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EUREKA DAILT SENTINEL.
SATURDAY. MAY 1. 1*73. AMENTS. .Pioehe ..Hu by Hill .P»Ii*4(io ...Austin .:.Hamilton W. A. CLAYTON.Tybo tUA&.VT. CRANE, at No. HI MoDtgom«ry atraat, ii Sole Agent for the Eureka Ituily Skxtixki. in Sen nwnciaco. Persons in ttiat •ity haying business with this office are ro guested to communicate with him ALK. CHARTZ is authorised to receive sub aoriptions for the Sextixki, and collect for tha tame in this town. All persons in Eu reka owing for aubscriptions will make pay man t to him.__ RAILROAD* AND TAXES. The Supreme Court of Nevada has Just rendered two important decisions on the subject of the taxation of rail roads. Tha Central Pacific Railroad Company has always insisted that the officers of that corporation are the aole Judges of the valuation of its property, and whenever a county as sessor in any county of this State has valued it at a greater sum than six thousand dollars per mile the company has not only refused to pay its taxes but has sought to defeat their payment; first, through the medium of county officials, then by legislative action, and finally by the legal skill of their attorneys In the courts. The civil antts known as the “ Washoe County Tax Cases ” have at last been decided in favor of the State and against the Central Pacific Railroad Company. After a long and tedious fight of five years, conducted on behalf of the State by Controller Hobart, late Attorney General Buckner and Hon. R. M. Clarke, our Supremo Court has finally bald, in the cases referred to, that a railroad oompany has no more immu nities than a private citizeu, and that the value of its property can and ought to be estimated and determined by the officers of the State and county and not by the officers of the corpora Uon. The opinions in these tax cases were written by Judge W. M. Iieatty, and reflect great credit on hint as a lawyer and jurist. We will briefly cull the principal points decided by the Supreme Court, although we can hardly do justice to the opinions in the short space we will take: The Court among other things hold.^, first—That the Central Pacific Rail road is subject to State taxation, following the Supreme Court of the United States on this point. Second— It is only necessary for a County As sessor to make an accurate and perti nent description of the land assessed, so far as the owner is concerned, in order to enable him to ascertain from the assessment roll itself that the tax charged against him has been assessed on his laud, and not upon that of a stranger; and the failure of the Asses sor to comply with the requirements of the statute does not defeat the collec tion of the tax, unless the taxpayer lias been injured by such failure, and then only to the extent he has been injured: and it is a question for a jury to de cide, under the instructions of tiie Court, whether the description is in substantial compliance with the law. In other words, the Court declares that the provisions of the Revenue act are merely directing, and that the old oornmon law rule of strict compliance with all the terms of the statute is not applicable. Third — Railroads, like other property, should be assessed at their cash value. “ The cash value of a railroad, like that of a bar of iron, is measured by the amount of cash re quired to procure it, provided its util ity is commensurate with its cost; and the amount of cash required to pro cure a railroad, is the necessary cost of ita construction, by which is to be un derstood not what it may actually have cost if unskillfully laid out or extrav agantly managed or constructed, bqt what, at the date of the valuation, it would necessarily cost to replace it with another Just as good and as well adapted to the use for which It was de signed. /’resuming, as we may, that a railroad will not be bdilt unless there are good reasons to believe that its ntility will be equal to its necessary cost, and that its construction will not be made to cost more than is necessary, a railroad is prima facie worth its ac tual cost, making due allowance for the necessary deterioration or destruc tion of material by use. To determine the value of a railroad, then, the very first inquiry is as to its actual cost. That, prima facie, is its value. But, if It appears that the actual cost was in exoess of the necessary oost, the nec essary coat is the proper