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EUREKA DAILY SENTINEL.
THURSDAY. FKBRUARYJg. 1877^ AGENT*. W. R. WIL80N.Pioche DOCTOR C. SHULTZ...Ruby Hill WILL N. R A BRITTS—.Palisade A. M. HORNE........Austin T. STAftR....-.-.Hemilton H. P. STIMLER.....B-lmont CHAS. B. STEITBEROBK.Tybo CHAS. W. CRANE, tt No. 42tt Montgomery street, D Sole Agent for the Eureka Daily Sertirkl In Sen rrunoiseo. Persons in that e.ty having business with this office are ro quested to communicate with him. ALP. CHARTZ is authorised te receive sun isriptiosa for the Seetisbl and collect for the same in this town. All persons in Eu reka owing for subscriptiena will make payment te him. WASHINGTON'* NINTH OAT. As the years roll around and Amer ica assumes a more stable and promi nent place among the nations of the earth, our citizens seem disposed to celebrate the prominent events in our history. The hearty appreciation and general celebration of the centennial year just past shows that Americans feel sufficient interest in the recurring holidays to throw aside business cares and ordinary pursuits and give vent to tbeir patriotic impulses. Of late years Washington’s birthday has become a recoguized holiday, on a par with the Fourth of July, and scarce a hamlet or town in the United States but in some fitting way celebrates a great and good man’s advent on this sphere. Until the civil war, be was’ the one central figure in our history. Per haps, after the lapse of another hun dred years we may enthrone some one besides Washington in our afiections( but at present we recur to the |>atriotic figure of the revolution, forgetting his weaknesses, not entangling him with the politics and intrigues incident to the stirring events of the war. but onlv remembering bim as the leader of the “rebel forces,” the first President of O'Jr glorious country, and the counsel for of the incipient nation. Habitual decorum and unfailing self-respect drew around bim a charmed circle. While others were dispondent he was hopeful, wise and prudent; while others were indiscreet, feeble, or rash, his personal example done much to carry the cause in which his life and fortune were engaged to a sue ceasful conclusion. The resolutions drawn by Oen. Henry Lee on his re tirement to private life, express the sentiment of all Americans toward the illustrious Father of his Country, and It will always be remembered that he was “ first In war, first in peace, and first in the hearts of bis countrymen.” To pronounce bim perfect would be to attempt to raise him above the level of humanity; but history presents no one to contest his title as “ the greatest of good men, and the best of great men.” BRIBERY. Somebody, says the New York Her ald, baa undertaken to bribe the Sec retary of the Interior by the proffer of the small num of three hundred dol lars, and la to be prosecuted for it by the United States authorities. If this man ia found guilty his punishment under the statute will be a fine of not more than nine hundred dollars and imprisonment for not more titan three years, and he will deserve all this if be geta it; for it is shocking that a man Hhouid believe a Cabinet officer would be corrupt, and worse still for him to suppose he would be dirt cheap. It will be an event of importance in the history of this Administration if it closes with the imprisonment of a man for the attempt to bribe a Secretary. In the London Times there are pub lished from time to time by the author ities of the British Treasury acknowl edgments of the receipt of what is called “conscience money." Some mao or woman who has defrauded the Government, made miserable by the pangs of conscience, sends the money to the Chancellor of the Exchequer and requests a public acknowledg ment of the fact. It has been observed that the sum in these cases is generally about one pound or thirty shillings. It is a tremendous effect of conscience for it to reach five pounds. These facts have given rise to a great deal of regret that conscience does not some times trouble a man who haa stolen a thousand pounds or fifty thousand pounds. It may in the same way be deeply regretted that some United States offioer did not take up the case of bribery against a vile scoundrel who had offered him a hundred thousand dollars. But the three hundred dol lar man is certainly better than none. The Portland Standard mentions a singular case of a colored woman iu that city having given birth to a white child. There is nothing remarkable about this, such little incidents being very common occurences in everynook and oorner of the Southern States. At a mining camp, near Jackson ville, Oregon, called Jackass, the min ers are burning the cabins of the Chi nese and driving them out or the sec tion. Most of them have fled to Jack sonville. Philadelphia Bulletin — “ Love may be a pure and holy passion, but still there is a good deal of Cupidity about it." Don Piatt comes out in a long ar tlole In his paper advoeatlng the assas sination of Hayes. 1 J_ '.".'L.U_t'-lU STATE SEWS. Amidst a 1 llie talk about hoodlum*, says the Heno Gazette, it would t-e well to rare lor our young men and see that they do not increase the force. Between the ages of If and 19 the average Reno hov plays a pmne of pedro which should astonish his eld ers, and will drink and smoke like the most invetera'e tippler. In a town of this size it is comparative!v easy to overlook the conduct of children, and parents should take care lest these pre cocious young men contract habits which may prove a source of sorrow to them in the future. Charles Janes and William Hunt escaped from the County Jail. There wasa saw concealed injthejail.recently, and they sawed outa plank; dug down into tbeground and crawled out. This is the third time that Janes has broken out. He was in on a charge of horse stealing and is a notoriously had man, and is said to he a murderer as well as a thief. Hunt is the man who made the dastardly attempt to murder Rulu< Methuin a short time ago.