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EUREKA DAILY SENTINEL.
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 31, 1877. AMENTA. W. R. WILSON......... Pioehs DOCTOR C. SHULTZ.Ruby llill WILL N. BABBITTS™...Paluade A. M. HORNE.—. .....Austin T. STARR.- .Hamilton CHAS. B. Sl'KIXBKKGEK.Xybo CHAS. W. CRANK, at No. 428 Montgomery street, is Sole Agent for the Eureka Daily SmrnstL in San rraneisen. Persons in that eity basing business with this office are re quested to communicate with him. ALF. CHARTZ is authorised to receive «oo scriptions for the Smtiskl and collect for the same ia this town. All persons in Eu reka owing for subscription* will make payment t* him. THE NEWS. The New York Tribune says the odds among betting men are five to two in favor of Hayes. Gay birds of plumage are flocking to Washington ; likewise, vultures of both parties. The Chicago business men indorse the President’s plan of immediate re sumption of specie payments. Russia aud Turkey are still on the ragged edge of doubt. The Catholic Powers, Austria, France, Spain and Italy are agreed that there shall be no bulldosing of the College of Cardinals to elect the next Pope. Tbs President has unconditionally pardoned John B. McDonald, the whisky thief. Great frauds on the Internal Reve nue have been discovered on tlie part of our Eastern importers and the mer chants of Western Europe. The testimony of McKenner, of the Louisiana Returning Board, will be found in our telegraphic columns. The House has passed—158 to 78 over the President’s veto, the bill abol ishing the Metropolitan Police of Washington. Liauiar yesterday nominatea mree Democrats, Payne, Hunton and Ab bot; and two Republicans, Hoar and Gartield, aa tbe House members of the Electoral Commission. A separate ▼ota was demanded. Here our report concludes, but the above were un doubtedly chosen. Lieut. Weldon, of the Engineer Corps of the U. S. Army, committed enicide at his quarters in San Fran cis*) on Monday night. Cause un known. The Mineral Hill bill comes up in the House to-morrow. PEACE OB WAIT The Conference at Constantinople has adjourned after sitting several weeks, doing an Immense amount of talk and accomplishing nothing. It has merely served as a fog, to bide or distort. Now that it is dispelled we are able to obtain a somewhat clearer view of the situation. Tbe situation of tbe Slavic Provinces of tbe Sultan is practically as follows; Roumania, Bosnia and Bulgaria are still garrisoned by the Turks, and still threatened by tbe Russian force east of the Purtli and the Russian fleet in the Black Sea. In berviaand Montene gro, the lines of neutrality established at tbe armistice are still observed. Midtiat Pasba, the Turkish Prince, has opened direct negotiations with Prince Milan, ofServia, and the Prince of Montenegro, looking to an accomo dation consistent with the suzerainty of the Porte. Such accomodation be hcpes to secure. England, France and Germany feel that they have done all that Is deman ded of them in assisting at the Confer ence, and do not feel called upon to enforce their joint programme by an appeal to arms, although Mr. Glad stone has adopted the high and mighty ground that English honor is concerned in protecting the Christian subjects of the Turk. Russia, it appears to us from the ad vises that have reached us, is only too anxious to find a decent pretext for re ceding from her present warlike posi tion. She ia not as strong, eitiier in money or in the sympathy and aid of Christian Europe, as she had hoped, and she dreads the conflict. If tie rumors of Prince Gortschakofl’e resig nation, which are reported by cable, should prove true, it may be consid ered as a certainty that the Muscov ite will not move. With Turkey remains the only glory of this abortive attempt at negotiation. She has maintained her honor and the integrity of her territory. Under the enlightened leadership of Midbat Pasha, she is prepared to inaugurate a system oi civil and military reiorms which will afford all her peoples a full measure of liberty, and assure to the Empire a renewal of her ancient strength. A Famimar Quotation.