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EOREKA DAILY SENTINEL.
TtTBADAT, JUNK I, W». A <• i. .V T S. W. R. WILSON.Pioebe DOCTOR C. 8HIJL/.K.Ruby Hill WILL N. llARIHTTS.Palisade A. M. HORNE.Austin T. STARR.Hamilton W. A. CLAYTON.Tybo CIIAS. W. CRANE, atNo. 421 Montgomery street, is Solo Agent for the Eureka Daily « SnrtCiRL in San Francisco. Persons in that city having businoss with this ollifle are re quested to eommuniente with him ALF. CHART/, i« authorized to receive sub scriptions for tho Sestijiki, and collect for the same in this town. All persons in Eu reka owing for subscriptions will make payment to him, _ PRESIDENT ©RANTS LETTER. In. our telegraphic columns will bo found tile full text of a letter from President Grant to the chairman of the late Republican Stato Convention in Pennsylvania. It is a document that will attract more universal attention perhaps than any paper that lias ein anateiWrom the White House since the President first entered upon tho duties of his high office. It is also a remark able document—more remarkable for what it attempts to conceal than for anything else which it contains. Tho President saj's in so many words that he will or ho won’t be a candidate for the third term, just as circumstances may seem to dictate. He don’t want the office again, provided he can’t got it. Shorn of all ambiguity, that is the whole gist and tenor of his loiter. And what induced him to write it? Let ns see. The Republican Conven tion of Pennsylvania was tire third State Convention to pronounce in em phatic terms against his third term as pirations. Tho tiling was becoming serious. Something had to bo done at once to stay the tide, and so this non commital epistle was Lit upon. But we imagine that it will hardly serve the purpose ol covering up his real designs. Tiie guise is entirely too transparent. Grant is more than ever a candidate for the third term, and al though he seeks to lull the rising storm in his own party we have too much confidence in tho intelligence ot the Republican masses to believe for a moment that lie will succeed. His let ter is likely to do him a vast deal more harm than good. MRS. M.YCOLVS MALADY. A dispatcli a few days ago made the bare announcement that Mrs. Lincoln, oil complaint of her son Hubert, had been pronounced insane and conveyed to a private asylum at Batavia, Illi nois. We now learn from our Eastern exchanges something of the nature of her malady and the character of the testimony introduced on tho examin ation. The evidence iti tho case was overwhelming. Dr. Willis Danforth, the manager, and the employes of the Grand Pacific Hotel, where she had been stopping, testified to acts cf evi dent insanity. Merchants tol l of her making wild purchases of lace cur tains, watches, trunks and other tilings of which she had no need, and at which sho did not look when deliv ered. She feared assassination, pois oning, could not sloop nights, heard strange sounds through the walls, and sent her trunks to Milwaukee for fear of a conflagration in Chicago. She sat calmly during the trial and only said to her son as he approached her after the verdict, all broken down and bathed in tears as lie was, “Oh, Rob ert! to think that my only son would ever have done this.1’ Tills is a sad, sad case. Yet it need excite no won der. The testimony was that she never has been sane since the murder of her husband. We see now the explan ation of her Rtrange course, and teel lo regret the many severe utterances of the press concerning her. F.LUO VS. Et'ltKKA. It appears that Elko county has at last instituted suit against Eureka county to test the validity of tho law ceding Mineral Hill and Pine Valley to this county. The suit is brought in the District Court of Humboldt comity. We arc not advised as to tlio exact na ture of tho proceeding, but presume our otUciuls will bo served with a copy of the complaint at an early date. Notwithstanding Elko’* extreme bail taste in tho premises, we are glad to know that she shows a disposition to test the whole matter in the courts. The Silver State of last Saturday lias the following with reference to tho ac tion commenced by Elko county: Yesterday suit was brought