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EUREKA DAILY SENTINEL.
TUENIUT, AIWIAT SI, 1«5. AOKNTS. W. R. WILSON....-. .PiMhe DOCTOR C. 8HULZE.Ruby Hill WILL N. RABBITTS..Palisade A. M. UORNE.....Austin T. STARR..Hamilton W. A. CLAYTON.Tybo CHAS.W. CRANE, at No. 421 Montgomery atreot, is Solo Agent for the Eureka Daily Skivtuvkl in San Francisco. Persons in ttiat •ity haring business with this office are re quested to communicate with him ALF. CHARTZ Is authorised to receive sub scriptions for the Skhtiiikl and collect for the same in this town. Ail persons in Eu reka owing for subscriptions will make pay men t to him. THOSE tTJBBENCY FLANKS. We stated the other day that there wag no difference between the currency plank adopted by tbe Pennsylvania Republicans snd that promulgated by tbe Democrats of Ohio on the same sub ject. We did not mean to say that they are identical h> language, but we did in tend to convey that they are the same in substauce. The Enterprise takes Issue with us, snd, admitting that it has no prouf to offer in support of its position, gives ss a reason for tbe faith that is in it, that “no point is made by any1 of the Eastern press on this sim ilarity, which it is confident would not have been overlooked had there been the same plank in each.” Itight there, Mr. Enterprise, is wherein you are off. The Chicago Post, Cincinnati Commer cial, and other leading journals, have been wringing tbe charges on that same identical “similarity” for tbe last month. Senator Morton in bis recent great speech, if we mistake not, also had a good deal to say on the samo subject. It is true that, inasmuch as Pennsylvania elects only one or two State officers this Fall, neither the tickets nor the party platforms there hare awakened that degree of interest called out by the approaching general election in Ohio, and it was perhaps due to this cause that the Enterprise editor had omitted to note the “similar ity” to which we directed his attention. The planks on the subject ot the cur rency are nevertheless alike, and as be tween the two great parties of the country regarding the matter of infla tion, honors must necessarily be easy, so far as this year’s record is concerned. But is itnot just a little bit cheeky for Republican editors to howl about Detn ocrsticinflationistsin Ohio or elewbere? Look at the last Congress, which was overwhelmingly Republican I Exam ine critically the boasted “ financial aot ” of that body and see what it amounts to—see if it does not favor an inflation ef twenty per sent, until the legal tenders are reduced to $300,000, 000,and then an inflation limited only by the amount of the United States bonds now outstanding, and to be issued to supply the plaoe of the Government legal tenders, authorized to be with drawn between this time and 1879. We have seen it stated that under this legislation a frightful ex pansion of more than two thousand mil lions of dollars is possible. We don’t pretend to be much of a financial doc tor, but we do know that Republicans, if they maintain even a semblance of consistency on this subject, have no right to assail Democrats as Infla tionists. . •EJWATIOHAL REPORTS. Eureka escaped most of the sensa tional reports growing out of the great financial panic in San Francisco. Over In the western part of the State ail sorts of rumors were transmitted by tele graph. Among others, it was an nounced that Jim Keene, the broker, had shot and killed Sharon; that Brown, the cashier, and Clark, the paying-teller of the Bank of California, had both blown out their brains; that Flood A O’Brien had fallen victims to the Communists; and, finally, that the Bulletin and Oall otfloos had been gut ted by a mob. It was also currently reported that A. J. Itatston, of the Vir ginia Agency of the Bank of California, had, on reoeipt of the news of his brother’s death, promptly followed suit by lodging a ball in his brain. Other horrors were, perhaps, detailed with olroumstantlal particularity, but those given will suffice to show some thing of the excited state of the popu lace in San Francisco and elsewhere during the panic which succeeded the fall of the great bank. Dennis, in the Eureka Sentinel, tells of some of the events which in the Winter of 1809 and 1870 transpired in Eureka. Among the rest, he men tions the olrcumstanoes touching the transferring of two sacks of barley from a countryman's wagon to an nn known place, and claims that it was in the interests ot justice. He has for gotten how, dnring that Winter, he was wont to extol the virtues of a mustang m bis possession, and call attention to the tact that the brute had nothing to eat but white sage.