— We have frequently been asked the name of the author of the following lines, quoted in “Ingomar, the Barbarian:" Twc souls with but a single thought, Two hearts that beat as one. John Bartlett, an authority in such matters, says they are a translation by Marla Lowell from some anonymous German writer. From $50,000 to $100,000 in silver ooln is being shipped East almost dally to the Treasury and sub-Treasu riea of the United States, from the Car eon and San Francisco mints. Not withstanding these heavy shipments, small obiu for change is reported at a premium In many of tbs Eastern cities. THK ELECTORAL bill. In cotnninnlc*' ing to Congress his approval of the so-called Compromise bill, the President accompanied the merely formal approval by a message, giving at length his reasons lor favor ing the measure. It is a truly patriot ic document, and in ability far altovg the average State paper. The follow ing is the text of the message, as tele graphed yesterday in the Sentinel's special dispatches: Eiscitivu Mssstos, January 20, 1877. Gentlemen nf tbs Senato and House of Rep resentatives: I follow tho example heretofore occasion ally presented of communicating in this mode my approval of tbe act to p uvitia for and negotiate the counting nf the votes fot President and Vice President, and the decis ion of the questions arising thereon; because of my apprehension of imminent peril to tho institutions of the country. from which, in my •udgment, this measure affords a wise and constitutional means oi escape. For tl.e first time in the history of our count r-, unner the Constitution as It now K a dbputo exi.-t* with regard to the result of tho election of the Chief Magistrate of the nation. It is un derstood that on the disposition of the dis putes touching the electoral vot»* cast at the late c| etion by one or more of the States, de pends the question whether one or the other of the candidates for President ts to be tho lawful Chiet Magistrate. Tho impoitanco uf having clearly ascertained by proe -dure reg ulated by law which ot the two citizens has boon e|. Cted, and haviusr his rieht to this high offino recognized and cheerfully agreed in by all the people of the Kspublie, can not he overestimated, and leads nta to express to Congress and th e nation my gro <t satisfaction at the adoption of a measure tba- affords an orderly means ol deci-ion of grav -ly exciting questions. While the history of our own country in its earlier pe-iod shows that the Prosid.-nt of tho Senate has countol the rotes and declared the result, our whole his tory shows thit in no instance of doubt or dispute has he exorcised tho power of deciding; and that tho two Houses of Con gress has disposed of all such doubts and dis putes, although in no ins'aace hitherto have they been such 'hat their decision could es sentially have effected the result. For th” first time, then, tho Government oi the Unit d States is now brought to meet such a ques tion, and this under coalitions not toe best calculated to produce agreement or indue* calm feeling in the sweral branches of Gov ernment. or among the ocodI** of tho country. Ids case where,#! row, the result is in volved, it is tb < big ho*t duty of tha law-mak ing powor to provide in advance a constitu tional, orderly and just method of executing tha Constitution in this most interesting and critical clause of its provisions. Tho doing «o, so far iroiu being a compromise of right, is an enl'oree-eont of right and an execution of thepowirs eoifitr.d by the Constitution on Congress. 1 ihink thi« orderly method has been secured by the bill which, appealing to the Constitution a.id law as a g lide in atec' taining tha right, provides a means of de id i g tha questions of any single return through the direct action of Congr ss, and in respect te double returns by a tribunal of inqairv whoso decision shall stand unless both bouses ef Congress shall concur in dotormia ing otherwise; thus s- curing a definite dispo sition of the questions ot dispute in whicrer aspect they may arise. With ir without this law, as all of tha Spites hare voted, and as a tie rote is impoidble, it must be that • no of the two candidates has boen elected. It would be deplorable to witness an irregular controversy a« to wliieh of the two should re ceive, er which should continue to hold the office. In all periods of history, controversy has arisen as to the succession or choice o! chiefs of Mates; end no pariy or citizen loving his country end its free institutions can