in the Fourth Judicial District Court, lay au thority of tlio County Commissioners of Elko county against Eureka county. The case is entitlod “Tho County of Elko vs. tho County of Eureka, and was brought in tiiis county by reason of Elko and Eureka being parties to the action, which disquaiilied their courts from trying it. The alleged causes of action arc numerous, and tile complaint is voluminous. Tho suit is to test the validity of the “Act of the Legislature of 1873 ceding a por tion of the territory^of Elko county to the new county of Eureka." which war vetoed by Governor Bradley, and passed over the veto by the last Legis lature. H. 8. street, District Attorney of Elko county, and General It. M. Clark, of Carson, are attorneys for plaintiff; and, as the defendant will also undoubtedly have able counsel, the case promises to be an interesting one. Thakks.—Major McCoy will accept our thanks for an interesting pam phlet bearing on Centennial atlairs. OKSKR4I, »«KKMAS M 5li:>l«lRS, Tlio publication of General Sher man's Memoirs lias kicked up quite a rumpus in military circles. YV e have not seen the book, but the telegraph on several occasions of late has stated that thedemand for it was so greatthat extra editions would have to be print ed immediately. An article in a lead ing Eastern exchange furnishes some idea of its contents. One fact is stated which promises to cause the widest range of discussion. General Sher man plainly says that the march “from Atlanta to the Sea,”conceded by foreign critics to be the most bril liant achievement of the war, was bis own act, and that lie lias been denied this #honor by the friends of Presi dent Grant. General Paduan and Charles A. Dana have both written histories of Grant’s military exploits and both have the indorsement of the President himself that their publica tions are faithful and substantially cor rect. In^'one part ol his book, Mr. Dana, alluding to a certain period of the war, says: “It was about this timo that the idea of severing the rebel teniiory agiin by completing a campaign from Chatta nooga to the seacoast first presented itseil to his (Grant’s) mind.” * * ? * * * “Tile Atlanta campaign and the march to tlio sea” and ".Sher rmin’s grand holiday excursion and picnic party through the Carolinas, again severing the Southern territory, isolating and scattering its armies, breaking its communications and cat j im; out the vitals of I lie Confederacy,” “bear ample testimony not only to the grandeur ot Grant's conceptions, but to the heroic and unshakable, res olution with which lie carried them intoeffect.” Now what is the truth? The issue con'd not be moro eleariy joined than upon this one point. Did Gen. Sher man plan the march to the sea? Gen. Padeau and Mr. Dana—the one Grant’s private secretary, the other Assistant Secretary of War—attribute the glory ol' it to Grant. Gen. Sherman con tends that it belongs to himself alone. Certainly, in tha interest of history there could he no more important question submitted to the discussion of the public. Whatever harm may result in the controversy the solemn interests of truth will be served in the end. More than this, there are questions affecting the fume and ability of other commanders which Gen. Sherman dis cusses. Jlo criticises Hooker, Me demand, McClellan, Rosccrans, Lo gan, Jtlair, McPherson, Palmer, and otliers. To some, like Howard, Sclio field, Slocum, and Thomas, lie awards praise; to otliers censure. Many of theso officers stiff live. They can write, or they have friends who can. Naturally, those who are censured complain; hut how much better to answer the assaults now than to have them made when reply is impossible! Gen. Sherman invites as free criticism as lie bestows. The trouble with uni tary men is that wo are apt to allow their glory to hide their faults, to look ■at them as though wrapped in glamour; as mysterious, supernatural beings, above envy or reproach or question. It is something for ns to see that they are mere men after all, and that under the uniform there is as much envy, passion, ambition, love of praise and dislike of censure as under the civilian who knows no more of battle than a spinster. Tho best interests of the country will ho served by the con troversy, and all wo have to say is, let there ho a wide, open field and fair play, and may the truth win. Ccwdf.n Cr.AUKe toils a story of a gentleman who lately, in making a return of his income to the tax com missioners, wrote on tiio paper; “ For the lirst three years my Income lias been somewhat under C150; in future it will be more precarious, as the man is dead of whom 1 borrowed the money.” Ni:w Statutes.