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EUREKA DAILY SENTINEL.
FRIDAY. JUNE IS, 1*7*. AfiEITR. W. R. WILSON.......Piocho DOCTOR C. Sill!LZE.Ruby Hill WILL N. RABB1TTS.Palisade A. M. HORNE.....Austin T. STARK.Hamilton W. A. CLAYTON. Tyb» CIIAS. W. CRANE, at No. 42H Montgomery ntreet. is Solo Agent for the Eureka Daily Skxtixki. in San Francisco. Persons in mat city having business with this office are re quested to communicate with him ALF. CHARTZ is authorized to receive sub scriptions for the SkmTINM. ami collect for the same in this town. All persons in Eu reka owing for subscriptions will make payment to him. ARCTIC EXPEDITION*. The various expeditions undertaken to solve the geopraphical and scientific problems centering around the North Pole have thus far done little more than to partly clear the way for a final solution. Indeed, they have not satis fied us that such solution is certainly attainable, and Arctic research is still a groping in the dark. Within tlio rolar circle, mere is an area of fully 2,000,000 square miles, re specting which we are entirely ignor ant whether it is water, ice or land, and whether its climate admits of veg etation and is adapted for animal life. It is this terra incognita to which the ambition of Arctic explorers Is direct ed. It is very commonly taken for granted that the physical condition ex isting within this area are such as to preclude forever the possibility of Its exploration; and many of the ex ceptional few who regard it as possi ble that research may bo carried far beyond its past limit, yet expect no other good result than the settling of certain scientific questions. There Is, however, a handful of sanguine scien tists and goopraphers who have great faith in the existence of an open Polar sea, surrounded w ith all the forms of organized life that we lind in the more temperate latitudes and possibly af fording some new highway for the world’s commerce. It is a vague won dering hope of this kind that more than anything else keeps alive the in terest ill Arctic exploration. It is generally accepted as settled that there are only four ways of entry to this unexplored region—either through Behring's Straits, or between Nova Zembla and Spitzenbergen, or betwoen Spitzenbergen and Greenland, or to the west of Greenland, through Davis Straits and Baffin’s Bay. The failure of the successive persistent efforts of McClintock, Parry and Mc Clure to force a passage through the ice-packed waters of the Arctic Archi pelago seems to have settled the im practicability of the Behring’s Straits route. The possibility of finding a passage between Spitzenbergen and Nova Zembla or between Spitzenberg en and Greenland has been well and perseveringly tested by Swedish, Ger man and Austrian expeditions, but with discouraging results, the almost uniform testimony being that t lie sea of Spitzenbergen is so covered with pack-ice the year round that no ad advance northward can ho made be yond the 82 degree line. The attempts in this direction, however, liavo added to our knowledge of ocean currents. The west of Greenland route has been the favorite with American explorers, and with results atfording more hope of success than lias attended research in any other direction. Baflin was the first discover of tiiis route; two cen turies iater Ross and I’arry retraced his steps and confirmed his much doubted reports; then came Franklin, Inglefield, Kane, Hayes and Hall, each explorer adding something to our geo graphical knowledge of that region and contributing facts which slightly aid the judgment in deciphering the chances of this problem; but none of them making any important north ward progress beyoud Smith’s Sound. One incident occurred