka County. Nev., as that is the only Postodioe in that section. Thu families of Conductor Orowley and Engineer Reynolds will remove to Eureka during the early part of next week. It is reported that the C. P. folks are not satisiied with the Dew time table, and shortly propose making another ohauge. Ben. Halford’s heirs are beginning to show up. It is reported that two of them have already left the East on their way here to look after the interest* of deoeaaed. It is suggested that after the 0. P. con ductors don their new uniform they be each furnished with a liu sword and given drill exercise, in order to enable them to Join the police service should they be bounced. Joseph Marchant and wife arrived here ■: from tlio West ou Tuesday last, on their $ way to low*. Mr. Marchant is a brother tof onr genial Postmaster aud remains over to visit him and his family, whom he has not seen for a number of years. Ho aud liis wife will then proceed to their home at Atiantio City, Iowa, where they reside. A near Cue at Fraud. Bah Francisco, July 18—Chancellor Harteon, Internal Revenue Collector, took posieesion last night of a Chinese oigar factory, operating nnder the name of the Chicago Company. There were about tO workman employed in the fectory. The revenue officers made an appriiaement of the stock and other property on hand this morning. There were found 3.500 pounds of leaf tobacco, 350 pounds of enttings, 350 molds, 2 presses, $837 in stamps, 800 oigar boxes and $1,200 worth of cigar*. All this is subject to confiscation. The officer says it is a clear case of fraud against the revenue. Two Murderer# to be Hooted. BacmaMiHTO, July 18.—Joaaph Hur* Undo was brought Into th# Supreme courtroom tbla morning. Tba prisoner made an address of one hour and forty minute*. He spoke very repfdly and forc ibly. Many handkerchief* were put In use in the crowded courtroom. At tho conclusion the Judge tiled Thursday, Aug. 8, as the day for the exeontton of the ' Platan, the murderer of James Lansing, was then brought in. He made an address in broken English. He was senteuoed to be banged the same day aa Huriando. ru'i niiMT. Scraps from the Sslokssh of Ihs Sesllael's Reporter. There are 111 patients at the Nevada Insane Asylum. Five thousand Mormon converts are on their way from Europe to Utah. The new drummer law has brought (5, 100 into Nevada’s State Treasury. Tourists pronounce the bathing in Great Halt Lake unsurpassed in the world. A considerable number of excursionists returned lsst night, but the majority of tbe 66 are yet to be heard from. Tbe San Francisco papers claim that the new cathedral in course of construction in that city will be the finest on the continent. To day is the anniversary ot tho taking of the Bastile, and will be celebrated in grand stylo by tbe French residents of Han Francisco. Miss Annie Isaacs, music teacher, recent lyjrom Boston, Mass , is prepared to re ceive pupils at her residence adjoining Sloes’ harness shop, on North Main street. Tbe Bescnes will net about (110 from their ball on tbe Fourth. This is rather more than was expected from tbe attend ance, which was not so large as it should have been. Tbe old weather sharps are predicting thunder storms and a flood. Yesterday's heat and the northern wind made them talk of cloud bursts and rain in tbe very near future. Ed. Oarpeau of Railroad District, seven miles east of Rain's ranch on the E. A P., raises strawberries and all sorts of tine vegetables. With a little more snap many others might do likewise. A. D. Haskell has lost a piece of Jane jury scrip of the valao of $12, and on which payment has been stopped. Ue will Ire under obligations to the finder by re turning said scrip to him. The present term of the District Court is the first siDce the organization of the county that there has been no work for a petty jury. A jury was impaneled, but the only case it had to consider was not tnod. The most simple and efficacious device for mitigating tho effects of the extreme heat, is that of a contemporary who, when ever the mercury gets above 93 degrees, writer a cool, rippling