standard. If It further appears that the net income of the road does not amount to cur rent rates or luterest on its necessary ©oat, and is not likely to do so; or if tbs business of the road is likely to be destroyed or impaired by competition or other cause; or, in short, if the utility of the road la not equal to Its eost, then its value is less than its cost, and must be determined by reference to Its utility alone." Fourth—"The provisions for a delinquent list are merely directory. The omissions to •amply with them do not avail the de fendant Inatu suit. This specific point was decided in the case of the Mat* vs. Western Union Telegraph Company, 4 Nevada, 338, and the argument of the appellant fully answered. tVe adhere to the views thero expressed.” Fifth— Tlie suits were properly brought in the name of tho Attorney General, as the State has a right of action lor un paid taxes, though not declared delin quent. Sixth—The judgment in the case of Thompson vs. The Board of County Commissioners of Washoe county (7 N. R. p. 13) is binding on the defen dant, and defendant is estopped from denying its effect, it being a judgment in rcm. In the above case the Court held that the Comrniesioners had ex ceded their authority in reducing the taxes oil the Railroad for 1809 from $28,000 to $14,000. Seventh—The Cen tral Pacific Railroad, being a foreign eign corporation, is not entitled the benefit of the statutes of limitation in this !S.ate. Eighth—An Assessor is not bound to demand a statement from a tax-payer, and if he does lie is not bound by such statement, and it is the duty of the Assessor to determine the actual cash value for himself. Ninth— When the District Attorney has re ported a tax collectable, and his report is adopted by the Board, ho is relieved from the charge against him on tnat account. But if, after he mattes his report, he finds that the tax can be col lected, he not only has tho right, but it is his imperative duty, to commence suit, as he did in this case; and the fact that be has been credited with the amount of the tax by the Auditor is no concern of the delinquent. Tenth—The assessment of the railroad, which was $15,000 per mile, was not fraudulent, and the evidence showed that the valu ation of the road by tho Assessor was rather under than over the just amount. The above is a brief statement of the main paints decided in these railroad tax eases. Tlte company may take a writ of error to the United States Su preme Court, but upou what grounds, perhaps no one but a railroad attor ney could surmise. It is a matter of considerable importance to the com pany, and we have no doubt but all the intricate mazes of tiie law will Vie ex plored for material to manufacture a point that will keep the matter in abeyance for an indefinite period, for it can hardly entertain the hope of a reversal of judgment, In the mean time the railroad officials will doubtless maintain that assessors must continue to take their own valuation of proper ty; but tbe duty of assessors is clearly defined in these decisions of the highest court of the State, and that duty can no. be avoided. NH4LI. AND MCDONALD. Archie McDonald, an old resident of Austin, and well known in Eastern Nevada, who is at present living at Patiamint, has written a letter to Sher iff Emery, of Lander county, in rela tion to Small and McDonald, the al leged highwaymen. We are confident that the persons who pave Mr. Mc Donald the information concerning the whereabouts of those individuals at the time of the Eureka stage robbery are mistaken, for, whether they were or were not connected with that transac tion, we have the best reasons for be lieving that they were in this vicinity within a very few days of that time. Before that robbery was committed, Weils, Fargo & Co. had offered a re ward for the apprehension of Small and McDonald for robbing the Austin and Battle Mountain stage last Sum mer, and, should they return here for the purpose of clearing themselves of having committed the last robbery, they would very likely be called upon to interview the Lander county Grand Jury in regard to the affair on the Bat tle Mountain road. We have no idea that they ever thought of returning to this section for that purpose. Follow ing is the letter to Sheriff Fmery, as published in the Reveille: My main object in writing to you is to inquire of you if there is not some mistake in chargingSmall and