in Dr. Kane’s expedition which has excited more in terest than any other connected with these northern explorations. The stew art of his vessel, Morton, during the detention of the “Advauoo ” at Uper* navik, undertook a hunting expedi tion with an Eskimo, and on June 24, 1854, readied a cape in latitude 81.10, which has since borne liis name, where his advance was stopped by per pendicular clitts, 2,000 feet high, against which tlio -sea was washing. He ascended an eminence of 500 feet and could discern no floating ice, and the horizon seaward exhibited what is known as a water-sky as distinguished from ice-blink, indicating an absence of ice for a distance of fifty miles. He found a large variety of sea fowl in countless numbers and killed a bear and her cub, and seemed to have got into an altogether new climate. His statements have never been impugned, though his theories have failed to com mand credence, and his discoveries laid the basis for what ]s known as “ Kane’s open sea.” Seven years later, Dr. Hayes, on the opposite of Smith’s Sound, found an inlet, since known as Dady Franklin’s Bay or Strait. This turned out to l»e about opposite to the point on the Greenland shore, where Morton made his discovery; and the climatic conditions existing there uud the water-sky northward remarkably corroborate Morton’s narrative, and have been accepted as confirming tbe probability of an open polar sea northward from Smith’s Sound. The expedition fitted out under the auspices of the British Admiralty, and which sailed last week, is destined to determine what these discoveries oT Morton and Hayes may lead to. It is tlie most complete and best equipped of all polar enterprises ever under taken. Two screw steamers, each of 700 tons and 100 horse-power, convey the partv, who is under tho command of Captain Nares, an eminent scientific surveyor in tho British Navy. 'I lie ships proceed direct to Smith’s Sound, and, if practicable, will reach a latitude of 81 to 8tl degrees; one remaining there as a point of support and tho other advancing northward. Their starting point will thus he the point of most northern dis lscovery yot reached; and there is reason to hope that at last we may learn something tangible re specting tho “open sea of Kane,” which, at present, is little more than an explorer’s vision. It is impossible to forejudge what may come of this expedition; as, how ever, it is equipped w ith all conceiv able appliances for advance or retreat, for endurance or success, it is likely to go far toward discovering all that is discoverable in that direction. If tho Polo be not reached, we may expect at least an important addition to our knowledge of ocean currents, wind currents, geography, geology, meteor ology and magnetism—a knowledge, a lamentable lack of which is shown in the theory-building with which scien tists have confused this polar problem. These results are too important in their bearings on commerce and navigation to 1)0 lightly esteemed or scouted as unworthy the risk and expenso that attend such enterprises; and all intelli gent men will follow w ith eager inter est the wanderings of the Nares expe dition. Bl'SKEK HIM,. We neglected in yesterday’s issue of the Skntinei, to allude to the one hun dredth anniversary of the battle of Hunker Hill. For the last tifiy years the 17th of June has been observed with greater pomp by New Kuglanders than has the Fourth of July. At Bunker Hill, on June 17th, 1775, was fought one of thoearliest and bloodiest battles of the revolution. Tho raw re cruits composing the American forces were met by a greatly superior army of British veterans. Tho Americans occupied hastily constructed entrench ments on the heights of Bunker and Breed’s