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EUREKA DAILY SENTINEL.
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 1C. 1876. auemtsV WILL R A 111! 1TTS".'.V.Pal isade A. M. ....Austin T. STAliR.llnraikon 11. I*. STiMl.ER.Belmont CllAS. 11. STEITllEktiKk.tybo CHAS. W. CRANE, at No. 42>i Montgomery ntroot. is Sole Agent for tho Euroka Daily SuTriym, in San r rancisco. Persons in tbat oity having businoss with this ollice are re quested to communicate with him AI.F. CI1ARTZ is authorised to roceivo sub scriptions for the Skutikki, and collect for tlio same in this town. All persons in Eu roka -wing for subscriptions will make payment to him. THU l.MHAM WAR. Great interest now centers in the military operations going on in the In dian country. It has been announced lor a week or more that the United States troops were ready for the ad vance. Right on the heels of this cornea rumors from Indian sources that a great battle has actually been fought and tiiat the Indians under Sit ting Bull have been almost annihilat ed. This story having been carried to several places widely apart would seem to give a coloring of truth to the report. The account differs as to whether it was Crook or Terry who en gaged the Indians with such disastrous results to tiie latter. It matters but little, however, which of these gallant offi cers led the assault, so the work was well done. We fear most of all that these stories have no foundation in fact. Indeed, one account in our dis patches is to the etfect that the Indians are making north, with fair prospeets of eluding our troops for the season. With so many conflicting stories afloat it is impossible to even guess at the real situation, so we will all have to possess ourselves in patience and await further advices. If anything of unus ual interest has really transpired we ought to get something definite about it in time for our next issue. The Cause of the Heated Term. Professor Dibbelmeyer, of Berlin, lias hit upon a way of explaining the hot weather which hts lately afflicted a large part of the temperate zone. Since the early part December, 1874, there has been a most singular and unu sual dearth of comets. Eighteen months of this remarkable state of af fairs have been unfortunate for the earth, which comets have a tendency to cool, as they pass in great num bers near it from one portion of the planetary spaces to another. The temperature ot the regions through which comets circulate is very low, and consequently when they ap proach the earth they refrigerate it. The great rarity of these heavenly bodies during the time indicated is supposed by Professor Dibbelmeyer to account for the unusual heat which has of late been noticed in all coun tries lying within the temperate zone. The Cattle Queen of Texas.— Such a chance for a young man ! Mrs. Robb, of Corpus Christi, is fairly en titled to her name of the “ Cattle Queen of T9xas.” She owns 75,000 acres of land, inclosed by twenty three miles of fence, on which 15,000 beeves per annum are fattened for the market. Her husband, who died some years since, refused an offer of $140,000 for one brand of bis stock, which has been largely increased since. The young man who would go down into Texas and approach that lady rightly, steer clear of nonsense in making his cause heard, be no cow ard in putting the case, make no bulls in popping tlie question, ought to get a woman who must be tired of beef, and would be nice to have. ---* Centennial Proceeds.—The Cen tennial Commissioners are said to be very much elated at the prospects for a successful and profitable exhibition. Up to the 1st instant they had taken.in $800,000, not including the royalties re ceived on soda, beer, etc. They also receive fifteen per cent, from the man ufacterers for all goods sold upon the grounds. This favorable picture, as they view it, leads them to assert that a dividend can be declared at the close of the exhibition. From all previous aocouuts, this is extremely doubtful. It can not be denied, however, that, as the heated term abates there is a large increase in the receipts, which are ex pected from this time out to be swol len to a much greater degree. Since Cohen began his war upon the Central Pacific Railroad Company, his beautiful palace car has been run out to the end of the side track which term inated in a field at Fruit Vale Station, and then the company took up the rails between it and the main track. Cohen has now brought suit to