sacri fice too much ot mere feeling in preserving it through an upright forct of law To n the smallest dang.r to its peaco on such occa sion; and it aan not be impressed too firmly in the hearts of all people that true liberty and real progress can exist only through a cheerful adherence to constitutional law. The bill purports to provide only 'or the set tlement of questions arising from the recent elections. Thi fact that such questions can ariso demonstrates the necessity which I can not doubt will, beforo long, be supplied ef permanent general legislation to meet the cases which hare not been contemplated in the Constitution or laws of the country. Tho bill may not he porfect, end its provisions may not be such as would be best applicable to >• II f 'ture occaaii ns, but it is calculat d to meet the present condition of the question and of the fuiintrv. The county is agitated. Itneedsand it desires peace and quiet and harmony between all parlies and all sections. Its industries aro arrested, labor unem ployed, capitnl idle and enterprise paralyzed, by reason of doubt and anxiety attending the uncertainty of a double claim to tho Chief Magistracy of tho nation. It wants to bo as sured that the result of the election will be accept'd without resistance from the sup porters of tho disappointed candidate, and that tho highest officer shall not hold his place with u questionable title of right. Believing tho bill will seeara these ends, I glvo it my signature. [Sign.d] U. S. GRANT. A Deserved Sentence.—Thistle ton, the editor of tbe Jolly Giant, a vile blackmailing sheet of the lowest order, was convicted on Saturday last in the San Francisco Criminal Court of libel. The Judge in ptssing sentence said it was a most aggravated case. The defendant had for many months indulged in wild, lawless license, at tacked people of integrity, spared neither age nor sex, blackguarded women whose position should have shielded them from libel. He had caused the death of one young lady and bad vilified many excellent pen pie. Since the libel be has gone on libeling the complainants, and even libeled the jury. The last issue of the paper was the worst, containing do less than thirteen distinct libels, Tbe Judge then said that lie would give him the extreme penalty of the law, and sentenced him to a year’s imprisonmont. Tbe prisoner received the sentence with the unblushing im pudence of a hardened criminal, John D. Lee.—We were yesterday shown a private letter from W. W. Bishop, the counsel for Lee, the Mor mon bishop who was recently con victed of murder in connection with the Mountain Meadow massacre, and who was sentenced to be shot on Sat urday last. From Mr. Bishop’s letter we learn that a stay of proceedings has been granted pending an appeal to tbe Territorial Supreme Court, which is to be heard to-day. Humic S. O’Kkilia' and his wife have brought suit against the bonanza firm for five hundred shares of Con solidated Virginia stock. The com plainants say they were swindled out of this stock,'but will se tin the matter for $150,000. The suit is likely to be one of interest. Gkn. Grant has pardoned, uncnn ditionally, “General ” McDonald, the chief conspirator of the St. Louis whisky ring. If the tripartite Com mis-ion does not hurry up and seat sillier Tildeu or Hayes, there will be a general Jail delivery. EASTERN DISPATCHES. Gy Overland Telegraph. [SPECIAL TO THE DAILY 8KNTINKI..j WASHINGTON. BETTING ON THE RESULT. GATH EKING OF 'THE FEANS. Washington, Jan. 30. The Tribune’s Washington special says: Belting m«n are now offering heavy odds that die election or Have* will be announced by the Commission. One bet was made to day of $500 against $200. Another bet at the odds of two to one was given up by the Hayes party, the Tiltlen man paying one-half of his Btake to be let off. New York, Jan. 30. The Herald's Washington special savs: A great crowd is feathering ill Washington to witness the counting of the electoral vote. Tbs hotels are lull and every train brings accessions to to the throng of sigh - <ers. Many wd doubtless wait over for die inaugura tion ceremony in March; so that the Capital bids fair to present a lively as pect during the ensuing month. Washington. Jan. 30. The Oregon electoral case was the subject of a long discussion in the Sen ate Committee on Privileges