—State Printer Hill is entitled to our thanks tor a volume of tiie new statutes. The job will pass muster. Mr. Hill is entitled to credit for the prompt manner in which lie lias placed tliu laws before tho pub lic ill book iorm. Takk life easy, and don’t always be trying to beat the sun up, says an exchange. You may win fora while, hut in ihe long run you are sure to lie beaten, and some morning it will rise when you don't. It w as an Irish Coroner, who, when asked how lie accounted for an extra, ordinary mortality in Limerick, ri. plied sadly: “I ean not tell. There are people dying this year that never died before.” Thu son of n clergyman was deliv ering a college valedictory, when, in pulling out his handkerchief, lie pulled out a pack of cards. “Hullo*!” lie exclaimed, “I’ve got on my father’s coat 1 ” “Augustus,dkak,” said she,tenderly pushing liimfrom herasthe moonlight Hooded the bay window where they wore standing, “I think you hud bet ter try some other hair dye; your moustache tastes like turpentine.” ■ i ■■ ' ■ » " ■■ ■ Mark Twain denies that his “Gild ed Age” was a failure. He says it gave a poor, worthy bookbinder a job. VALl'E OF THE Et'KKKA CONSOL I DATED BONANZA. Some one, probably Captain Osbis ton, the distinguished export who was here a short time since, lias been giv ing tho Enterprise figures with refer ence to the value of the Eureka Con solidated bonanza. We know from personal observation that the showing is rather tinder than over the mark. Alter alluding to the dimensions ot the great deposit, the Enterprise nay*: This makes a body of fifty thousand tons of ore in sight, which assays, b.v careful sampling, $10 -10 in gold, $03 08 in silver, and 57.10 per cent, in lead per ton, giving a net value of the gold and silver, ns i lie lead ought to pay the ex penses. 'fliis should leave to stock holders $5,078,500. There is, besides, five tillin'Its’ supply of ore for tlie fur naces in the old works. The new de velopment is on fhe 500-foot level. The company have worked no more of the new discovery than has been taken out in running tlie shafts and drifts necessary to develop it. The nianagt rs are building a new furnace —which will make four—and con structing a railroad from the furnace to the mine, which improvements will consume the next three or four weeks. When the road and furnace are done they promise to commence upon tln ir bonanza. If they do, with so great a percentage of lead in their ores, they onglit to reduce five thousand ions of ore per month, or, as they will prob ably mix the heavy lead ores with those carrying a lighter percentage from the old works, their daily reduc tion ought to lie one hundred and twenty tons,orthreethousandsix hun dred lor the month, or a clear prolit of §150,000 per month. The Major.—Conspicuous iti the procession of last Sunday was a soli tary horseman, of marked martial bearing. He bestrode a fiery charger, and both man and beast were well en veloped in gold hire, brass buttons and cosily spangles. That was the Major— the junior ot the Sentinel firm. Wei contemplated him admiringly from a I distance, and felt that a portion at least J of the glory and pomp and circum stance attending his triumphant march was rellected on our own peaceful brow. And we continued to think about the matter and to revolve it in our mind again and again, all the while wondering how il came to pass that 1:is brilliant military genius was never discovered until Old Broadhorns “dropped on it." Ninth Volume.