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EUREKA DAILY SENTINEL.
FRIDAY, APRIL »«. 1*75. A U ENTS. W. R. WILSON.••—J’iwjhe DOCTOR C. SIICL/.E.Kuby lhll WILL N. RABBITT3.l'»lis*Je A. M. HORNE......Austin F. STARR.Hamilton W. A. CLAYTON.Tybo CHAS. W. CRANE, at No. 425 Montgomery atraut, ia Solo Agent for the Eureku Hally Iivtiskl in San raancisco. Persons in tnat •tty having businesa with this office are re guested to communicate with him_ THE COLOR LINE IN POL ITU'S. Om of the worst features of the re construction business in the South is the dividing of parties on the color line. In nearly all the Southern States the great bulk of the colored people are in the Republican party, and the great bulk of the white people are in opposition. This has resulted, first, from the issue on the status of the col ored tnan, and, secondly, from the ef forts of the National .Government to make the Southern States, not merely loyal, but Republican also. The effect has been to unite nearly all the white men in opposition, and as they are in a majority in all but two States, and have the most wealth and learning, it Is not strauge that they have again so cured the control of every State except South Carolina, Louisiana and Missis sippi, and in ono if not two ot these the Republicans only retain power by aid of Federal bayonets. Now, must tnis division by the color line continue for ever? Some of the narrowest of the organs contend that it must, because they can not believe that the white men will ever consent to do justice to the negroes. What, then, will be the condition of the negroes In all these Southern States that are governed by white men ? Is it for the interest of the colored men to have all the white men united against them by tbe pres sure of the National Government ? Plainly it is not; and this will not be the case when the white people are left to follow their own political inclina tions. They do not all think alike in politics. Some of them are progres sive and some are conservative by na ture. They differ upou the relations of the national and state governments, upon tbe tariff, the currency and in ternal improvements. Let the pres sure be removed which now holds them together, and they will divide ac cording to political affinities, with whites and blacks on both sides. There is really no Democratic party in the South to-day—it is a misnomer when that name is applied to the oppo sition. There might be a progressive party which would take the highest ground in favor of equal rights for allt without regard to race, color or previ ous condition of servitude, and yet at tract to its standard the best part of the Southern whites, who are now in opposition. With such a party in ex istence, the division would no longer follow the color line. Both whites and blacks would be divided, and the col ored men woulij find their chief secu rity in the desire of both parties to get their votes. Which shall we have two parties divided in this wpy, both seeking negro votes, or parties still di vided by color, with the National Gov ernment standing ready to help that aide with which it sympathizes—the black side now, the white side by-aud by, when another party shall have come in T THAT “FORMAL NOTE." The Mexicans have robbed a post office and killed a postmaster at C'ari xoo, Texas.—Jteno Journal. That is not a circumstance. They have for the last three mouths been murdering and plundering the de fenseless inhabitants of the Texan bor der, until, emboldened by the listless ness or indifference of the Government at Washington, they have essayed the military role, organized into compa nies, and extended their operations to custom-houses and postotSces, and it would not surprise us to hear that they meditate an attack upon the capital of the State. They should be cautious, however, for our dispatches yesterday State that the “Cabinet has been in counsel, and although no formal con clusion was reached, it was generally Understood that a note of protest would soon be prepared, to be present ed to the Mexican Government as a preliminary to a formal note." The "noteof protest" may not amount to much, but whea the “ formal note ” is presented, the raiders had better look oat for squalls. CBITIAUSATIOX. It seems from an opinion given by Judge Drummond, last week in the ease of Stephen Osgood