and and Elections to day. A large num ber of telegrams have yet to be offered in evidence. Washington, Jan. 30. HOUSE. The bill for paying Eads $500,000 was passed. The Speaker presented a bill abolish ingthe Board of Metropolitan Police Commissioners of the District of Co lumbia. The House, by a vo e of 158 to 78, passed the bill over the Pres ident’s veto. Payne offered a resolution that the House elect five memliers of the Elec toral Commission; adopted. Lamar nominated Payne, Hunton, Abbot, Hoar and Garfield, anti moved that they all be voted for together. Buckner objected and demanded a separate vote. LOUISIANA. TESTIMONY OF THE RETURN ING BOARD. Washington, Jan. 30. Before the Committee on the Pow ers and Privileges of the House, Louis M. Kenner, of the Louisiana Return ing Board, testified as to the vacancy ill tiie Returning Board. Dr. Kenne dy propose ! to fill it with a Demo crat and a man of fair standing in the community. Wells ami Anderson were against Kennedy. Witness knew that Hayes was elected by throwing out votes. The votes were thrown out because there was evidence of intimi dation, of hanging, of men driven from the polls and from their crops, and therefore the Board thought they were justifiable in doing so. We had some testimony of per.-ons who voted tlie Democratic ticket through fear. The witness thought there were ten instances in which affidavits catne from persons afraid to make them in their respective localities, owing to threats and intimidation. Everything was quiet in New Orleans; knows nothing about counting out where there were one or two instances nf a little disturbance; believed there were some affidavits concerning such disturbances. There were charges nf hriltery, such as giving votes, suits of cloihes or shoes, but could not tell tiow many. Men told him they bad been driven from their homes. Had no knowledge of any part of an origi nal return having been altered, nor had he knowledge that ilie hoard had any consultation on that subject, or that there was anv found by the board, or any member thereof, or under their direction or knowledge. There was no concealment from the Democratic committee of any papers before the board and the accounts of proceedings were published in t lie newspapers. Miscellaneous Eastern News. OPINIONS ON SPECIE RESUMP TION. Chicago, Jan. 30. The Timea has had an interview with numerous bankers, merchants and commercial men. nearly all of whom agree that the President’s sug gestions about specie resumption are sensible, practical and worthy of ' he wisest statesman. While they depre cato a thriller shrinkage in values, they believe that business relations will cease to tie disturbed so readily when once the bottom is reached, and that tbs increased patronage and eonfi deiice of the people will quickly com pensate for any temporary loss’ Nkw York. Jan. 30. Arthur B. Wood, Chief of the Con sulate Bureau cf the Slate Department, lias returned from a secret mission to Europe, where he made a rigid in quiry. into the affairs of the Consulate concerning the principal seaports ol Great Britain, France and Germany. Tlie result ia that a number of im porters iu this and other cities are to tie promptly prosecuted, revenue offi cers removed, and Consuls in conspir acy to defraud the Government are to he dismissed in disgrace. 8t. Louis, Jun. 30. .General John McDonald, of whisky fraud fame, received an unconditional pardon yesterday, and was imme diately released from the Penitentiary at Jefferson Cliy. FOREIGN NEWS. THE PBON 1*EFTS OF PEACE. THE PAPAL ELECTION. London, Jan. 30. The Standard’s dispatch from Vien na Nays: Negotiation!, between the Ottoman Ambassador and tile Servian Diplomatic Agent have already com menced. General Ignatieff has arrived at Athena. The Stan-M . rs Berlin correspon dent says: It m reported in semi-ofll cial quarters that the Powers have re cently exchanged communications re specting the eventuality of a vacan cy in the throne of St. Peters. It is said that the Catholic Powers have engaged to make the strictest use of their ancient prerogative to insure reg ularity in the election of a successor to Pius tiie Ninth. London, Jan. 30. The Times' correspondent atiSemlin telegraphs that the situation is so com plicated that it is impossible to form any opinion as to the probable