hills. The battle opened at about 2 o’clock in the afternoon, the British regulars attempting to dislodge tho volunteers who constituted the pa triot army. Two unsuccessful charges were made by the British, in both of which they not only lost heavily in killed and wounded but were driven back in disorder. Rallying for a third time,and t lie ammunition of the Amer icans having been exhausted, the heights were stormed and carried, but not without a hand-to-hand struggle, the patriots in many eases using the stocks of their guns to boat back the enemy. Although claimed by the Brit ish, tho victory was dearly purch sod, audits moral effect on the Americans was equivalent to a triumph. The loss of the British in killed and wounded was 1,054, among whom were 70 commis sioned officers wounded and 13 killed. The whole loss of tho Americans was 145 killed and 304 wounded. One of the saddest results of the day was the death of General Warren, who fell pierced through the head with a bullet. So long as the sands of time shall con tinue to record each succeeding anni versary of that memorable event, there will be worshipers at the shrine of Liberty who will not fail to com memorate with becoming grandeur the heroism of that brave, devoted li.tle band, through whose patriotic efforts Bunker Hill was rendered immortal. Call the Next Witness.—Now comes tho news that Louder and Prince, tiie Brooklyn upholsterers, have made aflidavits that they were eye-witnesses to the criminal intercourse between Beecher and Airs. Tilton on a certain occasion. They have also expressed a willingness to lake the stand and tell all they know about it. It is further stated that when Beach has concluded his argument, a motion will be made by Tilton’s attorneys for a reopening of tiie case. Beecher seems to be los ing strength day by day, and tiie in dications now appear to warrant tiie belief that tho jury may possibly bring in a verdict against Him. Shooting at Panamint.—Dick Bob ertson and Jerry Sullivan tried to kill each other witli pistols at Panamint not long since. Both were under the influence of liquor. Tho shooting took place in Jo. Harris’ saloon, and as the balls flew wildly about they caused Jo. and a number of others to hun their holes with more speed than grace. One ball came very near taking Jo. In tho leg, and another did go through both legs of a Chinaman who was cleaning windows in tiie room. Neith er of theshootists were hurt. The new twenty-cent pieces have made their appearance in Silver City. A conimittco of saloon men was beat ing one with a sledgo hammer yester day.— Lyon Timtu, EASTERN DISPATCHES. By Overland Telegraph. [SPKCIAI. TO THE DAir.Y SKNTtNET..] Evidence «l I’.eoehcr's Uullt. New Yoke, June IB. The Herald this morning says that Louder and l’rieo, the two upholster ers, who, it is alleged, were eyo-wit ne.ises to the criminal intercourse be tween Beecher and Mrs. Tilton, aj> pea red at Judge Morris’ otlico yester day iu answer to a subpoena and made atliduvits completely eonliruling the statement made liy them and pub lished on Monday. Both men express a willingness to take the stand and tell all they know. Judge Fullerton, it is said, will to-morrow make a motion to reopen the ease. Lie!/,, tile drug gist, has been summoned by Tilton’s counsel to be in Brookly to-day. It was stated during recess that Beach would not tinisli his address be fore next Friday afternoon. Iu that ease Judge Neilson said lie would not charge the jury until Monday. It is now considered certain that Til ton's counsel will at the conclusion of Beach’s address ask that the case he reopened tor the ad mission of the lately discovered evidence. The IfC2>ul>lic.