vs. the Chi cago, Danville and Vincennes Kanroad Company, that the railroad companies procured such legislation at the last session of Congress that'Wben sued in a State Court, they can readily procure a removal of the case to the United States Court. Judge Drummond said “ this is the first time that Congress baa ever authorized a defendant, a citi seu of the State where a suit is brought, to remove the case front the State to the Federal Court.” What do the Grangers say to this ? What must every citizen think of it who does not desire to see all power of self-govern ment stolen by degrees away lrom the people, and absorbed by an irresponsi ble, centralized despotism T CENTENNIAL MATTERS. Our worthy pioneer fellow- owns man, Major VV. VV. MoCoy, United States Centennial Commissioner for Nevada, returned yesterday from a protracted visit to California. VV e are glad to note that the Major is looking hale and hearty. He informs us that it is his intention to depart for Phila delphia about the Oth proximo on busi ness connected with the great Centen nial Exhibition. We heartily wish that all the people in Nevada took as lively an interest in the proposed world’s fair as does Major McCoy. Our people have thus far exhibited less enthusiasm in this direction than is becoming in the patriotic citizens of the “battle-born State.” Nevada’s quota of the total cost of the exhibi tion, as is well known, has been fixed at §11,000. This sum has not yet been raised. It seems strange that a people so prosperous as are the great majority of the citizens of our State should be thus tardy in responding to a call which, certainly involves both their pride and tlioir patriotism. The Leg islature, last Winter, appropriated §20,000 for Centennial purposes, but no part of this sum is to be devoted to making up the cost of our pro rata of the Centennial stock. The Legisla lure had in viewtiie erection of a small quartz mill at Philadelphia and the exhibition of the products of the State there, and so expressed the object of the appropriation in the law. it win, therefore, bo seen that the $11,000 men tioned above must be raised wholly by private donations. We don’t know what proportion of the amount iiureka ought to contribute, probably not more than $1,000 or $1,200, which, whatever the sum, wo hope will be promptly subscribed. The Inyo Independent mentioned the fact that the Sentinel was not received at that office for some time. The fault was ours. The Sentinel’s mailing clerk inadvertently omitted the Independent from the printed list of addresses and the error was not discovered for sever al weeks. We like the Independent; it is a good local paper; one of the be.-t of our weekly exchanges, in fact, anil the Sentinel is desirous of excliang lug witlFit ad infinitum. NT LA 1.1 NUN. A. C. Rutherford, Third Auditor of the Treasury, in correspondence with the Adjutant General’s office of this State,% asked for information as to the residence of Captain R. C. Paine, of Nevada liattalion of Volunteer Cav alry. During tho late war Captain Paine acted as recruiting officer m this State, and in settling his accounts, it seems, with the War Department, was overpaid $170. At all events that was the statement of the Third Auditor of the Treasury, and it was for the pur pose ot rectifying tins transaction ttia' Paine’s wherealtouts was warned. The desired information has been obtained and transmitted to Washington. Paine is in the Colorado Territorial Prison, serving out a sentence. It appears that he lias been running for several years with “Susie Paper,” the noted cattle thief, well known in Eastern Ne vada, and it is probable that his incar ceration is owing to his performing some exploit planned by this woman. It had been presumed that Paine was somewhere in New Mexico, where lie proposed going, and where “Susie Itaper ” is said to own large herds of cattle, but be didn’t reach there, having brought up in prison in Colorado. A party of wood choppers getting out wood near Como came into Day ton last Saturday and reported that they had been tirod at by a band of Indians. The woodmen say the at tack was sudden and without provo cation. They saw only three Indians, but declare that these were beyond a doubt Piutes. As soon as the alarm was given at Dayton a party iinmedi htely started in pursuit, and