compel the company to fulfill its contract, whicta, he claims, was to- run the car free on all its lines. Cohen certainly had things very “ fat ” while it lasted. Where’s Raisin Grapes? — The California Republicans have taken especial pains to conciliate the Inde pendents. Pacheco, Estee and other leaders are given places on the ticket. This suits us first-class as lar as it goes, but we insist that old Raisin Grapes ought not to be left out in the cold. The Sage of Chico is not deserving of such shabby treatment. G. W. Kook us, the cleverly accom plished colored man, whose excellent capacities as a writer and speaker are so well known, left hero last night for fSan Francisco, fie will participate in the canvass there and lend his ef forts toward the organization of the colored Republicans of that city for the campaign. He lias done good service for the cause here, and we wish him good fortune in his new sphere.—Oar wn Appeal. G. Washington Rogers, Esq., is well known in Eureka and Austin, especial ly in the latter place, where his sud den exit was generally regretted by his numerous—creditors. His frionds will doubless be gratified to learn that he has found a “ new sphere,” al though we are afraid the people of his own color who know him will hardly be willing to recognize him as their representative or leader, notwith standing the above first-class puff of the Appeal. The School Amendment. — The Lower House of Congress has passed, with great unanimity, the proposed amendment to the Federal Constitu tion, which is to forbid forever the use of school moneys for sectarian pur poses. This is eminently sound, and now if the Senate will only act on the proposition favorably prior to the ad journment, the States, through their legislatures, can ratify It this winter, and thus permanently settle the whole question. We would like to see Ne vada among the first to approve this wholesome measure. The Custkr Pension.—It will be a disgrace to the Senate if the Custer pension bill Is not passed. Why can not Morton, Conkling, Thurman and Bayard let poor Sambo alone for live minutes and pass it f Let it pass as It came from the House, and not as It was amended by the twopenny states men of the Committee on Pensions. “Things look brighter in the Black Hills," says the Cheyenne Leader. It's likoly that they do. Eight thousand bright scalping knives and 8,000 new Winchester rifles in tiie hands of the Crows are enough to make things look unusually bright. It is alleged tiiat Piper, of Califor nia, has paid over $3,000 for his speeches during the present session of Congress. Some committee clerk or newspaper correspondent was corre spondingly benefited. Thk loueliest death-bed of these hard times was that of Mr. Converse, of Iowa. Ho had given his entire for tune to the poor, but not a soul went to his bedside to bid him so much as a cheap good-bye. -. An Eastern paper says: Respect for Mr. James Lick, the eccentric Califor nian, is greatly Increased throughout the land since it is known that he re ceived 3,011 doctor’s visits and still lives. Thk Russel (North Carolina) gold mine has been transferred to an Eng lish Company, who intend to construct a 60-stamp quarts mill, with the design of treatiug low grade ores cheaply, but on an extensive scale. . ■ ■ — - ■ —— - ■ The Senate has voted to restore the franking privilege. Should the bill become a law the country will again be flooded with campaign documents as in times past. The newspapers gener ally print all that is worth printing. Tammant and Anti-Tammany have gathered in the wigwam and smoked the pipe of peace. This vastly in creases the chance of Democratic vic tory in New York. Mr. Longfellow has been chosen poet and ex-Governor Seymour oiator for the centennial celebration of the | surrender of Burgoyne at Saratoga, on October 18th, 1877. Sohutler Colfax predicts an over whelming victory for Hayes and Wheeler. -- The .Belmont Courier declares against Mr. Powning’s claims for the Republican nomination for Congress, STEAUKUS. From Dr. A. V. Shaw, a gentleman of extended acquaintance on this coast, and now a resident of London, says the Enterprise, we have received a pair of beautiful Derby handkerchiefs—one with a picture of Kisber, last winner of the Derby, and the other with the likeness ot the jockeys who rode in the last Derby printed on the border. We tied this last around our neck and took a walk up <J street last evening and fancied we were riding an English