-iiis of .Maine. Portland, Me., June lii. In tlie Republican tstate Convention to-day, the committees reported a .-e ries oY resolutions, tho salient points of which are us Pillows; That tlie union ot' tho States must be maintained at all hazards; that the Government is that of a nation of confederacy; that local seli-govetmnent must iie ad hered to: that there can be no legiti mate conllict between the powers of the nation and of any State; that n sound currency based on coin and re deemable in coin is essential to the pros pol ity of the people; and that ttie most kindly and fraternal relations should bo cultivated between all sec tions ol the country. Upon I lie first ballot General Seldeu Conner was nominated for Governor. The needier Scandal Case Again. Nkw York, June 17. Beach to-day continued Ins argu ment in the Tilton-needier rn-o before an immense throng. lie referred to the session of the Congregational Council and criticized a letter of Reedier to Moulton, in which bespoke of Storrs’ address before that judicial body. What was Beecher’s motives for denouncing this gentleman? He was a friend of Beecher’s of twenty live years’ standing; a brilliant w ritor; a man to whom the people came in their troubles for sympathy, and a Christian clergyman most eminent in his profession. On tho nights of De cember 30, 1«70, Reedier learned that Tilton had induced his wife to make charges against him—B-eehor—a charge disgraceful to the law s of God and society, and yet llecciier comes to Tilton and boars with him tlie highest admiration of the woman and teach ing her she w as noble and maanani moils, and this man, a high pr'est of the Lord, bound to rebuke sin and re sent lal.-e and atrocious charges. Beecher took lids man to his bosom and eulogized him in bis paper, tin* Christian Union. How long would the Christian ministry be reverenced it tliis man, tlie pastor of the greatest elmrcb in tlie world, was allowed to take to his breast this liar ami con spirator? Tliojury might lie deluded by the dignity of defendant, and they might think lie was too needful to tho cause of God to be fearlessly judged; but not thus would be the judg ment of him who judges tlie thoughts of the heart. Counsel then spoke of Beecher's public career as a minister, orator, writer and statesman; a very Yoriek at tho dinner table, and said the jury was asked to believe lie was so simple that tie could not defend his ow n character from Tilton, Moul ton and Mrs. Moulton, who all stated that lie was charged with adultery, and liy word and action he admitted it. If tliis man had sinned at the altar and had desecrated his priesth robes (referring to the advice of Beecher to Mrs. Tilton with regard to a separation) counsel said, why was it if the wife desired a separation, Beecher -advised through 1!S71, ’73, 73, and 'll tliis w ife to remain true to her allegiance? Beecher saw such dis quietude in the house of Tilton that his generous soul was sutfering tlie torments of tlie damned; lie was standing on tlie ragged edge of re morse and despair. What form did tlie jury attach to the circumstances, that from December 30th, 1S70, to the sitting ol the investigation co mmittee, Beecher had been acting with Tilton and Moulton ? A Itinze. Ithioa, N. Y'., .Tune 10. The loss by the lire at Nuwlield this morning is estimated at $,so,oon; insur ance $17,000. A reward of 3500 is offered by the Sheriff' for the apprehension and conviction of the burglars who started the lire. The lloitpergrns*. Omaha, Neb., June 10. Speeinl from all parts of tlie State and Western Iowa says that the rav ages ef the grasshoppers have been confined to a few counties. The crop prospects were never bolter. A Vendor of Milt* Brought to Oriel. Prnr.AKni.PiiiA, June 10. William