essay on "Kissing Mary Anderson.” Dav. E. Baily, W. M. of Eureka Lodge No. 1G, F. A A. M., requests ns to say that the stated communication of this lodge will take placo this evening at 7:30 o'clock. It being just after the annual communica tion of the Orand Lodge of this State, a fall attendance is desired. PKHNMNAU Oot. Tritle of Arizona is in San Fran cisco. J. O. Harris of this place ia at Challis, Idaho. Senator J. T. Williams of Nye County has gone to California. William Qayes. an old timo White Piner, ia visiting on the Itauge. ltev. O. W. James returned Thursday from his trip to California. Ex-County Commissioner Charley Mikel has retnrnod from California, and will abide among us again. J. J. Cbarnock left yesterday for Los Angeles, California, bariDg disposed of all his property in this county. Martin Tregalles, an oldlimer on Ruby Hill, after a fire mouths' visit in Old Mexico, returned last evening. Under Sheriff Hill, who went down the road yesterday to attend to a sale under execution near Mineral Hill, will extend hit tour farther oo official business and return home to morrow evening. Hon. T. A. Hendricks of Indiana arrived Wednesday at Salt Lake, accompanied by E R. Martindale. editor and proprietor of the Indianapolis Journal, and also by John C. Wright, son of (iov. Wright of Indian apolis. This distinguished party are out on a pleasure excursion, and after visiting Balt Lake will go to the National Park to see the wonders there, then return-to Salt Lake and go East via I’neblo and Denver. A WEATHER MUTE. An otr-lland t'oniimrlNon ofOur CH •unto With Olhen. It ranst be admitted these are tome dis agreeable characteristics of the general climate in the United State*. Its dryness has been mentioned as an excnso for tbe frightful American habit of expectoration, in faot, developing spit-marksmen in some parts of the country, whose aim, it not deadly, is certainly very accurate. We are troubled with wide extremes of tempera ture, chilling tbo marrow iD Winter and broiling the vitals in Hummer, so to speak, though in Nevada we cannot complain of extreme rigor in either heat or cold. Our Wintera are severe sometimes, but not as a rule, while our Summers are delightful, for, though the heat of the day may be un comfortable for an Itouror so, it neveratan be considered close or sultry, while the nights are cool and bracing to such a de gree that a pair of blaoketa are necesaary for sleeping every night in July and August. This makes us proud and ready to crow when we read accounts of stark naked people in New Vork and Washing ton City tossing about all Dight, sweating and gasping like lish out uf water for a mouthful of air. We do not envy the peo ple of St. Helena and Barbados, where they boast of an equable temperature iu midaummer ranging from 78 to 85 degrets Fahrenheit, which cootinuea the came, or nearly ao, through the 24 hours of day and night. lb solos, their Summeraareso long, being from four to five montlia. that when they are over you foci tired, debilitated and ready to sleep a week at one whack. We prefer our Nevada climate, notwith standing all the spit it may bring up. to tbe constant fogs of old Albion. Better buffer enlargement of the aalivary glands than live in a sea ofvnoislure. KwITorit'e Key stone. It having been questioned of late ae to whether Ben. Bsftord was a Mason, doubts are placed at rest, says tbe Bsfford Express, by the finding of a handsome gold Masonio keystone on bis person after bis death. It is a beautiful piece of work and is said to have been made from gold dug by his own bands from a mine at Cherry Creek. The em blem bears the following inscription: "Benjamin Ssfford. Morning Star Chap ter No. 107, Lima, N. Y.” This is doubt less tbe same emblem that Jobu E. Jones of Eureka speaks of as baring seen in Ben.'a possession while prospecting with him In the mountains. Osborn Twine Binder. A grain entter of tbla name was reoslvsd two or three days sines by B. Sadler, who ordered it for McCullough and Purdy of Currant Creak. Tbe machine is the first of the sort that hat evsr been brought into this portion of the country. In Illinois and Indiana, where it has been used for tbe last two years, it has proved a complete suooesa. It cuts the grain, which is car ried np on a draper to a point on the top of the machine, where it is bound in abeaves by a twine running off automatic ally from a spool. The twine binder is said to lave from ous quarter to ons third of the labor usually employed in harvest lug grain.