McDon ald with stopping the stage the time Miller was shot. It is claimed by a number of persons here that they ar rived here on or about the 15th of An gust. Mome of the parties I am per sonally acquainted with. Among them are Sam. Tate, 1). Nagle, the former Recorder, and Murpny, the present Recorder. There are also locations made by them in the month of August, and the" Recorder says that they made them in person. I have conversed with Small cn the subject, and he says that it he had money for the expense that he would necessarily be put to, he would return to that part of the country and have an investigation, lie has very valuable mining ground here and he says that as soon as he can dispose of it he pro poses to do so. I want you to write to me what you think about it. If you think it neces sary I will make a transcript from the records and get the written statements of these parties that 1 have namod and send them to vou. I am persuaded myseirtnat. they are innocent. These men are in town fre quently, stopping for weeks at a time, their permanent stopping place being at Wild Hose, near here. Kvery one almost knows them and of tlie reward, but believe that they could not have been here und at the scene of the stage robbery at the same time. Voi.ney V. Smith, who proclaimed himself Governor of Arkansas after the election of Governor Garland un der the new constitution, but who flailed to get his claims to that office recognized by the people, has been consoled for his disappointment by the [ President, who lias made him Consul of St. Thomas. The perseverance dis played by Grant in finding offices for tlie wor.-t class of knavish politicians will entitle him to affectionate remem brance in tlie hearts of all the dead lieats in the country when lie retires to private life. You, Asnv !—It’s none of our busi ness, particularly, hut we’d like to know if the Reveille is to have a new dress, when tlie money comes in for that new Eastern “ad”T We're ashamed of von, Andy, after tlie ad vantages you’ve had in the way of business associates, to be bilked by so thin a dodge as that circular hum bug. Why, it’s worse than going against three-card monte or tlie string game. Tlie only way you can get even is to take tlie “ consumption ” or ‘‘fits.” Nl'KAUNUN. Thirty Chinamen, who were en gaged by tlie Virginia arid Truekee Hail road Company to grade a side track near tlie Baltimore mine, near American Flat, were, last Tuesday, driven from their work by about sixty white men. The white men proceed ed to the ground and ordered tlie Mon golians to leave. Some of them, not undestanding the order, were a little tardy about starting, until a few argu ments in the shape of living rocks shed a tlood of light on the situation. They then took to flight, and w ere pursued by the w hites for over half a mile. No one was injured, nothing but rocks be ing used to intimidate tlie Chinamen There are hundreds of white men in both Gold Mill and Virginia who are out of employment, unable to find work or tlie wherewithal to buy food with, and they are naturally averse to allowing Chinese labor to stand in their way in that respect. There is in Carson a miserable wretch; one of the oil'-scourings of nature’s wash-pot; one of those nasty, contemptihlecurs that are alike a dis grace to man and devil, who makes a practice of following little children if out after dark. A gentleman in that town met two little girls, last Monday evening before dusk, who ran to him and requested him to see them home, for tiiat a man had been following them up Fifth street. Kind y the gen tleman acceded to their request. He caught sight of the dirty dog, hut was too far off to distinguish his features it is probably the same fellow who played the same kind of pranks in that town a year ago. T!ie Hoosae tunnel is finished at last, and in working order. The first pas senger tiain went through it on the ‘20th of April, with the Legislative Committee on Claims, several prom inent gentlemen from New York and Boston and some twenty or thirty dis tingttished citizen* of North Adams. Walter tshanly accompanied them The object of the excursion was to in vestigate Mr. shanly's claim for addi tional pay. The committee examined closely that portion of the tunnel v here the Shnnl.vs claimed they met with losses by complying with the require ments of engineers in charge. The returning passage through the tunnel