thoroughbred. It is a cheap and ef fective way of driving out without pat ronizing the livery stables. Matt Bean, who has for a long time had charge of the race track north of this city, says the Enterprise, died last night al 10:30 o'clock. He was seri ously injured some two weeks since by a horse that he was training falling with him and upon him. He has never been in his right mind since the accident occurred. He was able to rec ognize a friend, when he would say: “ Hello, Tom; which horse is ahead now?” or, “How are the horses be having to day? ” His mind ran alto gether on horses and he spoke of noth ing else. The Piutes of Virginia city havo many questions to ask in regard to how the whites and Sioux are getting along with their unpleasantness. They are always much interested when there is lighting going on anywhere in which any tribe of Indians is involved. Aftor getting all the information they can they generally wind up by asking for “ a quarter,” with which to buy a loaf of bread. Ktnll Buttowsky. a barber of San Francisco, has been*inissing for three weeks. He had been drinking for sev eral days, got out of work, quarreled with his wile, with whom he had pre viously lived on the best of terms, and left announcing hisintention of throw ing himself into tho bay. Buttowsky at one time was a resident of Winne tn ticca. We are informed by O. W. Bryant, Chairman of the Republican County Committee, says the Appeal, that Hop. Tom Fitch has consented to be pres ent at okr big ratification meeting on the 24th and make us a speech. Mr. Bryant returned yoslerday from Sail Francisco. LET I I. It llion CAMSOK. Caiisoit Citt, Aug. 14,1870. Editors Skntiitki.: The record that the Republican party has already made for itself is scarcely less infa mous than is the present persistent course of its leaders in pursuing their efforts to destroy common sense by the creation of an additional load of preju dice upon the mind where cotntnou sense should be taught to remain. It does seem as though those heartless political Satanlsts are Incoming so de praved that should they totally wreck the Government they have so terribly scarified, and destroy tho liberties of every eitiaeo thereof, their political de pravity would not permit a sign of sorrow or one of repentance. You, as others, have noticed the Republican papers of this Slate, from the largost down to the most pitiful thumb-paper, practicing the spreading of prejudice. The party being entirely void of virtue or soil upon which tho seeds of virtue can be profitably sown, the loaders and managers of it do vilely seek every subterfuge within reach to divert at tention from their own misery-produc ing conduct. Such subterfuges is con necting the name of Tilden with those names and figures “Tilden and Tweed,” “Tilden with Morrissey," “Tilden in 1884." There is nothing in all this kind of stuff that interests common sense, which wants and need some thing more tangible, something more beneficial. These papers can not re fer to the situation of the humble la borer unless with the endeavor to de ceive and mislead. That the Demo cratic party has always fostered labor, ac.d Uiat'Vtve Republican party has ten ded to prostrate It. artefacts well known to every intelligent editor of Nevada.! The main reason why the Democracy! has ever and so constantly gave its strength in support of labor, is that since the day of the Declaration of In- j dependence they have regarded labor! as the base upon which the life and prosperity of the Republic rests, and when even opportunity offered never failed to give proof of that esti mate. It would be interesting if these Republican papers would give the rec ord of the California Democracy upon the labor question from 184‘J lo 1800. Tills record truthfully given to the people of this section at this time would certainly be interesting and re mind many of the old Pacilii coasters of the good old days of Democratic rule under which the laborers were truly the lords of the land, though it would have bad effect upon the Re publican ballot, as every laborer who would read'could see his friend, and the more constant the look at the friend the clearer the view of Deinoc racy. 1 lie Democracy gave us tiro coast with its mountains, plains and gulches, for tiie benefit of labor. It gave California a wise State govern ment with a constitution that prohibited every character of slavery from com ing in contact with free American labor, guarding labor from evils