—With this issuethe Sentinel enters upon its ninth vol ume and fifth year of its existence. We're too modest to boast, and will therefore only remark that the outlook is favorable; that we're well satisfied with our patrons, and, judging from indications, our patrons are not gen erally dissatisfied with us. It will be our endeavor to prolong for an indefin ite period this desirable condition of affairs. EASTERN DISPATCHES. By Overland Telegraph. [special to the daily sentinel.] (jirfint on the TlilrJ Terin-Ke Hon't Want it, liut Uoes.i'l ttcftise tu Accept, Wash inoton. May CO. President r.ranL lias written the fol lowing lot ter to (tenoral Harry 77 hile, President of tho recent Pennsylvania Republican Siam Convention: “Washinuton, May CO. IHt.vuSiR: A short time sub-oquent to the presidential election of 1H7C, Hie press, a portion of it lios'.ileto the It< - publican par y, and particularly to the Administration, slatted the er.v t I •taonrwni’ and “third term,’ calling lustily for me to define my position on the latter subject. I believed it Is* n.iatli the digni v of th t office to which l have been twice called to till to an swer the question before the suhjee should he pre en'ed by competent authority to make a nomination, or by a body of such dignity and authority as not to make my reply a fair subject of ridicule, in fact, 1 have been sur prised that so many sensible persons in tho Republican party should permit their enemies t» force upon them and the party an issue wjiicli cannot add strength to the parly, no limiter how met by a body of dignity and party, or an lenity of convention, to make nominations for Stale officers. Tile second State in the Union hav ing con sidered the que>'ion, I deem it not im proper that 1 should speak. In thellrst place, l never sought office, for the second nor even tlio first nomination, in (he first I was called from a life im-i ion. one created by emigre s ex pressly for me for supposed services rendered to the Republic. The posi lion I vacated 1 liked. It would have been most agrees hie, to me to have re tained it until such time ns Congress might have consented to my retirement, with the rank and a portion of llie emoluments I so much need, to a home where the balance of my days might lie spent in pence and the enjoy ment of domestic quiet and relieved from tho cares which have oppressed me constantly for fourteen years, hut I was made to believe the public good called me to make tlie sacrifice. \7'i li mn seeking the office fora second term, my nomination was tendered h.v tho unanimous voice of the delegates of all ihe Stales and Territories, selected by ihe Republicans of each to represent their whole number, for the purpose lot making such a nomination. I can not sav I was not pleased at this and the overwhelming indorsement their action received at tlie election follow ing; hut it must he remembered that all tho sacrifices except that of comfort had been made in accepting the first term. Then, too. such a fire of per sonal abuse and slander bad been kept up four years, notw ithstanding a con scienlioiis performance to the best of my understanding', though 1 admit, in the light of subsequent events, many times subject to fair criticism, that an 'indorsement from whom alone gov I cru republics was a gratification that it is only human to have apprec.a ed «in<l enjoyed. Now lor (-ho third term; i 1 don't want it any more than 1 did the first. I would not write nor utter a word to change the will of the people in expressing and having their choice. The question of the number of terms allowed one Executive can only come up fairly in the shape of a proposition to amend i ho Constitution and shape it in a manner \\ hicli all political parties can participate in, and lixingthe length of time or number of terms lor which one person shall be eligible for the oilice for President. Until such amend ment is adopted the people can not be restricted in their choice by resolutions further than are now restricted, as to age, nationality, Ac. It may happen in the future history of our country that to change the Executive because lie has been eight years in office will prove unfortunate, if not disastrous. The idea that any man could elect him self President, or even nominate loin self, is preposterous. It is a reliction on the intelligence and pat rioti-m of the people to suppose such ajliing possible. Any man can destroy his chances for