__ Cbnrlejr leaks. A dispatch oams to Eurska yesterday, directed to the Mayor of tbe city, from John Patterson, San FraDoisco, inquiring if Charier Jeuhs, the insane man shot and killed in Pahrunagat Valley. Nyo County, an account of which the Sentinel repub lished from the Pioclie Becord, bailed from Fayetteville, Indiana. Nobody could answer the question, but the Dext issue of the lteoord wiil probably give the particu lars of the killiug. WAITING FOR CROOK. The Hostile* Ready to harreoder. But Want No More of A*enl». [SPECIAL TO THE HENTTHEL.] Wilcox, July 13.—Linderman arrived to-day from Bau Bernardino. We learn from him that 75 or 80 boetile Chiricauhua* are at that place waiting to eurrender. They are committing no depredationa, bnt are waiting an eecort to the Reservation. Capt. Rafferty, with one troop of cavalry, left Fort Bowie yesterday to eecort the surrendered hostile*, lie will probably arrive with them in three days. Lindor man has an extensive ranch near San Ber nardino, and is a responsible, wealthy cattle man. He reports the Indiana well supplied with arms and ammunition, and with large herds of horses, mules and cattle, presumably the result of raids in Sonora and Chihuahua. The hostilee are well posted in regard to the movement#of the American authorities, and would not consent to surrender until Crook was given the charge of reservation affairs. Their last experience with the Indian Agents dictated this course. It is believed that if the control had been given exclu sively to the Indian Department the Indi ans would have bolted and murdered many whites. BIG DANCE. The Tribe* Engaged In n Fandango on Cariboo Tint. The Indigos who have been assembling here tor tbe past week or 10 days started their big dance Thursday night on Cariboo Flat. They did not get well under way thy first night. A small nnmber of white persons wont ont to watch them, which se trued to cast a damper upon the festivi ties of the natives, bat by last night they bad warmed up for tbe work, and went at it wilh a vim and all together. Their order of exercises is abont this: They have a tree stuck up in a piece of ground cleared of sagebrush, around which they dauoe in a circle, if dance it can be called. Tire bucks go in together and so do the squaws. Each individual stands up, pressing against his neighbor at the sLoulder, and they all move around by dragging one foot after tbe other, scraping the ground, getting over hardly more than the space of an inch at each move ment. As tbeir bodies thus move around in a circular mass they accompany the un ceasing grind * with a monotonous "Ai-yah 1 Ai-yah 1" which is the sum total of ail tbe music in their sonls. What the object of tbeir gathering cau be is only a matter for gness. Tbat there is any fun in it, as far as tbe dance goes, cannot be very well appreciated from tbe standpoint of their white neighbors. It is nothing bnt sweat and dust from tbe first step to tbe last. There is no fan in that certainly, even for an Indian. Tbe inspiration scorns to lie in this, which is so purely hu mau that it may furnish the key to the situation. It is tbeir mating season. At the big dance partners are selected for the coming year. There arc great love goings on among them in aboriginal fashion. Though tbe sexes are separate when tbe ring begins to move around they get mixed np well eDongh before the night is over. A buck will make a dive amoug the dusky charmers and take place between a pair of them. If he succeeds in getting hold of the band of one of them a match is made for the year—that is, she responds and her heart speaks through tho hand in unison with the amorons throbs of his own bosom. There