—Fir ginia Enterprise. “Honor among thieves," we have always held to be a righteous proverb, and for that reason, in our reminis cences, carefully avoided the exposure of the fact that the then Prosecuting Attorney and present editor of tho Enterprise was one of the gentlemen detailed by the officer, to “remove” the aforesaid sacks of cereal to some “unknown plaoe,” or that he executed hia commission so effectively that the plaoe ever after remained “unknown" alike to his blooming pal and the cop trho authorised the job. THE AFFAIRS OF THE BAKU OF CALIFORNIA Have been placed in the hands of an Executive Committee, consisting of William Alvord and Geo, If. How ard. D. O. Mills, ex-president of the bank, has not held a ahare of stock for the last three years. During the last twelve years the stockholders have received dividends to the extent of two hundred and sev enty-five per cent. Four days ago Mr. Ralston was still hopeful that he would be able to weather the storm. In order to sus tain the bank, of which he was the ex ecutive head, and to carry out his ar dent desires, ho sacrificed all his valu able property. Only ten or fifteen days ago he sold his interest in the Truckee and Virginia Railroad for $700,000, which is estimated to be worth $1,500, 000. One who knows wherein he ■peaks, and who was intimate with Mr. Ralston, informed an Alta reporter that he left his homo on Friday morn ing homeless and penniless, and said to his friend: “I can not afford to live In this house any longer; I can live, if necessary, on $100 a month.” Still Another Great Calamity. It never rains but it pours. Calam ities seldom occur singly. What have the people of this coast been guilty of that they should be put to so terrible a test? The failure of the Bank of Cali fornia fell upon whole communities like an awful ciondburst, but with characteristic pluck and energy none of them weakened. We fear the worst when the approach of still another great calamity is announced. Mrs. Doctor Mary Walker has actually reached Elko, on her way west. The Independent thus describes her make up: “Her dress consisted of a pair of black velvet trousers and a coat of the same material, the skirts of which ex tended to the knee. A pair of black cloth shoes encased not overly liaud soine pedal extremities, and a coarse handkerchief was the only protection— except a thin hirsute covering—to a head extraordinary in neither size nor shape.” Earnings of the U. P.—The gross earnings of the Union Pacific Railroad for June are reported at $5,525,800. Compared with the corresponding pe riods last year, the figures show an in crease of $139,700 on the month, and $902,000 on the half year. The operat ing expenses of the road for June were $435,400, and for the six months $2,313, 500, an increase of $27,000 on the month, though a decrease of $108,000 on the half year. The net earnings for June are therefore $112,700 more than for the same month in 1874, while for the half year there has been an increase of upwards of $1,000,000. ... - ...- -■ • ■ ■ Will Hurt Carson.—It is highly probable that Carson will be Injured as much by the failure of the Bank of California as any other place on this side of the mountains. Nearly every important enterprise in that viciuity was dependent on the bank. The rail roads, tiuming operations and timber business were industries all developed by the bank’s money, and giving to the Capital a degree of prosperity it could never otherwise have attained. Suspended.—The banking house of M. P. Freeman, at Elko, was compelled to close through the failure of the Bank of California. Mr. Freeman an nounces, however, that the suspension will be but temporary, as the institu tion is perfectly solvent. A few days, he thinks, will suffice for him to straighten affairs and form new con nections below. A Sad Reminiscence.