if they find the facts as reported, will, we pre sume, chastise the red aggressors. We are of the opinion, that if Pimes, it must have been a hunting party of young braves, who do not yet realize the consequences of firing upon whites. If caught they should lie given their first lesson, and that a severe one. The Virginia City Coal Company's tour and six horse teams are now daily hauling coal away from their mine in El Dorado canyon, to supply tho Douglas, Boston, and other mills, with which they have contracts. A most perfect test of the superior quality of the ccal was made at the Treasurer’s office, In Virginia. last Monday, and all who witnessed it are enthusiastic in praise of the result. The immense quantities that can and wili be taken wut will necessitate the early comple tion of the projected narrow-gauge railroad from themineto Virginia, and we understand this enterprise will be rapidly set in motion. A room is to be fitted up, it is said, at the corner of Sausome and Halleek streets, San Francisco, which will be used for the accommodation of stock operators between Board sessions. The place will be known as the Long Room,” and will be open to subscrib ers only, who will be charged $20 each per month. There was a little difficulty at the Senator mine, at Virginia City, last Tuesday morning, about a piece of land claimed by the company, but which was recorded in tho name of Goo. Deeney, King, the foreman of the mine," swore out a warrant for the ar rest of Deeney. The type-founders of San Francisco are enterprising men, and yet it has not occurred to them to stereoly|>o ehort articles on comparative circula tion and value of telegraphic dispatches for the rival dailies. Some months ago a couple living in Virginia City, found the holy bonds of matrimony altogether too binding, and had the nuptial knot untied. The Judge who severed them, taking into consideration the tender age of a couple of the pledges of their former affection, awarded their custody to their mother. The justice of his de cision was not" interfered with until ! Saturday night last, when one of the children was stolen from its mother; j and thereby bangs a tale that is likely 1 to drive the police of Virginia to ilie | verge of despair, as tlie mot her of the' child—who is not a favorite with the officers—has been haunting them ever since with appeals for aid. A Sutro man has the ugliest span of mules we ever saw, and has just named them Susan 1$. Anthony and Elizabeth Cady Stanton. We sup pose it’s because they won’t breed, but it’s rough on the mules. Geo. F. Mills, formerly Senator from White Pino county, has lately returned to Calilornia, from a visit to the East, lie is said to be well fixed, pecunia rily. It is reported upon good authority that a railroad will soon be construct ed between Reno and Susan ville. TIIO KIIAItl* Ml’UDKK IX III Jl hoi.or (oisi'T. As our readers are already aware. Rover, the supposed murdeter of Sharp, in Humboldt county last week, made a statement pending the pre liminary examination implicating one McVVorthy. The story will liardl^ be accepted as correct, though it will doubtless bo read with much interest. The Court committed Rover, to await the action of the Grand Jury, and de clined to hold MeWorthy. Following is Rover’s version of the horrible af fair, as we find it reported in the Silver SI ale: My name is Joseph \V. Rover; my age 4t> years. I have resided in Cali fornia 18 years; in giockton since tlie Spring of iSdl. My occupation for tlie Iasi six years has been farming; pre vious to that I was merchandising on the Mokelunine river, in San Joaquin county, near Wood bridge. Monday night, April 7th, Sharp returned to camp from Mill City, bringing provis ions, two pairs of boots, tobacco and clothing; remained with me that night; stated that McWorthy was at tlie spring, and wished me to come over in tlie moAiing as soon as I could, to gel other articles. Next morning, on the 8th, we got breakfast early, and 1 started in a northerly direction to look for the horse. Sharp said he would go over towards Wright's mine, and it i found the horse lirst I should take him with the pack saddle and two kegs for water, and proceed to the spring, where McWorthy was waiting for me. I slartcd and got to the spring; tilled the kegs with water; McWorthy helped me put the