that might rise from merciless corporations or speculative capital in aggregated forms. The exertions of Democracy ill tiie in terest of the people and their humble labor kept otT Congressional interfer ence with the mineral lands of Cali fornia, that tiie American laborer, na tive and foreign born, could own and work the mines without price, tax or hindrance of Federal or State officials; to establish their own boundaries of their mining districts; make their own laws to regulate and govern each other in their priyilegesanil rights, and their laws recognised in all Hie Courts of Justice as among the governing laws of the State, and laws that settled alt misunderstandings whenever courts were appealed to. Then it was that tiie laborer with tiie pick, the scalpel, or any instrument, professional or otherwise, dwelt harmoniously, inde pendently and equally together under a Democratic reign of peace; and all with a voice free to speak—tiie* people governed; the people were tiie masters; tiie officers under and of the law were the servants. No inferior race was then permitted to encroach upon and ruthlessly trample under foot the American laborer, as now under Re publican power. As the gate to our shores could not be legally closed to the Chinese, the Democracy, ever watchful of tiie interest of tiie people, did all in their lawful power that seemed calculated to check any injury that might follow their coming', and the levying of a heavy license upon the Chinese miner appeared at that date sufficiently powerful to reach tiie object. A search over tiie track of havoc, made by the Republican party, an act will not be found that has not operated injuriously to the welfare of the humble laborer and in favor of ty rannical monopolists. And now they, the Republican party, open their cam paign with a promise to investigate the Chinese question. Such nonsense for an attempt to deceive an intelligent class of voters who are unable to aw ait the uncertain result of such proposed investigation! The Democracy at St. Louis gave out no such artifice to trick the people; but bol.dly and plainly gave the people to understand what the result of the election of Tilden and Hendricks would be. Yours, __ West* Cornucopia.—The following extracts are made from a private letter from Cornucopia under date of the 12th in slant: “In regard to the camp I car tell you that it is very dull, still every man who is on the work is at work and oven last week they were looking for men and could not get them. Tlx Leopard will ship more bullion this month than it ever did beforo for any one month. This week it will shij over forty thousand dollars. There is a good deal of (alk of a mill being put up at Tuscarora. I hear of two new stores going to start here within a week or two. After another pay-day we expect times to get better here, but up to the present business has been very dull.” EASTERN DISPATCHES. By Overland Telegraph. [special to the daily skktinbl.' CuiijireM«:nnnl l'roeeeill tigs. Washington, Aug. 14. In the Senate Windom called up the Conference Report on the Indian Ap propriation hill, which was agreed to without discussion. Hogan called up the House bill to authorize the President to ac cept the services of volunteers to aid in suppressing the Indian hostilities. He submitted an amendment in the na ture ot a substitute authorizing the President to increase such companies of cavalry regiments as lie may think proper to a hundred men each, pro viding that the total number of men shall not exceed 25,000, and appropri ating (1,031,700 to pay the expenses of such an increase. Confirmation of the R«wi of Crook • Victory. Chicago, Aug. 14. Ar. Inter-Ocean’s Sioux City special says an Indian brought news into Port Thompson this afternoon that a great battle was recently fought by General Crook’s command and Hitting Bull's force. The Indians were nearly all killed and those who escaped were scattered in all directions, there not being enough left to resist the soldiers. Marching to the Front. Hr. Paui., Aug. 14. A Pioneer'* press special from ihe Hioux expedition says: Preparations are at last completed, and we inarch at daybreak to-morrow, tho route being up the Rosebud and the objective points—the Indians — wherever end whenever they may be found. Pri marily, we expect to effect a junction with General Crook, but not a devia tion from the object will bo made for that purpose. Sickness is showing it self among the men, with a strong