—Thursday evening, about 9A o’clock, Mr. Ral ston assembled all the clerks and At taches of the Bank of California, and said: "Boys, I have been hounded to my death, but the many stories you hear of me are not true. I am sorry for you all, and shall always be a friend to one and all of you. Good-bye.” The Funeral—The funeral ol the late W. U. Ralston, in San Francisco yesterday, was the most Imposing demonstration of the kind ever wit nessed in that city. One account esti mates the gathering around the church alone at 20,000, and this number was largely augmented at the cemetery. Train Robbed. — The passenger train was robbed on the Union Pa cific Railroad, east of Green river Sat urday morning and the telegraph wires cut. The amount which the rob bers got away with is not known. His Last Statement.—At an inter view at his residence Friday night, Mr. Ralston followed a reporter into the hall, as he was leaving, and said: “ As a matter of personal and private infor mation, I tell you that this failure is the result of persistent efforts for months to break this bank. HihAoe and Nativity.—William Chapman Ralston, whose untimely taking off is already familiar to our readers, was nearly 50 years of age and a native of Illinois. The Stock Boards.—We learn from our San Francisco exchanges that the Stock Boards will resume busiuess next Monday, September 6th. / A Run on Pioche’s Bank.—The re ceipt of the news in Pioche of the fail ure of the Bank of California caused a run to be made on the State Bank of Nevada, located at tiiat place. The bank was fortunately prepared to meet the demands of depositors and the panic was soon over. In Mourning.—The Alta comes to us with its column rules turned as a token of its sorrow at the death of Mr. Ralston. Centennial Lecturer.—The Car son Tribune has the following: We are informed that Governor Bradley has appointed Tom II. Wil liams, ot Oakland, California, to deliv er the address for Nevada at the Centennial Exhibition. A resident of Nevada would perhaps have pleased the people better, and having orators in our midst of so much more ability than Mr. Williams, his appointment looks, to say the least, a little peculiar. MT KALI XUS. , From the San Francisco Stock Ex change we learn that the following companies have filed articles of incor poration \vith the County Clerk of San Francisco: The Oregon Consolidated Silver Mining Company, to work in the State of Nevada, with §10,000,000 capital; Directors—Lafayette Chap man, C. 11. Aiken, W. S. Blakelev, .1. A. Herdnall and W. H. Broadhead. Tlie Eastern Nevada Consolidated Gold and Sdver Mining Company, to mine in Elko county Nevada, with §3,750,000 capital; Directors—It. P. Hammond, E. VV. Leonard, W. P. Harrison, L. It. Bradley and M. E. Elstner. The New York Mining Company has increased its capital stock from §0,000,000 to $10, 000,000, divided into one hundred thousand shares. Robert Sherwood, a prominent min ing man, has just returned to San Francisco from a thorough inspection of tlie Comstock. He says that lie saw, according to the best of his judg ment, ore enough in sight in the bo nanza mines to yield tlie value of five hundred million (§500,000,000) dollars. He believes that with the milling fa cilities which tlie firm of Flood A O’Brien are likely to obtain that these mines can turn out §5,000,000 per mouth. At a special meeting of tlie Board of Directors of the Julia Mining Compa ny, held at the otiico of the company, in Man Francisco, on the -.'Id instant, a dividend of three shares of the capitai stock of the Juiia Consolidated Mill ing Company for one share of the Julia Company was declared. The stock is now ready for delivery. The Belclior mine has shut down. The reason assigned is that there was no mill to crush tiieir ore, and that there were some slight repairs to he made. It is rumored that tlie Bank of California had something to do with stopping the work in this mine. Mrs. Hill, of Churchill, shot by a Chinaman last week, is rapidly recov ering. EASTERN DISPATCHES. By Overland Telegraph. [special to the daily sentinel.] Kidding for the New Mint—Clean Hag Money--The Rebellion on the Isthmus— More 'Trouble on the Texas Border — Revenue Frauds iu (tan