the oilice, but no one can force an election or nomination. I am not, nor have never been a candidate for renomination. I would not accept the nomination were it tendered, i n Tcss it came under such circumstances as to make it animperaliveduty,which circumstances are not likely to arise. I congratulate the convention over which you presided for the harmony which prevailed, and for the excellent ticket put in the field, and which I hope may lie triumphantly elected. With great respcl, your obedient servant, U. 8. Grant.” Judgment for the I’nioii I’acil'K' Ituilrou.t (oiiipun)’. Washington, May 31. Tiie Court of Claims to-da.v rendered an opinion in the case oi the Union Pacific Kailroad Company against the United Stales Government. The Court gave judgment for flic company in the sum of 5512,000. I’rosoectors Massacred. t liioAoo, May 30. The Timex' special from Sioux City says: A report was brought to Fort Sully yesierdav that the Indians had killed a party < f white men in the vi cinity of flic Black Hills. Gold to be Ml] 1. Washington, May 30. The Secretary ol the Treasury lias instructed the Assistant Treasurer, at New York, to sell £503,000 ot gold each Thursday during June. Tlio total amount io ho sold is £3,000,000. Masonic Dedication, Ni-:w York, May 30. The coining dedication ol the Masonic Temple is exciting great interest. About 3,OtiO draughtsmen have, within three days, announced their intention to take part in the parade. Grand Lodges ol Georgia, North and Sou I, Carolina, Arkansas, Nebraska am! California are represented here, and delegations from various other Grand ; and Blue Lodges are hurrying hither. Large bodies of Masons from distaii places are expece l lo re on Tuesday. The Grand Lodge room is now thor oughly prepared for the dedication ceremonies. The Proposed iiitUnn Treaty. Chicago May 31. A Tribunf Washington special says that at the next conn 'il wi' h tho In dians the tSecreiury ui tin* Interior will make two propositions; lirst, that they surrender all l ights to hunt in Wyo ming and Nebraska; and second, that they surrender to the Government the right to open any mineral land within the .Sioux Keservalion to \\ liito settlers, and permit tlio Government to make roads through sucli lands. Failed to Agree. Boston, Mass., May 31. The jury in the ea-e of fanning against Kcv. McGhn, a Catholic priest, fur slander in announcing his mar riage by a civil magistrate as not bind ing, failed to agree, standing, it is un derstood, It) for tlio plaintiff and two against. Celebration of Decoration I>ay. N nw Yuen, May 30. The observance of Decoration Day was commenced here ye terday, mem orial services being held in several cemeteries. To-dav, which is regular Decoration Day, is being generally ob served as a holiday, and in add idol: io the ceremonies at the cemeteries lliore is an immense parade of the Grand Army of the lb-public, and various military organ teat ions. lliir.lcre.l tits Mother-ia-law. Clkvi i.and, May 31. John Keenan, aged ."ill years, mur dered liis, mother in law, Mrs. Bridget Gen in, aged so years, by eliding her head w ith an adze. He then gave him self up to tlio authorities. He feigns iiihaniy. Washington News. Washington, May 31. Attorney General Pierrepont lias is sued a circular in which he says lie finds tiie appropriations for the office nearly exhausted, and commanding general economy and retrenchment. A general order issued from the War Department announces that the appro priation made by the la-t Congress for pay, ,V •., of the army for the fiscal year ending Jline SO, is $900,00!) short of Die sum estimated for the Depart inenr, amt Die present indication is that an appropriation will prove 11 iiulieiout. FOREIGN NEWS. London, May 31. The settlement nt the Stock Exchange resulted in but three failures, and they of alight importance. PACIFIC COAST DISPATCHES FROM CALIFORNIA. Two Men lor llrcalifnut. San 1'T.ANt'isoo, May 31. Abo it 10 o’clock last night Frank Melville, a young man about ^:f year.