tendency to scurvy, and that which is to bo done must be done soon. The weather is hot beyond precedent. The mercury indicates to-day from 103 to 115 degress in the shade. Much aj pre hension is felt as to the eflVot of march ing in such heat. General Terry's force, exclusive of the depot guard, consists of'310 infantry, 754 cavalry, 40 artillery, and 74 Crow Indians. One of the most formidable diiliculties to be anticipated on this march is waut of water and grass. There has been no ram for several weeks and Rosebud contains but very little water at Its mouth, and It is feared tbs grass, which has survived the drought, has been burned by the Indians. The country hereabouts lias been covered with smoke ever since the battle of the Big Horn. Blur* luiinrinauoB. Chicago, Aug. 14. A Tribune’s Omaha special dispatch received from Helena about Terry‘a fight was first considered improbable, but has since had som* apparent con firmation at military headquarters here. There is no news of a junction of Crook and Terry. Crook left camp on tiie 5lh. Terry was to march on the 7th. Gen. Williams thinks, from th* direction in which the Indians were marching, that it must have been Crook that met and whipped them. Private dispatches from J. W. Dear, agency post trader, states that he has got Irom Indian sources news that Crook had met anil defeated the Sioux. Dispatches from K. 1). Townsend, at Fort Laramie, state that lie had news from Spotted Tail Agency that Terry's troops had met and whipped the In dians. Indian Tribes Declare Against tbe Riant. New York, Aug. 15. A Tribune’s Washington letter, re ceived here from Blackfeet Agency, says: Alter a full council all the tribes of that nation, namely: lilood, Black feet and Piegans-Miave resolved to re ject t he proposals of Hitting Bull to join in the Sioux hostilities against ths whites. They have, on the contrary, signified their desire to send a com patty of scouts to join the Government troops in the war against the Sioux. The unanimity with which all of the other tribes express their desire to go to war against Hitting Bull shows what intense hatred and fear these op pressive and murdering Sioux have created in the breasts of weaker tribes which have retired before their ag gressions. The Crows, Mandins, Sho shones, Kees, Flatheads and Blackfeet all are anxious to join our troops against the tyrunts of the plains. It was certainly time for the Government to interfere in behalf of friendly In dians if not of the whites. Political Fight in Tennessee. Olma, Tenn., Aug. 14. There was a shooting affray here to day between political enemies, who were attending a trial. The trouble was caused by an assault by some of the men upon Sheriff Harris, who was wounded, and amid a general melee Mack Weller was killed. Two Sheriffs and six others were more or less wounded. Tbe Great Statue of I.lberty. New York, Aug. 15. Tbe first shipment of a portion of the great statue of Liberty which is to be erected on Bedioe’s Island as a light house, was received from France by the steamer Labrador of the Havre line, yesterdey. There are eight sec tions packed in as many boxes in this consignment. Only two boxes have been landed, one containing the right hand and wrist and the other a portion of the torch. The casting is of dark bronze and hollow, the bronze being between 1 1-10 and 1 1-8 of an inch thick, and braced throughout with wrought-iron stays. Center rods run through them; portions taking the same direction as the castings are billed to tbe stays. The box containing the hand and wrist is twenty feet long and twelve feet high. The casting is about fourteen feet by nine; between tbe ex ; treme parts of the thumb nail, two : feet long by one and one-half feet wide. This section required twenty men to handle if, but was lilted by or p dinary'derricks from tho hold of the vessel and lowered to the wharf on skids. This consignment embraces the right arm, hand and wrist. The charges for Irelght were nearly $190. Charles O’Conor, who was visited by Vanderbilt during his recent ill ness, returned the v’sit to Mr. Van derbilt. The latter is about iu the same condition. Terry'* Column A«lvnnclng— Prob abilities of Ihe ReilMltlUM Avoid ing Another engagement (his beanon. Fort Buford, Aug. 11. ) via Bismarck, Aug. 14. } Terry’s main column, on its depart ure from the supply camp on the Yel lowstone. at the mouth of the Rosebud on the 8tb instant, numbered a lighting force of about 1,000 men, and