is piob sblv more in tbe half human, half pig like ceremony, which might be dished up by Mr. Bancroft so as to captivate those who are unfamiliar with the ways of the Pmte, but for ourselves ihe outward show is enough. It was understood that last night a number of Indian maidens would scrape dirt for the first time, and that the effort to capture them would be lusty and entertaining. This probably accounts for the failure of our special reporters, two young bloods of the Range, to return and give ns the graphic narra tive that they promised. The time doubt less seemed brief to them, and tbev have left us in the lurch. Their yonthful blood entitles them to some consideration, how ever, and we are not disposed to scold. Boys will be boys. Gone Below. George Elston received a telegram last night from Jack llalinan, offering him a place on the hoards of the Elk Varieties, Market street, San Francisco, opposite the Baldwin Theater. Mr. Elston accepts the situation, aud will leave to da; if possible. Ilis very mauy friends in Eureka will be glad to know that in leaving here Mr. Els ton will take a place on the stage in a large city, in which, if be is successful in hia profession, he can establish a reputation that will be his fortune. Mr. Elston made bis first bow to an audience as a profes sional actor in Eureka. He was received with favor at once and has grown in pop ularity ever since. We believe that Mr. Elston hss good talent, which will be brought out to great advantage in Sau Francisco. The peoplo of Eureka and of the Comstock, where he is as well known as here, will he interested in his future and bo glad to bear that he has attained the greatest succeas in his new field. Cheap Matches Again. The Congressional amendment repeal ing the tax on matches took effect on the 1st of this month, and the trifling cost of the manufacture compared with the here tofore existing tsx is apparent when it is kuowu that a gross of lucifers manufac tured in Sau Francisco which had cost in New York $1 87 Si are Dow worth but 10 cents; a very little over one-fifth of their value before the removal of the tax. A package of matches which formerly brought 25 oenta can now be sold at a profit for 5 cents. Ilitril Line*. J. P. Cosgrove of the Stockton M»il de livered a poem on the Fourth of July in that city, which was identical with one he bad written and delivered on a eimilar oc casion two years previously. In its report of the festivities of the day. the Herald did not publish the poem, and the Mail grew highly indignant thereat. Pshaw, Cosgrove! says the Sacramento Bee. you're old enough in the profession to know that the bitterest revenge an enemy coaid take upon a newspaper man would be to print some of bis verses. Bssllle Lsdgs No. 7. K. of P. Tbe semi-annual report of this Lodge for tbe six montbs, ending June SO, shows a healthy condition of affaire and a fast increasing membership. Daring the above-mentioned period 97 new members were admitted and two old members rein stated, making the memberabip on June 30, 93, with several applications on band. Sheriff Stale. Under Sheriff J. X. Hill went down the road yesterday afternoon to Mineral Hill, in tbe neighborhood of which place he will eell to-day, uuder execution, 13,000 bash els of cli'arooal and 500 cords of wood, to satisfy tbe Judgment of P. N. Hansen against Franoieoo Apprauoblni and Gio vant Pereano._ _ The fall Penally, Pingrie, for keeping a bagnio on Main street, Grass Valley, was flued Tuesday In Justioe Court, $500 or 350 days in the County Jail. He appealed to tbe Superior Court and was put uuder $1,000 bonds. Freak Hliack berrlee. Berg yesterday received a large quantity of fresh blackberries, which he retails at six boxes for one dollar. * BTATK MOT KM. Taken Treat Oar Kaekanaea aa4 Miaanaerert Dow a. The fruitleM trial of J. E. Ooombe hae •o far ooat Ormaby Conoty #*,000, In round figures. W. J. Hanka, ea-Sheriff of Storey County, ia running a hotel at Humboldt Wells and doing well. It ia no uncommon thing to see a Piute poker game in Hawthorne on McIntosh’s porch or in Forbes A Tobey’a