Franelseo. Chicago, Aug. 29. A Washington special says Dr. Lin derman, Director of the Mint, will be here about September 15th. There i> much interest in his return, as he has been gathering most interesting sta tistics as to our mineral wealth in the West and carefully canvassing various locations for the new Mint. From present indications it appears tnis West ern Mint controversy will take a com plicated form and its location will not be secured through the representations of any one delegation, b by a com bination between the West and East. It is therefore of importance to know the plan at present agitated in the East, which may serve Western delegations as a means to the end of gaining the new Mint. Elijah .Ward, member of the Forty-fourth Congress from New York, is making a great de mand on the Mint bureau for statis tics, in order to back up a demand for a coining ollice in connection with the New York assay office, rather than bo obliged to send bullion to Philadelphia to coin. II ll is snown that Aew York furnished full three-fourths of the ma terial for all gold coined at the Phila delphia Mint, the New Yorkers claim t:>«t the coining otHi'o should be near er the base of supplies, to save the cost of expressing, which now is about $10, 000 a year. If Congress establishes a coinage office in New York it would take away the main value of the Phila delphia Mint and leave only subsidi ary coin to be made there. Of course Philadelphia will resist, and tho ele ments iu the fight hope to unite with the powerful delegations. For instance: New York, with Chicago for its loca tion of the Mint at Chicago. If the latter works with New York against Philadelphia, Philadelphia may unite with St. Louis. A gentleman well in formed on Mint subjects says no mat ter what Linderman recommends the new Mint location will be decided by a Congressional combination. There lias been an unusual demand for clean rag money this month, and over $5,000,000 of mutilated notes were sent in for redemption in August. This is the largest mouthly demand for years. lfoth the North Atlantic and South Pacific squadrons will rendezvous at Panama and Aspinwall during tho re bellion on the Isthmus. Our Govern ment has been fully advised of tho progress of troubles weeks ago. Rear Admiral Muloney was ordered to keep several vessels at Aspinwall. The Richmond and Omaha are at Panama. The Shawmut is at Aspinwall. The Texan border t roubles are break ing out in spite of Cortitias. The Unit ed States forces along the Rio Grande are too few to protect the interests of peaceable settlers. This fact is con firmed in a letter by a prominent Unit ed States official, stating that cattle stealing and the murder of peaceable Americans still continues, and that this state of ali'airs will continue in spite of the military and naval forces, unless some arrangement can be made to allow American troops to pursue the thieves and murderers to their haunts in Mexico. A few weeks ago it was stated that the Secretary of the Treasury had or dered a rigid examination into the af fairs of distillers on the Pacific Coast, and reports to-day received by tele gram from Government agents are to tlie effect that for years there has been a systematic defrauding of revenue by brandy manufacturers. Tho report also indicates complicity on the part of internal revenue officials. Seizure and prosecution will follow against a num ber of prominent business firms in San Francisco. Death of a Prominent West Virginia Politician. Green River White Sui.phurI Springs, W. Va., Aug. 29. j General A. .1. Panned, State Sen ator from Wheeling District and Chair man of the Central Democratic Execu tive Committee, fell dead at noon to day of heart disease. tiovernmeut tiohl to be Sold. Washington, Aug. 29. . The Assistant Treasurer in New York has been directed to sell $4,000,000 of gold in September: $1,000,000 on tho first, third and fifth Thursdays each, and $500,000 the second and fourth Thursdays each. There will be another trial of the safe burglary case of tiari ington and others, important evidence having been dis covered during tlie last three weeks. The Indian CnmiulMlau. Cheyenne, Wy., Aug. 29. The Sioux Indian Commission ar rived here to-day and leaves for Fort