was made in twenty-five minutes. The report t' at Mackey, Fair «fc Co. had su-pened operations on their works near IIuHukcr’s was uuground ed. There was at one time a scarcity of ears, and consequently a scarcity of lumber also, hut that was for a short time only. They are working a large force of men, under the superi ision of Messrs. Knox and Heist, and they have about two miles of the hardest part of their flume laid. The mills are progressing fast, and they have a large number ot men and teams at work logging. Last Tuesday, the workmen engaged in clearing the shaft of the La Plata Oro mine, an old Spanish claim, near the American Flat grade, west of the old Overman works, Gold Hill, disin terred a human body. It was covered with about seven feet of earth, and was wrapped in blankets, and bound round with rope. It is supposed to be the body of an Indian. Notice of its dis covery was telegraphed to the Coroner. The Piute Princess, Sarah VVinne mucca, met with an accident on Mon day, between Camp Mcilermit and Summit Springs. Her Highness was riding a wild horse, which became un manageable, and falling from the sad dle was dragged a considerable dis tanee by the animal. *he sustained some injuries from the fall and was badly bruised by being dragged through the sagebrush. J. H. McAllister, of Mill City, and W. VV. Elliot, of Unionville, have dis covered another sulphur mine, which is said to throw all former discoveries ot that character in the shade. It is located in the southern part of Hum boldt county, not lar from Table moun tain. General Tom Williams, late of Ne vada, is said to have an eye on Sar gent’s seat in the Senate. The Gener al lias set up his household gods at Oakland, and with eight or ten mil lions of bonanza stock may be thought to be in a good condition to make the tight. Mr. Roliert Dale Owen has accepted tlie invitation of citizens of Rochester to expound to them his views on spir itualism, and has suggested that the theme of his lecture be specially an nounced as “Spiritualism as uu Ele ment of Civilization,” Three inen, named Wm. C. Morgan, Chris. Jensen and Patterson Ma.tin, while sleeping in a log cabin on Sher man mountain, near Georgetown, Col orado. a short time ago, were killed by a snow slide which unroofed tlie cabin and buried the unfortunate men. An immense body of kaolin has been discovered at Greggs ville, in Humboldt county. It has been anal yzed and found to bo of the purest kind. It is valuable for the manufac ture of porcelain, crucibles and fire bricks. Er. C. C. Green, who was recently sent to the insane asylum at Wood bridge, is recovering, and his physi cians entertain hopes of his ultimate recovery. The Truokee meadows are now well inhabited witlt gnats, which diminu tive insects make it excedingly uncom fortable for all who happen to Invade their precincts. With a million or so of these little tilings in your eyes, hair and ears, a person ha> about as un easy a time as lie may well wish to have. And the greatest ol.j. etion to the little cusses i-> that they are so small tiiat one can’t “stjush” them with any satisfaction. ■ IM !■ ■■■■■■■Ill— Desires a Third Term.—Notwith standing tiie assertions to tiie country of Senator A. A. Sargent, and o hers who profess to speak for tiie President, there is but little doubt that Grunt de sires a third term and is secretly work ing for it. Tiie Cleveland Herald, an out-and-out Republican paper, says: . In a number of instances gentlemen supposed to lie near the Presi ,cnt have declared he does not seek a third term, but in every instance, it lias been pro claimed alter such avowal that no one has a right to speak for the President. Tne cnn-equence is, it has come to I e very gencially believed that the Presi dent tines seek a third term. All the affectation of modesty that suggests that the President can not properly de cline to run a third lime until asked by a convention, and all tiie preen e that the ll ird term is a bugbear, do not amount to shucks in tiie light ot tiie suspicion that everything points to the fact that the President does desire a third term, and that the oflieial and personal friends of the President are working hard for that end. EASTERN DISPATCHES. By Overland Telegraph. (special to the daily sentinel.] The Hawaiian Treaty. Washinoton, April 2S. The Secretary of the Treasury, in answer to an application from Port land, Oregon, for the