Ta.vlor, Superintendent of tlie Oily Burial (Irouuds, was belli to day in $1,000 bail,charged withtiutlick iug ill dead bodies. Jackson, the Defaulter. Boston, Juno 10. A schedule of the asset* and liabili ties of Abraliaiti Jackson the lawyer charged witli being a defaulter, shows liabilities amounting to $117,720, and assets amounting to $15ljN18. Ikeslnictl ve Tor undo. Quincy, Ills., June 15. "A tornado passed over tlie northeast portion of this city last night, killing one man and doing damage to the amount of $50,000. Yachting. New Yoke, June 10. The annual regatta of tlie New York Y’aclit Club was sailed to-day. The usual distance of forty miles was sailed. A novel feature was the contest of the steam yachts Ideal, Lookout and Caro line. The latter won in two hours, tit ty minutes and thirty seconds. Tito prize for first-class schooner yachts was won by Palmer in live hours, twenty-one minutes ai^l forty-eight seconds; the second-class by the Comet in5 hours, twenty-seven minutes and fifty-six seconds. The Vision won the first-class sloops’ prize,and the Madi atli the second. More of Ilie Tornnilo—tlrnssliopjwrs nut! Toads. tST. I.otns, June 16. A Republican Kansas City special says: A terrific wind and hail storm passed over the central portion of the .suite this evening, doing great damage to crops. Reports from Lafayette county say that millionsof toads have made their appearance in that vicinity, anti farm ers are alarmed tit prospective damage by the grasshoppers and toads. Terrible Explosion. Boston, Mass., June 16. An explosion occurred in Centeri ton's fireworks factory to-night. Nine persons were killed and the building burned. Six bodies, burned beyond recognition, were taken from tin* ruins, Several persons were seriously bunted and bruised. The cause oft lie explosion is unknown. Loss, £.'>0,000. The Alldi-EtiKikn Prize l ight. Prrrsnutto, June Ki lt is not likely Hint the Allen-Kooke fight will take place to-morrow. Al im is in fine condition and anxious for the fight. lie leaves for the battle ground this afternoon to he in readi ness. If Hooke does not appear he will enter the ring and claim the stakes. Hooke lias not put in an ap pearance so far. Trial ol a Mail Contractor. Chicago, .1 line 17. The Tribune's Washington special says: The trial of Hinds, the mail contractor, charged with eorrup'ing Government ollicials, i- making rapid progress. The indications are that he w ill escape coin in:ion on technicalities. [ Officials of the rosudfice Department j doubt whether there is any law con-1 ceming the case and the local prosecut ing officers have not been very vigorous in the prosecution. Hinds threatens serious things if convicted, and says he will not go behind the bars alone. Xo More American Spuds. Washington, June 17. * Portugal has prohibited theintrod lo tion to that country and adjactni Islands of potatoes from iho linked Stales. FOR ESC ft NEWS. Forest Fires. Halifax, N. s., June 15. A fire at Barrassois, near Incoiiiclie. Cape Briton, on llietith inst., destroyed five houses and swept everything be low there and Green Cove, a disuinee of nine miles, totally destroying the latter place, which contained about twenty houses. Failures Reported. Lon don, J one 17. Several additional failures are re ported tliisaf ernooii. in duly of lion-e engaged in the Last India trade. More ; are tielieved imminent, as a general j feeling of distjuiet to bu. inc-s circles 1 prevails. PACIFIC COAST DISPATCHES FROM CALIFORNIA. Tlic .Storm Isa ( ilirurul.'i-Cuiikoi' Hill. San Francisco. June 17. Dispatches received, last evening, ! from carious points through the Sla.e. | fro ui Si last a to Sana ISurbara. eoutirrn tile reports previously published ot damage to the crops by the late rain storm. Intlio southern counties tin damage will la) principally cnnlined to ; hay and feed. In Vemtirn ii is though; j lliat tile corn crop will t>e b"iielied. In tlie central p.