result < t the crisis in tservla. The Turkish En voy will shortly arrive in Belgrade to open peace negotiations there. Tie Cabinet is in session daily, under the presidency of Prince Milan. A com mittee of seventeen members of the last Sknptschina demands an immedi ate convention of tiie Chamber to de cide finally for peace or war. Tiie Prince favors tiie meeting of the Chamber, but is understood to be op posed to making a separate treaty of peace with the Porte, el'heron account of the secret advice of Rus-ia, or from fear that Montenegro will refuse the proposals of Turkey, ami thus become the future leader ol the staves. Tiie Paris correspondent oi the Tel egrapK announces positively that Gortschakoff is resolved to retirj}. and that his resignation is merely a ques tion of a few days. London, Jan. 30. The Porte’s official communication says: YVe may li»pe that in the course of the next month assurances will be given which will ratify the strong expectations now en'e tained that the prospect of a European war is obviated. PACIFIC COAST DISPATCHES. FROM CALIFORNIA. Democratic Organizations. A SAD SUICIDE. San Francisco, Jan. .TO. La«t night the contending factions of w hat is known a* the Mannix and Brady ring of iho Democracy, after holding separate meetings, a difference having arisen as to tlie time of meeting, came together again and appointed a meeting for to night for conrerted ac tion. The reform ring of tlie party also met and organized and adjourned till Friday evening. Lieutenant John Weldon, of tlie United States Engineer Corps, was found near midnight last night Iviug d-ad on the sofa in his room, 7-6 Bush street. Near the body was an empty bottle that hid evidently contained chloral hvdra'e. No one was admitted except General Alexander, of the En gineers, physicians, a few friends of tlie decea-ed and the Coroner. Tlie cause of the suicide is a« yet unknown, all parties being very reticent. It is understood that he left a letter for his sister, Mrs. Commodore Maury, but none of its contents were divulged and no clue given for the supposed suicide. San Francisco, Jan. .10. Congressman Piper, of tliis district, has written a letter to Horace Davis, Congressman elect, stating bis inten tion of contesting his election, on ‘he ground that Davis received over nine thousand fraudulent votes, such vote* having been cast on certificates of en rollment, and tlie names of tlie voters not being entered on tlie great register. He also alleges that Davis received lour thousand votes cast by parties non resident. The steamer Newhern arrived to day from Mexican ports. Among the passengers were E. A. M. Contador and Sebastian Garcia, or the Custom, house at Mazatlan, both partisans of Yglesias, They report everything very quiet, and that up to the present time four of the Pacific States, Lower California, Durango, Sonora and Guer rero have declared for Yglesias. It is currently reported at Mazatlan that throe Slates on tlie Atlantic side have also uecmreu lor i gie'iss. i ney w*v there are no soldiers of Diaz in any ot the Stales that have declared again-l hitn, slid should tliey he sent from oilier States the people a-e prepared to resist them. The feeling among the people of Ixiwor California in favor of Yglesias is almost universal. Financial men here scout the story that twenty millions or any large sum lias been transferred from here to New York to operate in Western Union or any other stock. They say money was never more pleiiiiful hero than at present. The cashier of the Bank ol t alifornia says D. O. Mil's is in New York on business connected with the bank, and states positively that lie lias no connection witli any such pool nor has any other person con nected with tho hank. Henry, brother of James Keene, denies that his brother has any connection with the move ment or has had $(i.tJiK),000, or one tenth that amount transferred to New York, and characterizes the story, so tar as lie is concerned, as sheer non sense. A man named F. Deidesheimer was found banging by the neck to a tran som over the door of his room in the American Exchange Hotel this morn ing. His teet were on the floor, and he had evidently slowly strangled. He formerly lived at Forest Hill, but reg istered at the hotel from Nevada— whether the State, city, or county of Nevada, is not known. Latkk.