lumber yard with from #300 to #2,000 in it. Tallac, Lake Bigler, ia getting to be very toney. A lady who does not change her attire three or four times daily is not regarded aa belonging to the "ton." Misa Annie Piiley, a California actreaa, bnt formerly of Carson, who has achieved a national reputation in her profession, has returned from the East to San Fran cisco. Extensive preparations are being made at the Bay for the marriage of Miss Ursula Mason to Hon. C. H. E. Mardin, both well known hero, which takea place next month. The Elko Independent saya the sale of ranch and stock ty Jasper Harrell to Tinnis A Sparks for #900,000 ia confirmed. This is one of the largest cattle and ranch sales ever made in Nevada. OB1TIAKY. The Death of aa Old Pacific (cut Pioneer. Of Col. Jamea 0. Zabriakie, an old Sac ramento pioneer, father of Mra. S. R. Day, formerly Mra. J. Neely Johnaon, the San Franciaco Bulletin aaya: Col. Zabriakie came to California in 1849. He came with a company of 25 men, fully armed and equipped aa a military or ganization. At Panama he purchased the vessel Constellation, hired a Captain, took his own company, together with some pas sengers, and landed in San Franciaco July 1, 1849. Here the company disbanded, and the Colonel went to Sacramento and settled down to bard work as a lawyer. He was the first City Attorney of Sacramento, and drew the first charter of the city. He resided there until shortly after the flood of 1861, when he came to San Francisco and continued the practice of tbe law. He led an active professional life, devoting hia attention particularly to land cases. His treatise on tbe land laws of the United States is recognized as one of tbe best works on tbe subject ever published, and is quoted wherever the practice extends. The deceased pioneer leaves a widow, one son and four daughters, who gathered around his bedside during the last illness aud ministered with tender affection to every want of tbe sufferer. Tbe son is Col. James A. Zabriakie, United States At torney for Arizona, who left his station in that Territory in response to a telegram announcing bis father's sickness. The daughters are Mrs. R. H. Sinton, Mra. Frank Ladd and Miss Lula Zabriakie of San Francisco, and Mrs. Day of Carson, Nev. (formerly Mrs. J. Neely Johnaon). Cloudburst nt Butte. Tuesday afternoon about balf-paat 3 o’clock Bntte was the acene of s cloud burst, or water-spont, something similar to what we look for daily in Eureka at this season. In speaking of it the Bntte Miner of the Ilth says: "The warring elements met on the divide northeast of the city, apparently selecting for a battle grouud the ridge extending from the Mountain Consolidated to the Belle mioe. Gentle men who happened to be in that vicinity say that the storm from the northeast was a hailstorm, and that in scarcely more than a minute after the hail commenced falling the hillsides were covered to a depth of three inches. Immediately after the two storms met with a clang and crash of thunder and the most vivid lightning, which seemed to be all around them, which they had ever seen, followed by the rain, which liter ally fell in a sheet, and in a moment a torrent of water came rushing down the hillsides. A few minutes after the cloud burst the sun was shioing brightly and all nature seemed pltcid in repose. An hour later the gulch streams bad sliruDk to their normal dimensions, and there was nothing to indicate that a fear-inspiring flood had so recently Bwept their rocky beds.” Justice to Re lie tor Fair. A local correspondent of the Chicago Tribune writes to that paper asking the correction of certain infamous and libelous stories that have lately been pat in circu lation concerning Senator Fair of Nevada. The writer says : “These statements assert that Senator Fair was divorced from his wife because of his infatuation for Miss Annie Carpenter, to whom he was to be married at once. Dnder the best of cir cumstances a divorce is a most unpleasant experience to all concerned in it, but how much worse is the annoyance when, as in this case, it is accompanied by wicked