free entry of a cargo of sugar from the Sandwich Isl ands, telegraphs to the ell'eet l hat as t he treaty recently concluded between the Hawaiian Government and that of the United States lias not yet been pro mulgated, such an entry can not at present he permitted, hut that parties desiring to enter merchandise w ith the benefit of the treaty may protect their rights in tile premises by protest and appeal in the usual manner. It is know n,liow ever,that this treaty, as rat i ticil by the Senate, |ro\ides that it -hall not go into operation until laws required to carry it into ellect shall have been passed by the Congress of the United Suites. Appropriate action of the House of KcprusenUiives is ex pected next Winter. Ctlicers Shot While In Hie Ills charge of I'licir Italy. Wilkksbabre, Pa., April 29. This morning, Cons;aide Michael Casey went to Plymouth township 10 levy on the goods of James Connei. Being resisted lie returned lor aid, and police otlicer Keihhenner went with him. They found that Con nei, in connection wi ll ten or twelve men, had assembled in one house and barricaded it. As the olliccrs ap proached they were fired upon. Iteib iieiiilcr I'cCeUod three balls. Casc\ was also shot. Keiblienner w as con veyed to this city, where be is dying. Casey is in a critical condition. The sheriff, with a posse of armed men. went to the scene of the outrage and arrested two of (.'outlet's gang, uud the others, it is thought, cannot escape. More of the needier Scandal. New Yoke, April 30. At the Beecher trial this morning tic defendant was not present, but there w as a notable increase ol spectators. The cioss examination of Tracy was continued: “I bad a talkwi li Mrs. Moulton tlie night her husband made a short statement before the commit tee. I learned that night that a short statement had been prepared in- eadot a long one, and that Mrs. Moulton wa instrumental in preparing i:.” Shown paper. ”1 presume this islhestae ment presented on the e\ ening ol Au gust 10th.” Witness’ addition wa called to the conversation with Mr*. Moulton on the 10th of August, am said lie understood the con versa!ioi was confidential and lie did not desin to make it known unle-s the lad\ should desire it. lie said, howe\ei it was not a conversation in w hich he, witness, was acting as counsel lor He lady. Witness continued: ”1 bad i conversation with Mrs. Moulton Ini did not tell her she had saved the old man, nor advised her to burn her hu band’s long statement, telling her thu if it were published it would cause hi r husband's ruin financially and so cially. The short statement of Moulton t< the committee was read by Beach. “ 1 w as present at the meeting of Hie com mittee when litis statement wae pre settled by Moul'on. I had a short in tervtew with 4iii.it at Storrs’ house be fore ho presented the statement, lie told me lie would not present tlie long statement, but had a shorter one as a substitute. I think ho communicated its substance to me. Munson was present at that interview. I bad a lew interviews with Mrs. Moulton priori" litis, but in one of them 1 never mid to her to kick Tilton out of the hm.s and hum llie documents, as lie wool bring her family into trouble and d s grace. I saw Kichards when lie was before the committee. I did not a*k him in the interview before lie tn i t before the committee if his sister un mitted having committed adultery. Audubon's l.lbrury llurneil. Lovisvji,i.k, Ky., April 29. The Courier-,Journal's Shell yviilc dispatch says that the residence of Mrs. Lucy iiukewell, sister ol the eminent naturalist, Audubon, was burned to-day, together with the en tire and valuable library of tbe de ceased savant. ■Hack Hills Immigrants Brought Hark. Omaha, April 29. The party of miners brought out of the lilack 11 ills bv the military passed th re ugh here to-day. They were fur nished free transportation to Missouri Valley junction by the Northwestern Uailrt|pd, as they were penniless. The Oshkosh l ire. Chicago. April 29. The total loss by tbe great tire at Oshkosh is not yet known, but ia still estimated in the neighborhood of [ $2,000,(XXI. Two men were killed by | falling walls, and so far as known 1 these were tbe ouly fatal casualties. j The safes of most of the business houses are still in the ruins, ami all the insurance olttees in the city having been destroyed the cmiuiit of insur ance is yet unknown, .'Millie 2(1*1 fami lies me