—But little lias been ascer tained to throw light on the suicide. It seems he had left his room on the floor above and descended to the front parlor, occupied by Henry Janin, of diamond swindle famo, who is tem porarily absent from, tho city. He called a boy of the District Telegraph Company, with which tho room was in communication, and sitting down at a table wrote the following: “Dear: I claim the privilege of addressing you thus because it is for the last time. You may not care for mo, out l — Hern the letter stopped short, and the writer had fallen forward on tlie table, in which position lie w is found by the inmaies of the house, still breathing, but be died before medical assistance arrivod. Uottles which had contained chloral hydrate were found in his own room above. Further than this, no clue has been found as to the cause for tile act. EL'KEKA HOTEL. ~ E. M. Tium, the pioneer purveyor te the Palisade public, haa fitted op anew, though out, the Eureka Hotel, near bil ol I place in Palisade, and travelors to and from Eureka, and the nubile generally.ean rely upon ireUinir first-class meals and number ono beds at all times by intarviawing the gental host of the Eureka llotal. oelS-tf NEVADA STATE LEGISLATURE. EIGHTH SESSION. TWENTY SECOND DAY. [SPECIAL DISPATCH TOTHS SENTINEL.] Carson, Jan. JO. HOUSE. The Mineral Hill bill was to-day re ported by the House Committee with out recommendation and made the special order for Thursday. The Eu reka delegation have strong petitious and letters favoring the bill. Tiie Warden bill lias been made the s|iecial ordor in the Houso for Satur day. A committee was also appointed to overhaul tiie books of the Prison. The Senate bill segregating a part of Elko county, Mas made the special or der for February 1st. The bill extending the statute of lim itations was reconsidered and ordered engrossed. The hill for cutting off tiie queues of Chinamen for petty larceny caused a humorous debate. It was ordered en grossed by a vote of 27 to 22. A bill Mas introduced by Parker amending the act incorporating Carson City. The special order, the Senate bill rel ative to removing tiie Wanieti of the State Prison, Mas taken up. Several dilatory motions were made. It was finally made tiie special order for Feb ruary 3d, by a close vote. Adjourned. The foliowing bills were introduced in the Senate: Paying the indebtedness of White Pine county. By Fareil—To encourage the reduc tion of rebellious ores. By Grimes—Itelative to the settle ment of estates of deceased persons. By Dickinson—For the relief of Frank Johnson. The concurrent resolution fixing the salaries of Stale officers Mas adopted. The bill for paying the indebtedness of Churchill CJULly passed. Adjourned. MARRIED. Canon, Jan. 27 — Issue \\ arran to Mill Car rie Jordon. CORN. Eureka, Jan. jO-Wife of John Hannan, a daughter. DIED. — Carton, Jan. 2d—ifi'.liatu I'atlorion, aged '*• years. . I—l^™ai #KW TO-DA >. List of Unclaimed Letters Remaining in tiik postokkice at Eureka. Neraila, on the 30th day ol Jan., 1S77. 1’ertont calling for any of these letters will pleaaa aay "Advertised dan. 31, 1S77.” I jetties' 1,1st. Haiti Miss Lury Cos*rova Mim A (jiadden Mm > M 2 Honey Mr* Annie uruurmeii n i.iri. Alberti L D Bates Oliver Bearner P K Beeb<r S J Berryman Richard Bacon J C Brunott Joseph Blass M 2 Bice J o-eph Cummings John Conroy Henry Cox Pe er Crawford E 11 Dickey E L Devlin Patrick Eastwood J L • oruham John 11 Planner Bennett ruler W m H rimes M Hall U W Hawley T P • laugboy Pat llumphrevsti W J ones J ebn D keenon E King Chas L Kcouth Pat Kilgore W M Kennedy Dan Lanz Ernst Locker man W Alaska Sami Medor'e r Molloy Stephen M urrey Stophun McDonald Dan McDonald David McKoozte Pan McKay Hugh Metirady (iuo McDonald N yah Ocaerman A f l'u'iuin Chn* I’hillippee Amitay A Reynold* Thai Ron*) J K Rickard Henry S Rod >en Chan Ko«k Martin Hebholt ti 0 Kodxtra ti K Robin* n J S P Ratcliffs llani7 Small A li Muart D Knnpaon J W Smiley llemy Smi h John 0 Stuoasrl X Stephana John Stnddanh X L Stack Wm Snlliraa J I’ Smith frank Spender It ."andera Theo Tram bath John Taylor Ambraaa Vinceat It William* Richard Warner Uoo II Warinouth John Wailandur A O Wallace frank Watt* If A 3 ■ oreigai Lmi, Parsons calling for any of the following let ters will please say "Foreign, Advertised.” Allen