* of age, was assassinated on Dupont street near Pacific. Some party un known stepped up behind him and plunged a Unite Into his back, causing iiis death in a lew moments. D is be lieved to have I ecu done by a man mimed White, who had shortly before been knocked down and Uaten by Melville and some other rough on Pa ciflc street. Both men wero well known to the police. No arrests as yot. About 5 o’clock yesterday afternoon an affray took place in a saloon at ‘210 Post street near Dupont, between Jas. Sullivan and Thomas Carroll, resulting in the instant death of the latter from a •pistol shot tired by Sullivan. Frol 1 what can be learned from the witness es, Carroll entered the saloon and opend tire on Sullivan, who was sitting in a chair, but missed bis aim. Sulli van clinched him, and in the struggle which ensued placed his revolver against Carroll’s breast and tired, kill ing him instantly. Sullivan was locked up on a charge of murder. The trouble grew out of family matters. Sullivan is a married man and carries on the blacksinkhing business next door to I he saloon in which the trouble occurred. lie is said to be a steady and reputable man. Carroll bore a rather hard reputation. l ire lit Snn Auilrens. San Axdukas, May 31. The lumber yard, barn and sheds belonging to Wylie A' Wasnburn were entirely destroyed by tiro last night at S o'clock. Boss $lotonu: no insurance. It is stipposed to have been the work of an incendiary. If there had been any wind siiiriug at the lime the whole town would have been destroyed. A It. Iienrlng f,*r Itosener. San FitANoisoo, May 31. On the petition of four members of the Grand Jury stating that the charge against cx-Assessor Boscner was not properly examined by said Grand Jury; that much evidence was kept from the jury that could have been procured; that great wrong was done by neglect and the collusive manner in which examination was conducted, the Judge of tlie County Court ordered | that the case lie resubmitted. ------— Sli:il,IM.N. •lor 1 in Valiev, on the Idaho road, is infested with crickets. Tito cricket is not as lively an insect as his cousin the urasshopper, hut h« does his work fully as well. Heing several times larger he requires considerable more “garden Bass” to keep him up to his j lighting weight than a grasshopper. | lie likes green stuff generally, hut pre fers anything eatable to an empty j stomach, lie is tin indus'rious eater; | in fart, eating seems to tie the only ! purpose for which lie lives, moves and iias Ids being, and rather than waste a precious moment tit anything else he will attack and devour a feeble or wounded companion when gra-s is short. We have not heard what dam age he lias done or is doing in Jordan Valley, hut the road over which he has traveled is generally as bare as an al kali desert. The Gold Hill jV vs of last Friday says a large rock, weighing about one hundred pounds, was discovered by (ieorge Ungers and l’nil. Sin i'll on the railroad track in the Gold Hill tunnel, iast evening a him! 5 n'i lock. \V bet her Hie rock was placed there for the pnr p ise of ditching a train or not is ini pos sible to tell. If such was thnintention, the object must have been to throw off a certain train for the purpose of injur ing the men running it. Had robbery been the object, a more tilting place and time for the purpose would surely have h"en -elected." It is more than probable that ionic one who was put off a train took this method of getting even. The rock w as too heavy to have got on the track I iy aeeiden', or to have been placed there by children playing in til ? tunn d. Work upon the various mines in Cornucopia District generally is pro gressing as i.-i| idly as circumstances will admit, and considerable quantities ot ore upon the various dumps, but, owing to tlio inability to get ores wor e I, and the want of mom* v, opera tions are restricted in some it.s'ance-. The principal want in the district is a custom null, which would enable out side mines to reali/.o from their ores. It is reported that a mill of that char acter will be erected within the next few mouth-. Lew. Fanrot was riding the running horse Greyhound, Friday alu rniMin.at Battle Mountain, w hen a rein of his bridle broke and Fan rot was thrown t the ground. It i- thought by some whoexaminod it that one tinkles is look - ret; others think it is only brui-ed. Anvhow, it is a serious