was ac companied by a train numbering 225 wagons, and containing supplies fora campaign extending over 30 days. Ow ing to the heavy train the movement of tlie troops was necessarily slow, and as General Terry expects to return to the base of supplies on the Yellow stone about September 15, it will not allow him over 20 fighting days. He will endeavor to form a junction with Crook, and will move down the west bank of the Rosebud 50 miles, when the combined forces will endeavor to etigage the Indians in the region of Big Horn mountain. A (.'row scout reports the main body of Sitting Bull’s loroe encamped on the Stinking river, a tributary of the Big Horn. To engage them it will he neo cssarv to cross Big Horn mountain) which is almost impossible at this sea son of the year. There appears to be no prospect of an engagement with the Sioux unless the Indians make* tight. The troops will be unable to overtake them before the approach ot cold weather. It is reported that large hands of Northern Indians hare been seen crossing the Missouri, below Fort Benton, north into the British posses sions, and it is not believed they will make a stand ugainst the Hoops again this year. i ... . FOREIGN NEWS. Disraeli's Acceptance of the Privy Vital. Mantiiestf.r, Aug. 14. A Guardian Loudon dispatch says Disraeli’s acceptance of the privy seal has occasioned almost as much sur prise as his eiavntion to the peerage. The object is to secure him a post lo fall back on if it should prove that his health Is not strong enough to lead In the House of Lords next session. PACIFIC COAST DISPATCHES FROM CALIFORNIA. Court martini at Alcatraz. San Fmanoisco, Aug. 15. A court martial was convened at Alca traz to-day to try Captain John JCgau, of the Fourth Artillery, commanding that post, on charges alleging con duct prejudicial to good order and military discipline. In the case of the Central Pacific against Cohn to-day the Court denied the motion <>t defendant for a nonsuit > and granted leave to plaintiff to amend complaint. 'I'll* Hawaiian Treaty. Han Fmancisco, Aug. 15. Tiie news of the pasgage of the Hawaiian Reciprocity bill was received with a great deal of satisfaction among the merchants on 'Change yesterday. Sugar refiners, who will be largeiy benefited by Lite treaty, are elated over the improved prospects that are opened to them. The detention of the Australian steamer San Francisco will enable her to carry the news to Hono lulu and her cargo will probably be increased in consequence. Killed About Three Hollars. San Josk. Aug. 14. Luigi Oiannini, an Italian farmer and market gardner, was shot and killed near Alvizo yesterday, by Jos. Ferrera, a former employe, the ground of the quarrel being a discrepancy of three dollars in the amount due the latter from the former. The murder was deliberate and premeditated, Fer rera shooting him with a shotgun as lie was sitting in his wagon. Examination of Alleged Caucasian I.cague murderers. Nevada City, Cal., Aug. 14. The examination of five men charged with the murder of Chinamen near Truckee, two months ago, was com menced before the grand jury to-dav. Much interest and excitement prevails over this case. Ttie prisoners, F. Wil bert, G. W. Mershon, Jas. Reed, Frank Wilson and J. O’Neal are well known and respected citizens of Truckee, and members of the Caucasian League of that place. No positive information can be obtained as to the testimony given before the grand jury in this case, but it is generally known that Cal. McCullough and Geo. W. Getch ell gave evidence against the accused anti caused their arrest. McCullough and Getchell claim to have been with tiie parties when the crime was com mitted. Fifty witnesses are present from Truckee. Tiie examination will be concluded to morrow. A reward of $7,000 has been offered for the con viction of tiie guilty parties. JSKW TO-DAY. -■r-ar.