kegs on the horse, also some empty sacks and a wheel barrow; then we started for camp— McWorthy and myself—arrived ahoiu noon; we took dinner and went to the mine; the mine is about half a mile in a northerly direction from camp; we worked about ail hour together; then an Indian came up and wanted to talk with McWorthy; McWorthy and the Indian went to camp together, leaving me at work. I continued at work, thinking lie would soon i»e hack, until the sun was about half an hour high. Then I thought I’d quit and go to camp. I started over the hill, in front of the mine: as soon as I got to the top of tin: hill I could see the camp plainly. I saw two uit'ii there; one I took to Lie Sharp. They were in a standing posi tion when I tirst saw thorn; I went on lip the ravine a short distance further: when sharp sat down on a small tiox, resting his elbows on Ids knees; looked as it' he was reading a newspaper. This was immediately in front of the cumpdoor; walked on until I hail got within about 200 yards of camp, look ing that way ail the time; finally I saw Sharp throw his hands up over his bead and fulling hack wards; at the same time I heard the report of a gun; the other man stood immediately in front of him, wit h the gun presented from the hip. When I saw tlm; I lay down on tiie ground In the sagebrush, but where I could see everything. Shortly after this man got a rope that was hanging on the tree; he first tie I it around his nock and commenced dragging him; that did not seem to suit him; lie took it off and tied it around his feet, and then started up the canyonl dragging him until lie got about 100 yards, out of sight of tile cabin, to a cedar tree, where the re mains were afterwards buried by the Sheriff; then be returned to camp, after leaving the body, dragging a green cedar limb hick to camp; 1 suppose that was to hide the track he had made by dragging the body; 1 lay still a few minutes longer, then came to camp as if I had not noticed any thing unusual. Washed my hands and got ready for supper; tills man was eating supper at tlie time. While drying my hands at the lire I noticed something squirming in the coal; it looked like a piece of bacon rind; I took a stick and poked it up; this man said ‘•Come, ain’t you going to have supper to night?” at the same tilde grabbing the teapot and placing it over the lire to obstruct the fume of this ar tide; but I discovered before I stopped looking that it was a portion of a man’s hat; I could distinctly see the rim au l a portion of the crown, and 1 was sat isfied from the color it was a portios of Sharp’s hat; I said nothing, and was afraid to look that way any more, and sat down to eat supper; while eating lie saul "You Had ueitorgo 10 ueu soon to-night, tor I want you to irel off to the springs very earlv in the morning.v I had a smoke and went to bed. Tliis man was prowling around a little lonuer, anil tinally went to bed. be fore dayliglit next morning lie was up, got breakfast, and bad rile ge up and take the horse and go'to the spring for more water, also some articles left there the day before. When 1 not to the springs I won' aiu| got two Indians hoys to assist me in packing tlie horse; also they came to camp with me and stayed that afternoon; did not know what might occur. (Jot back to camp about noon; found this man to work in tlie mine; I worked a a short time; then we both came back for dinin r. Alter dinner, went to work as usual; he asked me if I hail seen Sharp, or heard anything about him; told him I had not. Tilings passed on as usual until Sunday, " lien Kghert came there. Tills man said to lOgbcrt that lie was short one hand; lie wanted to know whv. He said Sharp had gone off. am! ho didn’t know where lie went. That dav (Sunday) I lirst put on these boots. On Monday wo went to Wright's mine, and In going there this man went a roundabout way lor the purpose of going through a steep can you; I mistrusted tb«t everytbiug was not right in eomingthat way; he want-1 eil me to follow him ihroimh that can yon; I let him go his wav oil one side, i and I took around on tlie oilier; I was ; fully impressed in my mind that he intended to throw me dow n oil' t hat cliff. We went to the mine and worked there the biggest portion of half a day; in coming back he took another route, through a bad place, whore there was