hurt, and he i hadlv hurt in the chest and shoulder. He is huvingthe best noii-pioiessional attendance possible. A shooting allrav occurred at Vir ginia City near the old Ophir dump, last Thurs lay evening, between ('apt. John L. Moore and Mr. McNamara, in w hii'h the former was shot in the arm. McNamara says that Moore bad in stilted a female member of Ids house hold, hence the affray. Dr. Brock, a medical practitioner, win) lias recently resided in Virginia City, was recently arrested in Sacra mento for swindling, in selling one G. 1,. Jackson, of Virginia, a galvanize i silver watch for a gold on a. lie dis gorged the money and was permitted to depart in peace. William Harris and William Lynn, representatives, ie-peetively, of the contentious parts of the Fnited King dom, have agreed to tight it nut on the line drawn through the center of a twenty-tour-loot ring, near Virginia City. The time for the contention is not yet fixed. S. Wenhun is putting tip smelting works at the Garrison mine, in Cortez District, lie is .shipping about §'>.000 in Im-e bullion weekly, and his mines are constantly improving. BORN. In Cornucopia, May 21, to tho wile of C. F. Meat*ham, h son. In Shernuuitnn, .April M, to tho wife of F. X. V\ iliiard, a daughter. ■JLl'JJ_J. ..... 1! .1 ■«■■■■■ ■ ■■ ■■ ■■ MARRIED. In Elko. May 25, A. J. Houston® to Mr*. Fli/.n \Vright. In Elko. May2-1, W illiam Wardrop to Mrs .1 ulitt A. Cady. _DIED. In Flko, May 27, A. Knoisloy, aged 1) years. U months and 27 day*. Bass n 1 . msssesm ■* j 1.. ■■.■_ 1 NEW TO-DAY. notice. VTOTTOE IS HE'iEliV (UVEV, THAT ii tho Hritish Mining and Milling Com pany (limited) will net be responsible for any supplies, good* tr labor urnishod I.*«<t*.•* of any of itj mined. XHU.'S. J. X AY LtOll. iol Agvut. NEW TO-DAY. BIGELOW’S HALT On TUESDAY EVEISIWG^ The Beautiful and Accomplished Actress F^iss Zoe Gayton, Supported by the STAR COMBINATION will appear in the great sensational Dram,’ of fivo nets, entitled ' ’ HI)Lit THE GASLIGHT! Admission ..... One l>ollnr. Reserved seats 50 cents oxtra. IkWBox Sheet at the I’ostofiice. my22td Bargains for the Million! LOU. IIYAMS, OF THE FIRM OF Woolf & Hyams, of Salt La!ic, Has .JTiitst Arrived! W ith an immense stock of Men's Ready-made Clothing, Funishing Goods and Hats! ALL OF TIIE LATEST STYLES & IMPORTATIONS, WHICH HE NOW OFFERS TO THE PUBLIC AT Frices that Defy Competition! THE ENTIRE STOCK MUST BE SOLD WITHIN THIRTY DAYS, So, Call Around Early and Secure Bargains. KEMEMliKii THE PLACE! Olio Door North of I to illy »v IlarriHOUM, Koto St root. mySO-tf Mattresses! Mattresses! Hair, X^iiln, Moss. 3PS.iriC- B'ZATCF.X23SE3 EVIADS TO ORDER! PILLOWS, SHEETS, SLIPS, ETC. BRUSSELS, E-PLY and 2-PLY. OIL CLOTH cm! HATTIALS. Papt Hangings Papsrhangings CEILINGS AND LININGS, PICTURES, MIRRORS. CF ALL SIZES! AN Ei E IA NT Ay.S01iT.MENT OK MOULDINGS, F03FRAMES, Etc., JUST ARRIVED, And will be Made Up to Order. W. P. HASKELL & CO. iiiyU) Crockery! Crockery! The Cheapest Crockery Emporium in Town. SABI. rnXSBXVIAXf nf ILL SELL CROCKEHT IlEREAFTElt us follows: Cups ani Saucers, per doz., $3 00 Dinner Plates, por doz., - - 3 00 Soup Plates, per doz., - - - 3 00 Side Dishes, per doz., - - - 3 00 Wash Bowls and Pitchers, per pair..2 50 Chambers, each,.1 50 Goblets, por doz.. - - - - 3 00 Tumblers, Bar, per doz., - - 2 50 Oiveme h call boforn »oin* elsowboro ut-d be convinced in to my price*. PRICES TO SUIT THE TIME51 At SAM. FU1 HUMAN’S Auction Store, on Main *1 red. ... . Dissolution Notice. ’VO'i'll'K IS HEKKKY (11 YEN TII A’I HIE IN eonartnershii) hereto or» exiaimf. twocn Juoms Hi-ilfy ami Michael Hun1 has boon (his due dissolved by mntmH 111 sent. All the ii debt, dm** due and awmK said firm must be nuul to .lames l.ctlly, is ulono authorued tu roc if lit tor1 J"j JAMES liKIEHi. Eureka, Xev., May 2!>, 1*7». _ NOTICE. VoticE IS iieueiituive.n that1*" have this day sold our cnliro mere'®1* business In li. Sadler, who will In r> » d, M duet file same al ihoold stand, and for ivo roeommond a liberal^atn [“^ijdSON. Eureka, Nov.. Ma.v »•* is7:.. mytit>-=>w__ FOR SALE AT A BARGAIN! * N«»- 1 nil.1.1 Alto •••Altl.te I*. | A eomplcto order. *' "jT.i.’ vj l'Vjrl-S. j * *t "frank-.”