said to he in need of assistance from the public, ami the Common Council of Oshkosh last night appro priated 82,000 for their relief. There is a determination expressed among business men also limned to rebuild immediately, though the blow to the town is a very severe One. especially as it is less than a year since over two hundred buildings were burned there. I>eath of h Celebrated Actress. New York, April 29. Mrs. Conway, the actress who died lasl night, was tlie daughter ot Rev. Mr. Crocker, of l.it”htield, Conn., and sister to Mrs. 1). P. Bowers. The Tweed Civil Nuit. New York, April 29. Twenty days’ extension lias been granted Win. M. Tweed to tile his an swer in a civil suit tiled Hgaiu-t him. The prosecution declines to furnish a bill of particulars. An Ex-Congressman Arrested for Murder. Charleston, S. C., April 29. Ex-Congressman Bowen was arrest ed to day and held in hail, charged with having instigated the murder of Colonel White eleven years ago. The Benefit Cor Ban. Rrjniil v I am ity. XKw York, April 29. The proceeds of tlie entertainments given ai the principal places of amuse ment to day, tor llit benefit ol Dan. Bryant’s family, amounted to not less Ilian $25,0UU. Ire at Ken. Halifax, April 29. Several vessels from Kurope report liavimr seen immense quantities ol ice. Two or three were jammed in the ice a number of days and much damaged. W. K. King to be 1 ndlcted-The Che} - emir Prisoners. Washington. April 29. A special says the indications are that the Grant! Jury will indict Wut. !S. King. A Topeka dispatch says that thirty two chiefs and head men of Hie Chey enne prisoners were ironed and sent to Fort Mill on t he 21th inst., to l»e tried (or participation m the outrages last Mummer. licnili of Oflierr Kelblaenner. Wilkkstarrk, Pa., April 30. Officer Keihheimt r. shot by the Fou nds j estenlay, died this morning. The President—fit il Bights Hill. Washington, April 30. The President may tro to his Ihi iii in Missouri lit fore he retires lor the Mum mer to Long Branch. Judges Brooks ami Dick, in their charges to Hie Grand Jury in North Carolina, declared tlie criminal lea lures of the Civil liights lull uncon stitutional, as no law could say that men are socially equal. FOREIGN NEWS. Tire »ml I *>ssoi l.Ife. Tuuo.n t o. A pi il 29. A fire at Bally Croy this iimrmng destroyed Pe er Small’s warehouse, two hotels and a number of oihet huiltling. Bridget Burke. Mary Aon Fainting ami Margaret Daly lost their lives m tlie lire. M i-i.hournk, April SO. It is supposed tliai Ur. Uostaiu Mild iiis communist companions, who e ■ aped from New t uledoiiiu, perished, as fragments of (lie boat have been iouud. PACIFIC COAST DISPATCHES FROM CALIFORNIA. Continued Trouble In tbe demo cratic (amp. San I ran cisco, April 30. Two Democratic meetings were be.ltl last night, one being u conference meeting f the Executive Committee of tiie State Central and County Com mittees, with a number of prominent . ...en -, a. which it was resolved by lie Executive v omuritiee 10 ileter the primary election set lor to mm i ow .imil May liilh, contrary to tiie wish of i majority ol tiie party present. The oilier meeting was in tiie interest of he opposition candidates, who sent a protest to the Executive Commutes •gainst the postponement ol the elec tion, which «as ignored by that com iiudee. The quarrel seems no nearer a settlement than before. Extension ol (lie l.os Angeles ana Independence Kalinin I. Eos Asuia.ts, April ill). Letters received in this city irom J. A. Crawford, Engineer of tiie Los An rides and Independence K. it., now in New York, stale that negotiations are ■ u progress with Jay Gould, and oth ers, in regard to the extension of the Los Angeles and Independence ha 11 road to connect with the Union I’aciric at Ogden, which will probably be successful. Marine Dlnuler. San Fkan< imo, April 30. The barkentine Muralla, thirty two days from Tahiti, reports the capsizing of the schooner Margaret Croekard, from Tahiti to this port, having on board the olticers and crew oft ho Brit ish ship Am ij Force, wrecked on the j a sage Irom Australia to San bran cisco. Sixteen were drowned, and the remainder, with Captain Godfrey, of file Croekard, and Captain Cotton, of the Annie Force, arrived at Tahiti. Condemned to Heath. San I)i*oo. April 30. The trial of Gabriel Cugo, one of Itnhesnn’s murderers was concluded in the District Court to-day. The jury found