a steep cliff of rocks, and wished we to follow him there; I went around, up the ravine, to the top of the hill; so we returned to camp Monday night, ami, as usual, got supper. Tlie prisoner arose from his seat, and, raising his hands and looking upward, said: “May the Almighty God witness this statement of mine: That man’s name was Kiank J. MeWorthy." EASTERN DISPATCHES. By Overland Tclograph. fSTKCIAI. TO THE DAILY SENTINEL.] Oshkosh In Ashes—Terrible Destruc tion of Property—The Inhabit ants In n .State of Frensy. Milwaukee, April 28. One-third of the city of Oshkosh is in ashes. The engines have all stopped, ami the best one is burned up. They are now blowing up buildings, hoping to save some part of the city. The citi zens are applying to neighboring cities for help. Oshkosh, Wis., April 28—9 r. M. A terrible lire lias been raging here all the af.ernnon. All the newspaper offices, banks, telegraph offices, Hard ing's Opera House, the posloffiee, the Universalist Church, all the hotels but one, and nearly all the business por tion of the city are gone. It is utterly impossible to estimate the loss. Two men have been killed by falling walls. The city is in the wildest state of fren zy. Tiie lire is now under control. The burnt district is nearly a mde square. 10 p. m —A fire broke out this even ing in Morgan A Broiler’s sawmill, burning that together with a doi en other saw and shingle mills, on Saw-Dust avenue, and a mil lion of feet of lumber and hundreds of houses. The burnt district is a mile and a half long and half a mile w ide. Three lives are reported lost and hun dreds of families are homeless. Near ly all the business houses are burned, including all the banks. There Is not a drygoods store s sliding on the north side now. It is impossible In give (lie loss to-night. The city is in the hands of a mob and an extra police ere on duty. AUwrncy tieneml Williams' I.elter ol Resignation -Ajitiuluinrut ok Kiinaril* fierrepuut. Washington, April 28. The following is the letter of Attor ney General Williams and the reply ol Lite President: “Dkpartmentof Jitstifk, 1 Washington, 1). C.. April 22. j The Pkkkipknt—niic: I hereby re sign t lie office of Attorney General ot the United states, to take effect on tiie 15th proximo. 1 cannot dissolve our official relations w ithout thanking you for the many acts of friendship and confidence with which you have Imn ored me, and expressing lor you personally my very high regard and esteem. Very respectfully, George 11. Wiemams” “Exkcutivk Mansion, [ W'ashinoton, April 28. J Iloir. (rRonm; H. Williams, Attor ney General ol the Uni ed iS.aie*— Dear sir: In acoep ing your resignation of the office of Attorney General of the United Slates, to take effect May l.Vh. ls/f>, as tendered by your letter of the 22d of April, alio" me to express my appreciation of tlie ability, zeal and efficiency witli which the trust clii fid ed to your charge lias lieen performed. My sincere friendship accompanies you in the new field ot life you have chosen, and my best wishes are for your success. Very respect fully, U. S. tillANT.” The President having tendered the position of Attorney General to Judge Edwards Pierrepont, of New York, that gentleman has accepted it. Tlie fnion l*nrilir Itond Clear The I.ast Break I loxe.l. Omaha, April 28. At l:30o’clock this afternoon, the last break on tlie Union Pacific Hailroa l was closed near Green river and all trams waiting at that point parsed over tlie new bridges, eii't and west. Two emigrant trains, which left Omaha Sunday with over a thousand passen gers, have gone through witnoiit trails ferring; also tlie express trains leaving here Monday noon. There is now no interruption to the regular movemen. of trains between Omaha and Man Iran cisco. Billiard »nkh, Nkw Yohk, April 28. In tlie billiard nrntcii to night, he tween Gamier and Vignaux, for the chaiupiorship and #1,000 a side, Gar liter won in the for.y-sixih inning by a score of i*00 to 2’>s. The Ktnmn Mining Null—Marring** In High l.lie—CuuteuiplHteil Mar riage of 911m I I# l.reely. Nkw Yokk, April 28. Tlie suit of the Emma Silver Min ing Company against Trenor tV. Park ami o tiers, lias been transferred to the United S a os Circuit Court, on petition of delemiants, who state therein thin eodelemiant Stewart has not been serv ed; that plaint iff is