Laramie and Red Cloud Agency, where a council w ill be held Tuesday. Senator Allison, of Iowa, is chairman, and John S. Collins, of Om ilia; is sec retary. Senator Howe is not with them, but is expected to-morrow. They w ill be absent about twenty days. Arrested Jor Murder—Sew Terp Hoodlums: New York, Aug. 30. Thos. Callahan was arrested ye-.ier day charged w ith killing his mother Saturday night, at their residence. Building Inspector llenry .McLaugh lin of Brooklyn, was fatally stabl e I early yesterday morning, w hile him self and two friends were defending themselves from a wanton attack made by a party of young rulliians. A Mllitnny Mission — Government Thieves. Chicago, Aug. 30. A Washington special says the mis sion to Japan, China and Kgypt, Bus sia and Germany, upon w hich Gen erals Forsythe ami l'pton and Major Sanger recently started, is understood to have a decidedly military objoc’, although the assertion is made that the intention of the Government is to learn whether the encroachment of the great empire of the Czar in the direc tion which Kngland has assumed a sort of dictatorship over, and which has so greatly excited ihe feelings of Kngland, is likely to lead to a war be tween the two countries. The special counsel appointed to prosecute the parties charged with stealing $47,000 from the Treasury find the evidence at hand a mass of facts which w ill require great care in pre senting the ease to the jury. The par ties will be indicted under a recent statute, made during the closing hours of the last session of Congress, drawn with great care by the House Judiciary Committee, of which J. M. Wilson, the Special Attorney General for this case, was a member. Till the passage ot this act it was not an offense to receive stolen goods or money, the properly of the United Stales, but i* is believed the new act will cover all cases here after arising. Heavy I.ova by I- Ire. New Ro( U Ei.r.E, N. Y., Aug. 30. Seve.al stores were burned hero this morning. Loss, $150,000. Paris ol the Nation's Capital luiiii dated. Washington, Aug. 30. The rain storm yesterday was very destructive. Thirty houses on Tiber creek were flooded nine feet deep. The inmates fled to the upper stories of the more substantial dwellings, from whence they were rescued by rafts. The streets in the vicinity of the navy yard, never before overflowed, were covered in parts from two tothree feet. Likewise KlevenfbandTwelfth streets. Owing to tiie bursting of sewers, the street cars ceased running. Merchants in Pennsylvania avenue lost thousands by the backing of water into cellars from insufficient -sewerage. Much property was also destroyed or dam aged in Germantown. Itock creek was higher than for twenty years. Nearly all 0( the boats on the creek and canal were washed upon the banks, and several coal-laden barges sunk. It is rumored that the destruction of a dam separating Hock creek from the Potomac involved a loss of $100,000. During the storm the lightning struck the telegraph poles shivering them to atoms and severing the connections between Georgetown and Tennaly town. FOREIGN^ NEWS. Another Revolution In Ran Do ■uiiigo. Havana. Aug. 30. Another revolution has begun in San Domingo, and ex-President Baez has been proclaimed President by the revolutionists. The cities of Santa Do mingo and Puerto Plata remain loyal to President Gonzales. Captain General Vulmazadu has sent a Spanish war vessel to protect Spanish citizens in San Domingo. The Turkish Rebellion. Vienna, Aug. 30. Three batallion of the Turkish expe dition, which landed at Klock, have readied Mastur without opposition. Four thousand Servians have entered Turkish territory and encamped at INavif, whero they seized ttie telegraph lines. Hands of Servians have ap peared in the Bulgur mountains and aro endeavoring to incite Bulgarians against Jlio Porte. • Annual Meeting.