falsehood. Senator Fair and Miss Annie Carpenter are total strangers to each other. Five years ago Miss Carpenter was one of the most beautiful, talented and accom plished girls in California. To-day she is a divorced wife and heartbroken woman, the victim of a scoundrel too low for honest criticism. Away from the Pacific Coast for years past, and leading the life of a recluse, it is more than likely that Mias Annie Carpenter lias never even been within miles of Senator Fair. At any rate, she is quite unknown to him, and the story of her being tho cause of his divorce is an absolute falsehood. So absoluto and so false that it would be deep injustice to allow such libel to pass ancontradicted.” A Spirited Talk. At the banquet given to Gen. Crook recently at Tucson, Gen. E. A. Carr tpoke of the terribly destructive wars in Arizoua. Hie pathetic roll-call of the officers who had died and been disabled in the perilous service against the fierce and warlike Apaohes was used in apt illustration. He spoke from experience when he said: Onr hearts go out to this people for their troubles. It is simply wonderful the suf ferings of the inhabitants of Arizona. The public generally cannot be made to realizd the number of people killed in Arizona by Indians. As I first came in in 1871-3 Oatman'a Flat gave me the key-note. King Woolsey told me something about the prospect. As I went out in 1874 he said he was glad to see me coming out safe; that he had just hrard of the death of the last man of a party of 35 which passed his flace two years before—all killed by ndians. And so it went. Some historian must record the most sad and pitiful story. The dark and bloody ground of Kentucky never saw a tithe of the horrors enacted here. Don Mariano Samaniego, here present, lost his brother and six teamsters when they robbed his train at Cedar Springs. About a dozen people were killed last March in Arizona, some within 40 milts of here, besides those killed in New Mexico. -- • Walk Bight la. Burglaries are so common in Masaaohu setts that a Naugatuck merchant has posted this on his safe: "We keep no money in this safe. This is for fire only; onr money is up to the house; come up. We have four shotguns, two rifies, three h: ree pistols and one revolver, all loaded and ready for use, and warranted to kill at ten rods. Time spent here is time wasted.” Then follow the figures of the combina tion, so that if a bnrglar is determined to get in he can do so without breaking the look. Huts to nil Baal Kalale. Helena Independent: The Masonic Temple was yesterday sold at auction, be tween the hours of 13 and 1 o’clock. It was purchased by Aaron Hen-bfield, the price paid being $25,600. This is the largest single transaction in Helena real estate for several weeks past, but the prop erty is oheap at the price. tlMln «m4i. Meun. Singleton A MeNiooI, wholesale dealers in wines, liquors and cigars, are just in reciept of some very choice goods as follows: Byaas Ale, in pints sod quarts; Tennant’s Porter; celebrated Bass Ale; Quioneaa’s Porter, in pints snd quarts; Cremorne Punoh; Blackberry Brandy; slso, an exceedingly line article of Port and Sherry wines. These goods cannot be excelled in any market. All their goods are sold at small profits for cash. * Tonkin tt Co. This well known wholesale and retail liquor house is just in receiplof the largest and best assorted stock of wines, liqnors and cigars ever offered in this market. Their stock of whiskies, direct from the distilleries in Kentucky, is the finest in the market. Their wines snd cigars, di rect from importers, are a surety of gena ineness and purity, and include cham pagnes, sherries and brandies, while their doineetio wines are the best the market affords. Their imported snd domestic cigars inolude a variety of brands, which for flavor are not excelled. Dealers are invited to examine their stock snd prices, which are adapted to the times. * Uontl Watch work. P. Steler takes pleasuro in announcing to bis customers that he has secured the services of the very best watchmaker on the coast—one who has had 25 years’ ex perience in the finest watchmakers' estab lishments of Europe and America, and is prepared to do all kinds of fine watohwork and clock repairing on the shortest possible notice, and satisfaction guaranteed. All watch etnd clock work warranted for one year. N. B.