an English corpora tion, and that the claim suit is for five million dollars. Cardinal McCloskey will to-day unite In marriage Gen. Adam I adean, U. S. Consul at London, and Miss Mary 10. Niles, daughter of the late Minister to Italy. Miss Ida Lillian Greeley, elder daughter of the late Horace Greeley, will shortly lie married m this city to Col. Nicholas Smith, of Kansas. Horrible Double Mur.ler lu De Ira 11. Dktkoit, April 2!). One of the most appalling tragedies that over was committed in this city uas brought to light last evening. Two colored women, named Elizabeth Thomas ami Harriet Fisher, were found dead in tlicir beds in a small 1 house on the west sde of Hasting street, their bodies oho; ped and hack ed with an a.\ almost In yond the sem blance of human beings, Suspicion points to John Thomas, husband of the tirst named vie ini, a colored barber, - ti-2 years old. He has been arrested. Further Particulars of the Oslikosh Ftre. Chicago, April 28. A special from Oshkosh gives the fol lowing account of the tire there yes terday: It broke out in the sawmill of Morgan and Bros, on the north side ot the river. The buildings were as 1 dry as tinder and tilled with the most J combustible materials, and in an in creditably short time were enveloped in flames. The neighboring lumber piles caught and the tire spread with lightening like rapidity up Saw-Dust avenue, sweeping everything . before them. A dozen saw and shingle mills witli all the lumner piled around them soon succumbed to the fire. By this time it was found impossible to check the work of de truction. Fanned by a brisk wind, which was heightened by the heat ef the fire, the demon sped op to the small frame residences of the employes at the mills-, which seemed only to whet the appe tite of tiie fiend. The families fled in blank dismay before its ap proach, scarcely finding any time to save a few articles of clothing. They surrendered everything, well knowing the hopelessness of any attempt to save tHeir worldly goods in the face of such a storm of tire. The firemen for a time fought bravely in the face of terrible odds to stay its progress, but were driven back step by step, one af ter another. Business buildings on Main street were licked up by ttie in satiate fire from Algona to ('ape streets, where all of our principal dry goods stores, hanks, hotels and newspaper offices are located. All went down 1 before the resistless hurricane. Mer chants had time to save but little, for facilities for transportation to a place of safety were limited. A few succeeded in carrying a few loads of their most valuable wares away from the track of the fire, but by far tlie greater number Install. The Beckwith House and the Adams House, two hotels of largo ca pacity, furnished with all modern im provements, were destroyed almost in the twinkling of an eye. Nothing worth mentioning was saved. The newspaper and elograph offices shared t lie fate of the surrounding buildings The Nnrtliwes m olli'-e, owned by Allen and Hicks, a dnilv paper, ami tilled with all la ■ titles f r publ ca lou and for the execution of job work, wa totally destroyed with its eouents. FOREIGN NEWS. London, April 2S. A Hcrnld cable special says that an arrangement lias been tiiui‘e between the leaders of the Liberal party in Belgium and Bismarck. The latter, by the action of diplomatic pressure, iistd undertaken to bring about the down tall of the clerical ministry, 'Hie Lib erals there, on reitiruin.; to power, are to make laws to siippre-s the publics lion <«f views m>la\oral.Ip to the Her man ecclesiastical policy. The lalier als will introduce a compulsory mili tary service mid estab!i-h new fortifi cations, const ijm-ntly the Liberal Bel gium papers support the I itest demand of the Hertiitin C abinet, insisting on the ov ertlirnw of the I 'lei c-ul Hoveriiineu;. This means the 1’t ua*iani/.ing of Bel gium. _ PACIFIC COAST DISPATCHES FROM CALIFORNIA. Wrancllnit Among llio Democracy Coiivlelioii of Ki.iinrbur « om. inlskioiier Murk*. San Francisco. April 28. Tlio disallected Democrats held a meeting lust night at the Fifteenth Dis trict Court-room to nominate delegates lo a convention for the purpose of nominating a mnniripal ticket. De ports were received from the in h, lotli, Dili and 12tli senatorial districts and adopted, alter wrangling over the