• rt inn of llie state grain ecus mueli injured in the slack and a great deal of that standing badly lodged. Late wheat, in Sonoma coun ty, is benefited, and tile rain is consid ered, on the whole, an udvjftitagc in that county. No damage to crops in the extreme north. Considerable injury to Iruit trees is reported from the foothills, caused by the heavy wind. The centennial of the battle of Hun ker Hill will lie celebrated to-dav lie an excursion to Belmont and patriotic exercises this evening at I'nion Hall, consisting of music, singing, poems, and an oration by General M. Cobb. Kiildilisl—t orurr Stone luti !. San Francisco. June 17. Hcnrv Swan, proprietor of the White Sevan linarding-tiousb. No. Spear street, eommitted suicide this morn ing by taking strychnine. His act was discovered before death, luit too late to counteract theelfccts ot the drug. De ceased had been drinking heavily for Home days, which probably led to the commission of tlie deed, lie was a German, :i.'i years of age, and leaves a wile and four children. The Independent Order of lie 1 Melt laid t lie coi nor stone of their new hall on Post s'reot this afternoon, with im posing ceremonies. The Tribes of the city and delegations from mauv in terior Tribes participated. The oration by Hon. Thomas Fitch was eloquent and able. Fire in Ftuii. Salt Lark, June id. The mining town of shanntie, Utah, was almost entirely destroyed by fire yesterday. The smelling works were burned, which will throw about 100 mull out of employ nient. Until in Oregon. Portland, Or., June 17. Nearly nn inch of rain lias fa!ion since last evening. It will lie of much benefit to Spring and little or no dam age to winter wheat. Tut: Pioctio Evening Jouvnul lias on tered’upou its second volume. The editor says tlie paper is a fixed fact, inasmuch as Its business is constantly increasing. It has our best wishes for its future welfare. Thk Twkntv-Oknt Piuck. — The crow ning glory ot .Senator Jones’ timiti eial genius, the twenty-cent piece, lias made ils appearance in these parts, it looks like a famine-stricken quarter, and unlike Beecher, lias no ragged edges on which to hung, an I hy that means is easily distinguished from Urn two-bit piece.—&ilv«r ISTEAMXGS. I,. Vary, one of tlie original locators of the liartlett Creek mines, arrived in Winnmnucea the other day, direct irom tlie mines. lie brought a lot of bullion from the lladger mill, but as it was in a crude state we have not ascer tained its value. The miners of Vary villeare wholly dependent upon their own resources, and having nothing hut pluck and muscle to develop the district, their progress is necessarily slow. They arc energetic and confi dent, however, and feel that sooner or later the capital so much needed to tiring the district into notoriety will tind its way there. Mary A. Kelly has instituted pro ceedings in the District Court of.Storey cotin'y for a divorce from Michael Kelly. It appears from her complaint that she was married to the defendant in October, lstil, in the city of San Francisco. Since that time he has on various occasions cruelly ill-treated her, and therefore she prays for a sep aration. During their married life a house valued at siF.O was purchased, and the plaint iff asks that this prop erty be awarded her Ini the support of herself and her four children, the cus tody of whom she also asks lor. On Wednesday evening, Mr. Shee han, who has iiu-two weeeks stillered under that Jell disease, small-pox, breathed his last. Mr. S. had long heon