—All kinds of fine jewelry and diamond work made to order, and jewelry neatly repaired. * Just Received. 300 cans coal oil, 175 test, best. 200 coils Manilla baling rope. 60 mowing machines. 200 dozen fresh U tab eggs. Aiso, a very fine and full assortment of lamps and crockery, at prices to suit the times and competition. * B. Sadler A Oo. ■•alee. All persons knowing themselves indebted to me are requested to come forward and settle their accounts by May 1. After May 1 I will sell ouly for cash or approved credit on 30 days. The prices for goods will be as low as goods of the quality offered can possibly be sold for. * P. N. Hansen. Just Received. Aunt Hannah, on South Main street, has just received from San Francisco an extensive assortment of the finest kind of millinery goods, consisting of bonnets and hats, trimmed and untrimmed; also, flowers and feathers. * A I'hauge In business. Having sold my entire stock and interest in the undertaking business to P. H. Hjul, I would recommend him as being well qualified and competent to attend to all branches in this line. W. P. Haskell. Eureka, Feb. 2, 1883. • Delicious ice cream can now be obtained at Brown A Godfrey’s confectionery on North Main streot. No one can excel them in making ice cream, and they always keep a bountiful supply of it on band. Notice to Psasesgers, Passengers wanting to go away on the morning train will please leave their orders for the ’bus the night before at the Parker House or Jackson House. * Delirious lee Crenm. Mrs. G. D. Hunter of the St. Lonia Restaurant is at alt times prepared to fur nish a very superior article of ire cream, either in small or large quantities. * Wits. H. ntowrll, Assayer, No. 3 Main street. Eureka. * Bluett berries. Mrs. Berg is selling six boxes of black berries for $1. Now is a good time to preserve them. • Fbekh French and American candies of every description at Brown A Godfrey’s Restaurant. * Important Notice .BY. MAHER & MANI0N. TO THE PEOPLE OF EUREKA, RUBY Hill and all Eastern Nevada. We are going to CIOS’* out wi hiu the next forty days the balance of oar large Dry Goods Stock, Comprising a full assortment of Pry Goods. Fancy Goods. Ladies’ aud Gents' Furnishing Goods, without regard to cost or consequences. Look out for Bargains. We do not offer a few artie'es at low prices so as to mislead the public, but will give just as good value in a piece of silk as in common callcoa, so that purchasers may feel confident that they wont be imposed upon. Store Fixtures For Sale. Alio, . lot ot HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE Will bo .old cheop. CASH cq Delivery of Goods Required. NO goods'exchanged. MAHER A MANION. Eureka, May 29,1883. mySOtf A. A. ANDRE, GENERAL INSURANCE AGENT. OFFICE—AT B1SOLETOM k XoXIOOL'B, South Mala .trout. ■oprMOal. tbo boot Amorloo. and r.rtl|u Fire la.ara.eo Compauioo. ALSO, STATS AGENT For the Fidelity and Casualty Company OF KBW YORK, One of the largest Accidental Companies In the world •^Applications for eab-agenciea will be received. Je30-lm PETER BREEN, PAPER HANGER And Decorator. laqalro at tbo afloo af Fllaf.rald 4k Bo.lir, or at X. (. Fraukli. d (Vi. myltf I jotici: For so cests you can bcy a bottle t.f the Champion Cleaning Preparation and bed Bag Kiiltr sud don't think it is a hum bng. as It is not. I w ll guarantae It or r«fiiud the money if It dou’t do wbat I say it dose, and clean yonr house forever. joalT.nr M. M. LIT. MISCELLANEOUS APTEBTIBEMUra Grand Semi-Annual Clearance Sale Staple and Foreign Dry Goods J? f granine Lonodole Kaolin for *1. 10 fordo genalno Frail of tbo Loom for ll. 10 fordo genuine Lonodole Cembric for ll. 90 fordo Oelleo fur 11. 13 fordo French Ohtnti for ll. 1« fordo Qlngbem end Cheviot for 11. 10-1 Blotched Sheeting 35c per /erd. lX-fde. wide Tarkef Bed To'jIo Linen 35c per T1.1** r^ndlee Toble Linen 35c per f d. 15 fordo Linen Orooh foi ll. * 1 8 double Deraeok Tow.ie for 11. 