—The annual meeting of the stockholders of the K K Mining Company will lie held in San Francisco, at the offloe of tho com pany, September 3d. PACIFIC COAST DISPATCHES FROM CALIFORNIA. NEITHER THE MERCHANTS’ EXCHANGE BANK NOR THE NATIONAL GOLD BANK HAVE RESUMED PAYMENT ! FUNERAL OF W. C. RALSTON. The Board of Supervisors. RALSTON’M WILL. THE FEELING IN THE CITY. Rumors and Miscellaneous Sews. San Fhancisco, Aug. 30. The Merchants Exchange Hank does not open this morning in accordance wiihfhe almost positive assurance of the Secretary given yesterday. It may possibly do so during the day, but it will depend on the success of negotia tions now pending. The officials are apparently somewhat less confident of resumption than yesterday, but say that any delay will bo merely tempo rary. The National Gold Hank and Trust Company is still closed, and are unable to say when they will resume, but say the outlook is favorable. The deed of Halston to Sharon con veys all his property, real and person al, wherever found, in absolute own ership, with the right to dispose of the same on suolfterms and prices as lie deems best, and to apply the snne, and the proceeds thereof and of the prop erty hereby conveyed, to such pur poses end uses as the said Win.Sharon may in his judgment deem best for our joint and several interests. The Hoard of Supervisors yesterday met with closed doors. It transpires that a heated discussion arose and the policy of taking no action with regard to resolutions in memory of Ralston was adopted with only one dissenting vote. A majority of the Board signi fied their intention of attending the fu neral in private rapacities. Business will be, to a great extent, suspended during the funeral to-day. A prominent banker repc r s that liie immediate cause of I he demand hv the Directors of the i’.ank of California lor Ralston's resignation was thedi*covery bv tiie directors, during the investiga tion, of a lot of bids receivable from irresponsible parties segregating in the neighborhood of a million dollars with no collaterals. It was also reported it was the intention of tiie directors to have subsequently called Halston into their councils to avail themselvs of his intimate knowledge of the business of the bank. Humors are afloat tin* morning or attachments issued against (lie Bank of C alifornia, lint reference to t he rec ords shows nothing of the kind as vet. It is reported that some heavy stock brokers and other* who have bon owed largo snin«, in one case amounting to half a millions dollars, tor the tienefU of the Bank of California, securing their own hills payable w ith stock of the bank, are likely to tieooine heavily involved. The stock of the hank can not be given away at present. ( ol lection day thus far is progress ing with millnal feeling of accommo dation among business men, hut it is dillicult to ascertain how matters will stand before evening. The funeral services of Ralston are now lining held at Calvary Presby terian Church, mi the corner of Deary and Powell streets. The obituary ser vices are being conducted hv Rev. John Hemphill. The National Hoard is largely represented, as are also many civic and benevolent associations and officers and employes of various manufacturing enterprises, co-operat ive, educational and business bodies, and an immense concourse of citizens. The Hags ot the city are at half-mast and many of the business houses are closed. There is a flutter among distilleries and revenue agents here in conse quence of tho presence of Special Rev enue Agent Clark, who is examining into affairs on this coast. On Saturday evening the Deputy Revenue Collector at, Antioch, Contra Costa county, seized Yost’s distillery and 2H,(KH) gallons of spirits, valued at fcoO.OOO, on a charge of the illicit manufacturing of whisky. Half a million dollars was trans ferred by the Treasury to-day in some banks additional to the amounts pre viously reported, hut it. is not stated to wbut banks it has gone. The Knlstun Obloquies. Sam Fhancisco, Aug. 30. Tho funeral of Ralston to-day was i he most imposing obsequies ever w it nessed in this city. Services were con ducted at Calvary Church, which was crowded to its utmost capacity, decor ated with flowers Hnd funeral wreaths. A concourse of citizens, numbering probably twenty 'thousand, gathered around the church. After tho services at the din roll the procession, consist ed of a battalion ol cavalry, three regi ments of infantry, a battery of artil ery, Templar Lodge, Odd Fellows, clergy anil hearse, with the following pall-hearers: It. F. Morrow, Wm. Hurling, P. O. Mills, H. 1*. Wakelee, Win. T. Coleman, (leo