conductor oil the passenger train between Carson and Virginia. Ife was a sober, gentlemanly man, and much respected by his employers and the traveling public. We learn that the deceased was born in liiiil'alo, New York, and was tit ilie time of Ids death about 3!) years ot age. lie was a mem ber in high standing of the Masonic order. The discovery of more sulphur de posits in 11 nniholdt county is report ed. The latest is wit hin four miles of Pyramid Lake. The deposit is four feet thick and consists of pure crystals of sulphur. At a dep'h of four feet from the surface hot water is encoun tered, w hieh is strongly impregnated with sulphur, and from •which the crystals overlying tl are supposed to I have been formed. The beds are said to bo very extensive. Pony IIouiikd.—We find the an nexed item in the Pioche Journal of thd lgh instant: The pony, which left Pioche last •Sunday tor Hamilton, was stopped on a trail about sixty miles from H.imil ton and ll.C u.an robbed. Col. Alien learned this by a dispatch from Post muster (garpeiuer, dated Hamilton, June l itli, !! a. M.; also that the regis tered letters were taken. From the postmaster hero wo learn that the fol lowing letters were s, ic olf by the pony on Fun lay: No. g-:!, sen: by F. J. Templar to 10. W. Hart, Lansing. Michigan, containing Jg .V); No. si ut by P. llarri-on to the Culif’>rnia Furniture Manof irtui ing Company. San Francisco; No. g-d,nt by Tims. II. Wdiiams to 11. T. liruves, San Francisco. Tiie two last contained checks to order and cannot he mod by the robtii-rs, who got only $g 50 for :heir pains. ; ; In i i-Hdis, Juno f tth. to tli’ ivif': >.f John L. Donohue, a s.tn. in Catrftun liilv. June llth, to tlio wifo o. i Hi n. w c.. II. I i all.'. u o n. Diro. In * arson t'itv, J nno 11 U.if liomas - li ,1 -han. a native of ItiitTalo. avou »iio d a > ais. All ran vewr AsuMaatwa . - •» ■**. «va vxen- . .aM.iua XKW TO-DAY. . ^ _ _ CA111 >. J I>!•>' II'.K T<>!. FT!' I! N M V |! I: A ::T! I: I.T 1 t'lniik* !o tho «*i: i .•!•« of 111» r«*k «i. to.V, r. and Mrs, nlltu, in d M k;rs'. Flores, B ri« o < and Bonny, for th> ir n- i-uuneo on tho occa sion of my benefit » ^ rd»>v ov. ning. Yours trulv. jo IS Z')E CAYTO.V. 11< > s rl’, l BILK OF SAKE OK A KHEDilF! j A t a n of ten animal* from iiob’t Brown : to Chus. i'liui d> r; ulio a • < ui roe ipt for * 1 I baslu ls. l)*-ih vvoro in b-ioks. Any |»f'r*on returning th • abov arti.l •» will necly* a reward of i*-0. Leave a: iho Ci» v l!n • \ aid- ; U it A . 1111 NDl-li. Juno 17th, 1S7>. .i 18 1 D. 3. IMMEL & CO.J BANK ERS. Eii tUo (HI IIxfirvHH Ciilhliiiff, Main Struct, Karel.a. JjltAWS AT SIGHT ON £AN FRANCISCO, NSW YORK. LONDON, And all principal cities in tho United States and Kuropo. Discount commercial paper. Deceive deposit** in Coin or Currency on open a<’count: Certificates or Special Deposits, and will transact a bcncrnl IliiaXiing LusiiicsH, Kong oxpcriencu in tho t’ollectiiig Pcpartaicut Cf Wells, Fargo A Co., justifies us in an nouncing that wo will make Collection* From Aliroiul a Sj jdalty ap>tt JOHN A. PAXTON, AT.IA N A. I t ltrtS, H. Ml'1.1, IK. PAXTON & CO., T3 ISL 33 JT1. O ! Kl'UKKA, NEVADA, J y;A W AT SIUIiT, IN SI MS TO SFI'l Hunk ol California.Sun Francisco Agency Dunk of California.Now York do do do do .Virginia City l>. O. Mills A Co.Sir-r union to Deck or A Jowutt.Marysville White A McCorniok.Salt EakoCit.v Oriental Dank Corporation.London Discount Corinaereiul paper. Make Collec tion*, Deceive Deposits in Coin or Currency on open aoeount, Cortiuoato, or Spoeial De posit, and truusact ! MIN INC STOCK BOUGHT AND SOLD ON COMMISSION. m hll_ Ev2s8k. Cows for Sale. ON* on ADOPT T1IK I H ll INSTANT, 1 will have in town a half dozen So. I fresh