1 X-f orde long Tarlloh Be h Towelo 35c optece. Oar doable width Oeohmereo in ell ohedeo, 30c per yard. °" m woolQrep Oemel Heir, 48 inebee wide. 40c per yard. — <u« rvtcu OX ftl'. wi'rS»o5Sf*( *11,l“d'*'7 rd«- r<* 11. •rip eollten? ®°0 P" !r"d> ,orm Blkck Brocaded Silk 10a » saasssinEF"'-"' °*pl**£* *il® •" ,roo, *B»tl»nd Bb*wl( 75* 0Si2?* “MWhl,‘ tabroldma Tie* 11*0 _ 0n» Bpulah Lie* Tlei >5c iplec, 10 parda Breton* Ltn for °ZS5tS2 2oW,( »•»!■« J*ek.t. reduced to S3 M *pt*ce formerly ml.l for Mohair Daattri, A beautiful line of Ladfaa’ rib^iI anit n ? jJ?®* *®d Oblldreu'a Linen and Moalln Underwear. Aprona™'^^.VlSd W^r’^lowiTh^'-' “* ?htlS^ Oar aew llaa af (•*».«. Ma/"c*1 l0WW fotmatprices. they are sold la aay el^yf** ta *"d w« Mill hU ae cheap aa “,»lSi,!SEH5®S Mce no oDfeef. the tremendona redaction of prlcee ‘ Call and omViom TSi^i«^!^L,“^T®n,‘4,B• 000,1^ - — «"*'—« - MORRIS dts levy" SELLING OUTI SELLING OUTI ed to |l?e up bualucaa In Eureka, I OFFER MY ENTIRE STOGl GENTS’ CLOTHING, FURNISHING GOODS, Hats, Caps, Boots, Shoes, Trunks, ETC., ETC., Regardless of Cost. Commencing Saturday Ev’g, June 23, A"d *••**■■*■* eaeh evenIup uatll aold, I Will Sell My Entire Stock at Auction. REMEMBER, THIS IS A CASH SALE. ~H0 MORE CREDIT GIVEN. Wb^!SSEwaS2*fJSrm Pl**““d ““*• Count*.,Shelving, JAKB COHN. RUBBER SUITS •* »»«»«**• ».ek r..k, u.( formerly m 50. ’ T°P’ ®°le *"‘I®U K“bb*r Bo*«a aad foMM. PEREMPTORY SHI I Having purchased at Peremptory Sale the entire stock of one of the largest and finest Clothing importers in San Francisco, I am prepared to give the people of Eureka and vicinity the bene fit of my Bargains, and will positively sell the entire stock from 10 to 25 per cent less than can be purchased for in San Francisco. This is no catch advertisement, but a genuine, bona fide sale, and one that is positively from 25 to 40 per cent less than former Eureka prices. Call and convince yourself, if not to purchase, but of the truth of the above. Respectfully, M. KAR8HY, PROPRIETOR OF THE San Francisco Clothing Store, Adjoining Hr. Schneider's Drag Store. my8tf Milton, Join k Go. Bucceetors to V. H. Remington* Co. end Hiram Johnson, ...-DEALEBS I!.... GROCERIES, HARDWARE, Mining Supplies, Etc. ....AT.... Wholesale and Retail COUNTRY ORDERS SOLICITED And will ncdT. Prompt Attention. Families Supplied at Short Notioe. A Complete Job Shop Connected With the Establishment. Apts for California Powder Company. HOUSE MNIsSs Of ALL KINDS. MORRIS H. JOSEPH, ASSATER, Minim and General Business Apt. Attends to mikiko business in all Iti tariosi brancbaa. Examining and Sapor ting on Mina*. Examining Tltlaa, Conveyancing, Civil Engl* starring, Mapping, Frocnramaol of Unltad State* Patanaa on Mining (Balm*. Laaalng of Mlnaa, Contracting fa* Labor. Sampling Orel, laaaylng, ate. MT Will coutract for tb* porehaa* and aal* of or**. S7~Ag*nt for tb* pnrchaaa and aal*of Mlnaa. Mining Machinery and SnppliM. OFFICC—Adjoining SeulagMa A ('«.'■ Star*, ap alalra.*»?»» VIMITINC CAM——LATEST STYLES Jaat raaalvad at tba larram iSai EMPIRE CORRAL ....AND.... Feed Stables, SOUTH MAIN ST.. EUREM. Bay and Chain Mold on Boa sonablo Verms. A Well Selected Stock of all kinds of Wood. Seat SikHUJ •> S>0 per Cord, delivered la quaa tula* to salt. J«asu JERRY AHERN. J. B. LANGSTROFF, Merchant Tailor, ■oath Main Street, Soreka, Two door* loath of Eureka Opera Boom. II THE AUTHORIZED AGENT OT.aa JOB POHEIM, the Ban rranclioo^§1 Tailor, anti baa Juit received a large ee- 1U eortment of eamplra for Spring and ■ 1 !■ Summer wear. Suits from 925 to 950 Pants from 8 to' 15 Vests from 5 to IO I here Also a mo* Assortment of Foreign And Domestic Goods which I will mske up At prices to suit the times. mytitf FINE MILLINERY ....▲no.... Fancy Goods. HATS, BONNETSAND FLOWERS. MM. A. S4JOTT, OPPOSITE THU BXFTf. nel office, bee just received a Urge end elegant assortment of the above goods, which sre All of the latest styles. Call and Examine tee Elegant Goods. Eure].*, Ifijr >8, lk»S. mj'JStf OF ALL OE> trim it th. SO.