-vnc . . - - - - -r SOCIAL PARTYl j TO BE GIVEN AT THE ’ nicuHosD house:, Richmond Mine, —ON — Friday Evening,.August 18,1876. tlMIERE WILL BE A SOCIAL PARTY JL at tho Richmond House, Rich mond Mine, on Friday evening, August 18, 1870. All are invited. Tiokot9, including supper. Four Dollars, auldtd JOHN GILLESPIE. A CARD. I EDITORS SENTINEL: WE WISH TO j state thnt it was that portion of the ticket Committee consisting of W. A. BARER and L’UAS. E. MURRAY that ab sconded with the proceeds of the National Guard picnic und ball, ar.d not tho treasurer of any finance coramittse. GEO. W. 11AYES,Treasurer. ALF. CUAR'i'Z, President. aulc-lt NEW TO-DA Y. LIST OF LETTERS Remaining in thepostofkick i Eureka, Nevada, on the loth day August, 1K7H. Persons calling for any of th< letters will please say “ Advertis August 13th, JCTti.” ■.It<11 OH' I.lat. Cahill Miss Margaret Marou Miss Jennie Hunger Mi«s Kate Smith Mist Mary ! Gentlemen's I.lat. Agnow John 2 Allen Felix BuckhumSam lioll Alex I Hass Albert Bartlett* J n Boyle John H Bauson Peter L Burford J I) Comings John Clark John II Cuniings Lon t Curley Mike CaluottJL Cameron H M Corless Ed Del«nay M DanhuusorJo Day Goo A Darby A CoS pHtson A T Lay Wm DoW itt Ira Delblnnco N KverallJona Edsall A C Finnegan Pat Fitzgerald Join Filet Goo A F’oloy Andrew F lynn Jos Graton Jos (nil \\ in GrovoIsnacJ Grundy Jeff Griswold W S Gillespie B FI Goyeite A Humphrey Jas ilavner Henry Hendry John J 2 Hawkins James Hart J B lloiglor John i Iiamelton Wm J Hamlin Cj Hamilton Wm llanefy Author HillisGeo liervo FI F' Hull Dll Hitchcock AT liaborgost Lmvid Hilliker II R 1 verson Andre* Jones John Johnson Jas Kerr D C Keene Dave Kirkpatrick II C 5 Kylo Jas Keyes W S 2 Kinsley Pat Kramer Anthenp l King John KillcnJobn I<op Peter Morgan John . 1 Mulligan B Morrison Dan Murphy Thos Martin Dugul ' Miller Thoo March J C Munro* Col U P Mumford J W f, Mounce Jaspor McVey Stewart ' McBride Pat McKonsey M r | McAskill Dan McKtroy John McQuaid Authur McLeod JB OiinsteadCD Olson T Pomeroy K A Potter Clark Poluca Albert 2 Port*r Jas Phillips Jos Powell Geo Reynolds Mpencor Rodoni F Ruddick Thos E Roary t’at Raymond Frank Rich Marshall Smutt R A Smith Charley Smith H A Stinson Wm Smith Sami Smith David Smith Sami G Smith David Sutton John Souiros W G SveileOle Shafer C F' Thnrra Ignacio Tail Nelson VanDonmok F Vanderbilt Jnak W illiams L E2 Woodruff W E WorbesJ Watson Sam Warner Geo II Foreign I.int. Porsons calling for any of tho following It lers will ploase say “F’oreign, Advortised.” Byrno T B Campbell Angas 2 Cotlins Dan Gatos M rs Maria llsduott liobt Jones David Mullor Lena O’Dod Tim Pendcrgast P R Pope L D Stenhouse Henry Wilson John nulS-lt CORWIN M. WILSON. P. M. STRAY HORSES! ONE BRIGHT BAY JIORSE, fire years old, woight 1,000 pounds, without brands or murks o* any kind. Also one floubitten OKAY MARE, weighing about 1,000 pound*, and branded "11” on one of the hips. Also oneSOKII ELCoLT, a yearling, branded on one hip with an inverted lettor ‘'Uh or “C.” Tho above stock enrno to my rnneh in llun-i tingiuu Valloy, Elko eonnty, a bust one mont age. JOSEPH CRAWFORD., Angust 15, 1S07. aullMm no .■.■■■■in———— i —in TURNER HOUSE. ■ MAIN STREET..EUREKA, NEV. tpniS HOUSE HAS BEEN REFITTED X throughout, containing a large number of COMMODIOUS and ELEGANTLY FURNISHED ROOMS, Suitable for families or singlo gontlemon. Bar and Billiard room, with a fine a* •ortment of L1QURS and CIGARS. Attached thereto is a Flra«-<'Inn* Boa tanraut, under tho control of MRS. JOHN A. STEELE, where patrons can be furnuhod with all tho delicacies of tbo season. auWtf B. J. TURNER, Proprietor. SELECT SCHOOL. MRS. BIB BENS WILL OPEN A SELECT SCHOOL ON Wodnasday, August Id. 1S7U, on Clark struct, soar Jud.e Baily’s reaktonse, Euroka. TEKM3. English and Drawing, 94 per month, or 912 par quarter. Langangos extra. Lessons oa tho l’tuno, two pur week, 9i2 per quarter. aulStf IVagEySRIG TAX. NOTreE 18 HKKKBT GIVEN THAT the taxes an the proceeds of tko mines of Eureka eouaty for the quarter ending J une ■’9, 197(4, are bow duo and payable at nay office, and that tho law with regard to tho eullectiaa of the same will be strictly oa fereed. J. 0. POWELL, Assessor of Eureka county. Eureka, Not., Aug. 14,lfcT3. aule SAM. COLDSTONE. Groceries, Provisions, Liquors, To baccos. Cigars, Hardware, Crockerv, Glassware, And a full nssoitipent of General Merchan diso cheap tar cash, wholesale and retail. Call and see meat Odd Fellows’ building, or at my Clothing Store, south of Paxton & Co's Hank, jel5-tf £UIi£KA AND BELMONT Stage Line, JLU2: A. J. FRANKLIN.PROPRIETOR CONCORD COACHES AND FIRST class stock. Loaves Eureka evory THURSDAY MORN. ING. at 5 o’clock a. m. Loaves Belmont ovory MONDAY MORN ING. Eureka office at International Hotel, D. U. 11 ALL, agont. Belmont office atthePostoffice.il. P. STIM LEK, agont. io28-au‘Jtf LAMBERT MOLINELLI, Notary firmc an» search. ER of RECORDS. Copyist, General Collector and Real Estate Agont. Legal instruments of all descriptions care* fally executed. OFFICE—la tho Law Offioo of Goo. W. Bakor. jyS-tf