n m Hannah Wm Huai Iton Kobt Lane Cha* McDonald Ja* McDonald K W McKinnon Archy McMillan Donald O'Connor Wm Peulotte Ktianna Pewera Jaiuee Plant ()cor*e Stone Vt m Scott Jatnea Stuart Wm 1) Keglalered Mat. Following is a list of Registered Letters, which must be sent to the Dead Letter Office it nut celled for in 30 days. Strangers must bs identified: Oiacamn Crestetto Tingley Joshua McKay Daniel Shoemaker (.'has 11 jaSl-lt CORWIN M. WILSON. P. M. Artist’s Notice. Tv My ratroas, Mud tillseas of Enreka Mini Vielullys I WOULD RESPECTFULLY ANNOUNCE that my stay hero will ba but very shoit, extending only to the 1st of March next, end any one uesiring to bare Portrait Painli-.gs. from cords or life, will receive prompt atten tion by leaving erdeis with my agent, M r. Jacobs, or cad at my studio at 0. Dunkel's, up stairs, HENRY W. BROOKS, Artist P-S.—Portraits In oil, watar colors and In dia ink neatly executed at moderate prioen. bureka, Jan. JO, lb77. jadltf ANNUAL MEETINO. Prospect hill consolidated sil ver MINING CJMPANY- Eureka dining District, Euroka county, Nevada. I he annual meeting of the stockholders af the above named company, lor the election of Directors to nerve lor the ensuing year, and the transaction of aurh other businusa as mar couie before the meeting, will bo held at the otlii-e of the company, 419 California street, Hoorn No. 5. San Francisco, Califor nia, on MONDAY, the 12th day of hebruar y, 1377, at 3 o’clock r. M. j..ltd A. NOEL, Secretary. NOTICE. riMIK UNDERSIGNED HAVING IMR X ohssod tne entire interoit of Thomas Hildreth in all real and persoaal proporiy in the State of Nevada heretofore owned by the firm of IJunphy Si Hildreth, wiHcontinuo the businoaa heretofore carried on by said firm. WILLIAM IJUNPHY. Elko, Nov., Dec. 1, 1878. ja.'!l-lm MISCELL A NEO VS. MAX. OBERFELDEbT ^SSIGNKE OF THE ESTATE 0F JOHN SCHINIMkSB, BANKRUPT, * Hereby gird notice that he will eoma*nM ■elling at Public Auction, -ON SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 3,1877, The large and well iclceted itoek e( Dry Goods, Clothing, Boots, Shoes, Etc., TO THE HIGHEST BIDDER. Said good! are to be ioU for the benelt of the creditor!, regardful ef eon. Byland** Brick Rnlldlny, corner Clark nml Bari streets. Carrkn. Eureka, January, 33, 1177. ia24-10t _____a ORES PURCHASED. TheTyboCon.M.Co. ofTybo, AVINQ COMPLETED THEIR •Killing, ■melting, and Slefining Establishments, Are prepared to parahate and Pay Highest Rates for Free Hill, ing and Base Ores. Ear Particular, addret*, M. D. HOWELL Mana.tr, ja-KVlra Tybo. Nya county, N<ra4>. MRS. M. A. ASHIM* IMPORTER of fancy, •tapis and .reen .rocariaa, crockery, .laaa and tin ware, atonajara, ate.; Califor nia roll and Kastorn tub butlar, always on ban i; Utah and Kaalern fruit and To.etablaa; also a full aaaortmont of dried fruit*, eaodiea. nut*, ete.. etc.; freab poultry and .ante of all kinda; freak trout and eyatera RECEIVED KVKRT DAY. MRS. M. A. ASHIM. ja-UMi NOTICE OF IMPORTANCE -TO — THE PUBLIC —OP— EUREKA AND VICINITY. BOOKS! BOOKS! rplIE UNDERSIGNED, BEING DE8IK 1 an to malt* a change in thair itore ba te ten tha let and 10th of February nut, offer to tbo public thair ENTIRE LIBRARY By the ret, at ona-half of ita former pric* or at HO per eent by the tingle volume, rrt rate familial wiabing to purchase a few val uable Books to Adorn their Parlor Tables Can do no bottar than to call at ones aad at loot wbataver they daaira bufore it la ,o1*' All book! Hoi Halil by tha 10th «*r rabraarT Will ba rhipped to another place. Part'* having our book* on hand will ploate return the aaan before the 6th of February. "• will continue to keep on hand a large STOCK OF CIGARS AND TOBACCO. Stationery, achool-booka, cutlery, toyi. notidAfl er all kindle and will ba thankful •. the public for thair patronata iu our Jib<* J. LEVIN SCO. Eureka, Jan. JT. 1877._J37-3w _ FISKE’S LUNCH HOUSE, Month Main Mtrwet. CHARLES FISKK, : : : PROPR!*10* 11HE TABI.K* OP THI» establishment are at all •ops furnished with the beat to o»F found in the California and East-' •rn markets, i am at mi umoe my old friends and customer*, and »» ® new ones as nnij please to patrsnise mo. Heals at all llonra. Hay ora1"f“ CHARLES FISKE. Eureka, Nevada. Jan. !W, 1877._jlM*tl^ i OB rBimrisiuor all 0 eeuted with dispatch at tba SEN TIN * printinr OSc*.