NiilU Cows lor sal ), at reasonable ratos. For particidurs inquire, after that date, of W. I’. , Iiuskeil A Co. jel.Uw A. J.. PULLMAN* MJSCELLA XTF.0 U/>. BIGELOW’S HAuT" FOR A SHORT SEASON; THE LEGITIMATE COMBINATION! On Friday Evening, ELECTIONS WILL BE MADE FROM kj> the loilowing: Cinderella; Pocahontas; Ri? yaj Winkle ; Barlesiuo oi Romeo and Juliet; Rag-pickers of Paris iiandy Andy; Marriage at Any’ Price; Ilia Last Legs; Daugh ter oi'theRegiment. Barney the Laron; Ktight of Ar va; and Married Lite. Doov open at 7;t0 o’clock; curtain rise. StoO, precisely. ws a‘ e-Ur Reserved scats can bo had ntthoP... oflk'.o, of Frank Burke*. Aslnilanlou -.81 00. Honor veil Scats ....... mytVtf NEW JEVJELRY STORE. P. STSLJdli, WATCHMAKER AND JEWELER Formerly of Hamilton, and recently of Gra.™ \ alley, f PAK FS Til IS OIMTHI'ITXITY TO 1 lijioriu his old friends and the l ahhc in e -neral, that ho hus tins day opened a First-Class Jewelry Stars, With an Elegant Stuck uf FINE DIAMONDS! Ladies' and Gentlemen's American, English and Swiss Gold and Silver Watches! \ tv'll sr*loctf»d sto V of LADIES* OPEuA »l A i t J > and X i'A K-tT!Xl\J>: A ho, Gen tlemen’* ViW'T mid i.FxLb ( 11A1XS. A I i;j«» Azorian cit of l.itlfrV (Add feet*. oi t aniru, ti.iti-l , 5 , I our Is, uuoOtber i)i si^aN. A FINEST C*rC0F>OUr>>lLVE:;WAr.E, rf*UOXifc, i (> KS, CA It (■ A» l>, lOu'i'L >1‘ X A1FL’i'C. Trench and American Clocks! •Ml •ty! J. All * f th • ahovf* !»<» ir nn-beo* to bo ■ f th- I;-. -tg .alit>, and warrant d at* rep Vf* nf* d. 1 .»:>i• •• <•«!! at Lis ti-w | lac* at Levin A *inioi.V ( l, Iir Ml iv, IH'II I' cr* b*ilow ora A 1' r ji• i-. 1 ii.1 •*, hi <1 • lait.ino h:< irood* b— tr • i-u; ha^iin; Is • vb r\ a* hi < Morin i«, "gt li K ILLS III d .SMALL Fl.nUT.S.’’ X. F.— V. atch'-* c un- di'i.d ro| airvd mil warrant'd ti-r om* year,, Humi'isd Sottieas and Jow irv mK* to oriL r; ul.-u, Jewelry n« ally ro| airr d. All *•»**; is from the country protai-tly at tot d-d rt. jc*5 <: i'V v s> 3f u (3 —AN D— Bool” ctcrc! t ir>t door bolow Moy i * .V l ranklin’? sturo, .'iwili Si r* W, Kuri l a. 4 I.A!'<»»•; r:; i;vi ur blank tu d A'i'f- ll.in < >■ i i„ •, ink-, lens tun! A-^orUd £>:^iti<ii i-rv kept in sioca. THE DRUG DEPARTMENT VV I-f Supplied tviib «x.i «*A PSjr?E DHUCS aicl CHEMICALS; i* \ !' t; a s' is i; s> i <■ i .\ Ki, I'l.tlltM, OillMS, Oil*. Soup, Fancy ar.d Toilet Articles. Etc., Etc. l)lt. J. II, LI KENS. 1‘iiorillETOi:. EKANCII LTCML CM RUEY IMU. ni ii'J-tf NEW G3033! NEW GOODS!! Just deceived at A.unt I Isinunli’s! Aunt I Innnairs! / i KN’TLEMKN’S LINKS AND JLPACA \ I IR.tvrs. Straw Buts, and Broadway Shirt.-. Ladies’ Spring1 Hats, Fancy Articl •, Neck and 1 ml ivvoiir. New Nuvoltius just received. Hall ul ....... Al NT HANNAH’.', inylltf South .Main street. Dissolution Notice. V O'i’lt K IS IIKHKHV tilVKN THAT TUB ii cot nitnondiip lioreto'oro existing jo twoon (hallos Jurdino and Kmaiiual * '£ irtnso in tin* Saloon busiin*?? ha* been 1 ilny dlxfolvid bv iiiulrul coiiaont. Al **• dobt' dne? duo thoMiid lirm niu>t be l;*1*' Chili B * Jardino, wht is alono authorized i rccointlor tho name. K i’ll FAIL ASK, I II A.-. .(AliOlSE. Eureka, Xovn la, Juno 11, 1 ~ KGtfGE LOST ! I i;;oM DEVIL’S oA l l-:. A dai.k day V 1IuI.sk, Buhl fnco; i years ud. wiin u Bailor on. No brands i ho linder wid '*• r iv -;;o reward by returmutf tho auunai t O. lOUiS'KZSI. «sL CO., Dealers in Foronjn and Dome*tie Dry hoods and (lothin?* LADIES’ AN I: (I ENTs’ Furnishing (itxxls, Boots, Shoe3, Hats, Caps, Etc, Curupa’ Ml.In mi«I i'liirl. M»„ Knr» •**» O. DUHKtX & CO., Mnnifaetur rs of (’nssinu.ro »'«* ]) 1' Mail -, and patented "Never-np Ovoiall*. my DM I _^ FOR 8ALE. rilllH OLD CATHOLIO ,'!n,i;,\l ,^y'to VwUUl',’U ^fATUKH HviA*