H. Howard, Win. Sharon, P. P. Colton, S. M. Wil son, Win. Alvord, Jolm O. Earl, Louis A. Carnet, M. Livingston, Thou. Hell, OcorgeH. Podge, Peter Donahue, Col. W. II. L. Panics, Hon. Ogden Hoff man, Hon. Cornelius Cole, W. K. Van deislice, W. K, Dietrich, A. A. Colin. Charles Clayton; Company C. First Infantry; Ouard cf Honor and hearse, followed by the clerks of the Hank of California; regents and the faculty of tho University, members of the Cham ber of Commerce, Han Francisco Stock Exchange, Pad lie Stock Exchange, members and friends of the family in carriages, officers and employes of the manufacturing concerns in which de ceased had been interested, and *s con course of citizens numbering .hou siinds, brought up the rear. The ser vices at the cemetery were conducted according to the rites of Odd Fellows. The streets on the route of procession were lined w ith people, and there was a great gathering at the cemetery. Protested Motes. Sam Fhancisco, Aug. 30. A number of cases are reported to day in which commercial paper bus gone to protest, In some Instances 0(1 j prominent firms; but no disposition 1. 1 shown to take any action on the pro" tests or push indorsers. In a majority of cases the notes had been partially paid nnd renewed. * MARRIED. Keno. Aug. 20—Henry Webb to Airs Saliil Willis. BORN. Virginia, Aug. 27—Wife of W. E. Wood's Virginia, Aug. 25—Wifo of W Gundlach • daughter. Empire City, Aug. 24—Wife of J. Stivers . daughter. DIED. Kuby Hill, Aug. 2i—fieorgie Parker, son of Alexander and Mattio AlcKay, aged 1 yet. « months aml2u Hays. Gold Hill, Aug. 27—Richard, infant son of John and llonora Fagan, aged 1 yoarl month and 7 days. NEW TO-I)A I. NOTICE. tlMIE REFUSAL OF BROKERS IX SAV J. Francisco to transact any business ia stocks, renders it necessary ta cancel ail or. dors heretofore given. PAXTOX k CO. au’il-lw It. B. IMMEL k CO. For Sale. A CHOICE LOT OF CANARY BIRDS for rale cheap. Apply to Mr*. DAVK JON LS. on Sprint; ‘troct, fourth houro below Clark. auDl-lm CHAS. FERRARIS & BRO., 1^. PRACTICAL |sk. UOOT3IAKEHS. REMOVED! REMOVED! TWO DOORS above ildd Fellows’ Hall. A lartro stock of FRENCH LEATHERS alwayvon hand. French stylo CORK-SOLED BOOTS. for IV mb r. a specialty. A TRl Fi FIT Kuuranteed. REPAIRING ncatlv done. fto'mf CIIAP. FERRIS A BRO. NOTICE TO HOLLERS OF ASSESSABLE PROPERTY. r|’UE ATTENTION OF OWNERS (V 1 property in Eureka county in called 10 that portion <*f an art of the Legislature of this Mate, approved March 1,1K7.'», and found on page d 1(17 and I0» of the Matutoa of that year, which provided ttat if the owner, agoi.t or claimant of any property, or any p« r“«-n or perron* having possession of property lia ble to a«aee*mcBt, neglect or refuae to gi>e a list of it to th* Assessor, such person or par dons shall pa> double the amount of the take* that would have keen imposed upon thoproi orty bad it been a sued sod. I ho rime for assessment expires on ths second Monday in September, and the law in regard to dolin<iuonts will bo strictly en forced. au'il-td J. C. POWELL, Co. Assessor. ATTENTION! ATTENTION! YOUNO AND OLD! The Great Clearing-Out Sale —AT— D. MAN HEIM’S, Id Baron'* Brick Store. For Thirty Days Only! lie will fell all bi< CLOTHING & FURNISHING GOODS! Fine Boots and Shoes, Hats and Caps, Drilling, Sheeting, Anil all other article*, at Greatly Reduced Prices, In order to make room for hi* Now StooR -OF General Merchandise Which will commence to arrlro on toe 131b of April Next. Ill* (took coMitt* of the Best and Choicest goods, And thoeo that want to bur I Cheap for Cash! Let tbom go and conrineo tbomfolvefl. # DAVE Means Business, And expect* to have a GREAT RUSH FOR 30 DAYS! Until hi, entire *tock I* *u!d. feW NOTICE. RUBY HILL MINERS’ UNION. By ohdkk ok said union the member* are requeued to attend a «pe cial mectinv, to be belli at Miners’ l n*0!> Hall, on TllksDAY EVENINU, AUOU8T 3|*t, '875. llusino** of arcat importance will bo transacted on that ovonimj. auW M. J. CODY, President. ~"h6rsemarket, -AT TllE MummotU Corral. riMIEUE WILL BE A BAND OK L work and puddle lioree* in the t corral EVERY DAY. Partial wi-diinpr to buy will do well to call « and hoc thorn, uh they WILL BS SOLO 1*1 ltr CHEAP. jylO-luj J. C. BUKNET