a verdict of murder in the first degree, ami llxed the death penalty. T ie trial of Ali|tos, his companion in crime, is set for next Monday. Fatal Hullroad Accident on the Cen tral Fuel lie. Sacha.mknto, April 30. Yesterday afternoon, near Clipper I Gap, the working train struck a cow and was ditched. A brakentan named 11oth and a telegraph operator from Georgetown, named Buck, were killed, and Sweeney, the engineer seriously injured. MARRIED. In Virginia. April 27. John II.1 late to Alias Mil'/ h l. 11). rn.nn. In( on. April 2>, John G. Carter to Mar* l.uney, _DIED. In Virginia, April 25, Goorgu Lyons, aged Jo years. In Carson, April 27. J. W. Reid, aged 25 years. NEW TO-DAY. A MAGNIFICENT STORE. SAM. GOI33TONE jjas moved ixtj the store ix Odd Pellow3 Hall Building, With a splendid stock of GROCERIES AND PROVISIONS, CLOTHING, BOOTS, HsVTS, And a full assortment of General Merchan dise. It is tlio only handsome place in town wboro a ' Lady in Silk or Satin, Or a gentleman in the most recherche suit of broadcloth may go without Kur of SOILING Til El it DRESS liy greasy shelves and counters. The public are respectfully inritod to Inspect my Extensive Stock of Goods, And I shall bo pleased to sorve them at tho LOVB3T r&XCSS. n» Of_SAM. OOLDSTON’E. For Rent. r|'H E EIHE-l’ltOOE WAR E11 .USE HE 1 gently occupied by S lj. Wyman as a mill and storehouse. Apply to niyl-liu JOHN S. CAI’KON, MHItE. MIL ALLEN A. t'EliTlS, 0K Af'STIN. N' vmlrt, i* admitted a.i a partner in our firm from ibis day. PAXTON A CO, Euroka, May 1, 187”>. inyl-2w APPitimL I HAVE I lliS DAY APPOINTED THAW M. .JOHNSON poii' t'iuan, with full power 01 arrest, eie. ohO. \V. LlLAlDltF, Mny 1, IW i. my 1-1 w sheriff. JOHN A. PAXTON, Al.LJN A. CTRT1S, H. MILLKR. PAXTON & CO., 13 A. N Ii E H S ! KI'UKKA, NEVADA, | y»AW AT SIGHT, IN SI MS TO SUIT Lank of California.San Francisco Agency Lank of Calilornia. Now York do do do ..Virginia City D. o. MiiD Jr Co.Sac rumen'o Decker «V Jewett.Marysville vVhile A Mcl ornick.-Salt Lake City Oriental Lank Corporation.London Di«<ount Comiucitial paper, MakeCollcc* Dim*, Deceive Deponi* in t«,in or Currency on open account, i ornticutu, or Special Dtr osit. aod transact A GENERAL BARKING BUSINESS! minim; ,'Tm K lSCll'UHT ANU SUU) ON COMMISSION. _mhll_ Scaled Proposals WILL HI. KM II \ KI> AT Til K OFFICE m ol the County C|.-rk of K .r< k» county, \ev a la. up to m d including M<>N 1>A V th* 7th duv of June. K7>, lor f irni-Mi jr nodical aid uod atteiidaiu « *«»r th u.d.irvnt -id* of Eureka co.tur.v in tli |Io*i iial.and out ol the Hospital, vvnhm th" limit- of the town of Eureka; sum bids to b • b» lb • mon h. for the torn* of one y« ar, from June l >th, l<-7>. to j Jun • l"»th, |a“o. .Sou** but practicioK physi cian* ui.dtr th* law pn-si d bv l h" last ses sion of the Eegi-bitureot the .Stuto ol Nevada, are solicited to bid. hid* will al-o be received at the same time and place, for the caro and board of cu h lio-| ifal patient, per day, which must also incluue the keepintr of said llosj itul.and I furnishing the same with necessary fuel and oth r convenience* for the comfort of the in Dill tO*. 1 ha Hoard of County Comniio-ioncrx ro aerv *th » right, to r j-ct »*ny or all bid*. N. K, The b<ll-will b - | aid in < « in every mouth tio.u the Curr nt Expense Fund. F. II. H a MON, 1 lerk. Eureka. Nov., April CT, |h‘5. np'iAtd CALICO.BALL! To UK (ilVK.N liY The Girls, —AT— DIANA lIAIiL, SnliirUny .... Huy I TUB BOVS Are invited. DANCING SOIREES! a PROF. HACH 11AS REMOVED HIS Panting Partita to lligelow’s Hall ! Whore ho will huroafter giro his regular S OIREE PARTIES EVERY SATURDAY EVENING! ap23tf L. BACH. ORDER OF THE BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS. Ordered that all hills against hureka County must bo filed with too » ounty Murk before the tirxt Monday ot mo.iili, fully itmui/.nd, and Minting by whom ord- rod; otherwise they will be luid over un til the next succeeding monlb. . a'Jltd F. IK HARMON, Cleric. Machine Sewer Wanted., \ WOMAN WHO THOROUGHLY IN derMturidM working a Mowing nia<*nine« cun find steady employment by nppjyinf A® upAitf Mrs. j.c. Lockwood. K K Stockholders. pKA nORDERS OF K K STOCK IN 1KoFE££ and vicinity are nidified that 1 have j day deposit d with I ax ton X i-°. » copy die K k AsMofsment boll. I axtuti * VP* receive aMnoHMinentM and indorse certifimji W, S. KEYES, Superintendent I ap27td Par J.C. BRO'VN.