eases of tlie 6th and 1 :i: li districts, which were not represented, having called an opposition mooting at Ke-s ing's Hull w here they had a stormy ses sion,resulting in the nomination of forty delegates, lo lie voted for at the pri mary on Saturday. The Thirteenth District Central Democratic Club also elected eight delegates to represent the district in the Senatorial Committee. The ea»e of ex Harbor Commission er. loliu J. Marks was given to the jury yesterday afternoon at 4 o'clock. The jury, after Icing out live hours, returned into court at 6 o’clock with a verdict, finding him guilty as charged in iIih indictment. Marks was re manded in the custody of the sheriff, to he brought up for sentence on Sat urday. riie Cargo or the Wrecked Nteamer. San Francisco, April 2d. Mr. Hobins agent for Goodull, Nel son & l’erkius, writes from l’oint Sur lieaeh, under dale of the 27th Inst, to his employers urgently asking that as sistance may be sent him in order that a |s>ninn of the wrecked cargo may lie -aved. He says the country people for ,'iti miles around have gathered at the scene of the wreck and are taking possession of everything they can luy their hands on, forbidding him to touch anything. Unless he pays them sal vage, and w ithout prompt and strong assistance, lie will he unable to save anything. He says the steutner has gone to pieces. The Uravc ofVniM|«iez Examined. San .Josk, Cal., April 2d. On account of a rumor iccelitly prev alent about here that the grave* of Vasquez had been violated to obtain his head for physiological purposes, several of his relatives, with a number of reporters, constables, etc., opened ihe gntve this morning and found the body undisturbed and tar advanced in decomposition. - ■OKI. in Hold bill, April 25, to the *i‘eof 0.1‘. \\ oodcoch, k NOD. in Virginia, April 25, to tho wife of J. It. Whitcomb, a non. DIED. in Virginia, April 27, Margaret, daughter of tleo. and Alary A Hun, aged ;i yearn. Id Virginia, April 2i, William llonry, in fant son of VV. 11. and 0, A. Hancock, aged 11 month-. In ioche, April 20, Amoa llnaford (better known an u nek Harris), a native of Wash ing ton, Lb C. MISCELLANEOUS. O. DUNKEL Has Arrived. Imported and Domestic Ooods! SPRING STYLE8 WILL ARRIVE ! R EGULARLy BTB&T WEEK. »p28tf Sealed Proposals WILL BE RECEIVED AT THE OFFIfl of tho County Clerk ot Eureka ctiiatr Nevada, up to and including MONDAY tk 7th day uf Juno. IK7j, for funnellingmedical aid and attendance fur the indigentntitf Eureka countv in the lloapital. and outafik. Hospital, within tho limits of ihe tuwrj Eureka; said bids to bo by tho mouth fortk term of one year, from Juno lith.'n-Tita Junol-ith, loTtl. Nemo but practicing thru, chins under the luw passed by tip. last !lfc sion of the Legislature o'. tho State el Nuvidi are solicited to bid. ^ l!id< will alse bo reeoivod at tha nm« timo and pl»-o, fur tho earo ai d board uf each Hospital patient, per day, which must also include the keeping of said Hospital ,D(j furnishing tho same with nec ssary I'ualtid oth' r conveniences lor tho comlort of the in mates. the Board of County Commissioner! serv.* tho right to r hut env or all bids. ..... . I-H. HAl.MUsN.UcrV. Eureka, >ov., April 1.7, lh7.% a|2k4 CALICO BALM TO BE GIVEN BT The Girls, -AT J>IATVA IIAItL, tiaturilag Night, «... Bay In, THE BOYS Are invited. arJ7td SHE OKIY CLOTHING HOUSE IN EUREKA! .Take Cohn & Bro. COMPARE PRICES AND CONVINCE YOURSELVES! l-i u rs si- low »» tw iiidiit* e*«r> bo4jr l» P“l* uha.v tkoir CLOTHINQ k FURNISHING GOODS At Jake Cohn A Bro'i. B-J-tf Meyers & Franklin’s EMPORIUM. Prises Down! Prises Down! EVERT ARTICLE FOR SALE MARKED IN PLAIN FIGURES! DRESS GOODS, SHAWLS, CLOTHINQ, BOOTS k SHOES. Call and See for Yourselves! ME YES A FRANKLIN, Bh7-tr MAIN STliKKT. KIKEKA. Machine Sewer Wanted. a ajrsSr cn tind .U-.dy . For Rent. _ rpilE BASEMENT UNl»EU JuVbv* 1 llddlellnwnll.il. i be r™» in.bl. for feet, thoroughly tire-prcol. »nd »ult XXi AP‘,lyt° W. II. PAVBNrOKt. Notice. instFNCB TvUHINO MY TEMI’OIIAKJ ABSt riB. 1 / Mr.C. Hr*>wn will b® A' t" *, N „j« t indent of the KK'W'S.'t.f tomi'iiny. lie wt.l »l«o rerr ' j^yKi. xonally. np/Mir_w,° — t\it a ft foiTW., on Ynn 'cw^i^f If Sceretnry of An min* f»ror«f Minin* Couii>»ny, San l uncn< • ,w be"* .lobn William, or order. *,“y™.!lturu to stopped. The finder will ai//«tf —