— Virginia Knterpi ise. Oh! what a crowd was in the lobby this morning,savstlie Carson Tribune. Thera were heinale and female buz zards there—the former with frowns and the latter with Mnirks on their de lightsome countenances. There were h i leas titan seventy-tive from Storev county, and they alt seemed to he in a good way of living. We would like to draw all their seven-by-nine por traits, but space and inability to prop erly describe them forbids. Gabriel Cohn, of Elko county, who has contested the seat of Senator Stone, of Elko county, and on whose case so much forensic eloquence was lost in the halls of light, suffered a signal de teat at the bands of the Senate a few days since. As regards his eligibility he did not receive a vote, although in some resolutions relative to technicali ties he got five nut of twenty five. Our handsome friend was most effectu ally hulldo-ed. Mike Murphy was slightly surprised this morning, says the Gotti Hill A’etts. He was working on the 1,0l»0 foot level of the Belcher mine, and while employed in picking up some loose rock fousd a viant powder cap. It looked as if it hail been used, t>ut in order to sali-iy himself Murphy put it in the blaze of a candle. 'I he cap and the ends of Murphy's fingers went off at the same tune. The Eureka people like mose of Reno, says the Journal, are divided upon the question of incorporation. The delegation has decided to pass a bill, with an amendment, submitting the charter to a vote of the people. This, the delegation considers, lair to all concerned. YVe think Reno should take the same course. An Austin man informs the Reveille that this new bill compelling gambling to be carried on upstairs is a serious matter. He thinks lie will always be so tier enough to get np, but says that getting down stairs will be the trouble. The Reno papers are opposing the bullion-tax compromise. PRONUl’Nl'KD IXSAXE. R. H. Holland, a colored man, who was sent herefrom Unionville about three weeks ago under sentence for peut larceny, was examined as to his sanitj In the District Court Saturday, upon complaintof J. S.Saunders. He carried witli Into into court a stuffed shang hai rooster, which he claimed was par ticularly sdaptsd to the hatching ot chickens. In answer to a question of Dr Hanson he stated that he was an old Y'irginiati, and no |>erson from that •State was ever known to be in-ane. YY'hen questioned as to what lie intend ed to do to earn a livelihood, lie -aid that during the time be was in jail lie saved up what the prisir m-rs left at their meals and that he had a gunny sack full of provisions, enough to sup port him for six months. He »»• asked it he was married and if he had any children. He replied that he ha<l been married four tunes, I lit had twice that numtier of wives, and as to children he had six legitimate ones, and at least three times that number by wives taken on trial. He stated that his head had lieen injured iiv Pr< • feasor Bird, of •‘Capillary Fertilizer ’ fame, in a political discussion in Jsil ver City, Idaho, whose argument whs a six-shooter. He had been a physi cian, a phrenologist, taxidermist, a tonsorial artist, a sheep herder, and was lately engaged in hatching chick ens by artificial means. He said be liought a thermometer which stood at 95 degrees, and by placing it with the eggs under his stuffed rooster, chick ens could be hatched in a week. The commission to inquire into Ills mentsl condition pronounced him insane and he will betaken to the YVoodbridge Asylum.—Silver Slate. — ■ . -m • — ■ — - JACK 1.1.0 vn HHOT. The Winnemucca Silver State gives the following account of the shooting of a former messenger of Wells, Fargo A Co.: Jack Lloyd, formerly one of Wells, Fargo A Co.’s messengers from here to Idaho, was shot at and iustamly killed last Wednesday, about twelve miles somh of Darwin. California, while riding with the driver on the Darwin stage. A letter received from Darwin, by A. J. Shepard, gives the following particulars: Jack Lloyd was killed this morning, February 14th, at daylight, about four teen miles south of here. He was coining up on the stage from the lower country and going up your way. He was sitting on the “boot” with the driver and received a full charge ol buckshot in the back of the head, kill tng Iflin instantly. It being the day for the messenger to he aboard, it is supposed that the murderer mistook Llovd for the messenger. It is sup posed that the shot was fired by Mexi cans, who had a grudge against the measenger for arresting one of their countrymen for robbing the stage a few days since. The deputy sheriff and posse are out now, and It is thought they will catch the murderers. Tlte remains will lie buried here, tl.is sfternoon, by the Odd Fellows, and his lodge at Palisade will be notified uf Ills death by tills mail. Tlte driver, Billy Halch, with whom Lln.vd was riding was shot through the coat sleeve, but lie managed to get away from the robbers unhurt. It having been rumored that the San Francisco Democrats were about to buy the &>st and turn it into a morning paper, that Journal saya is is not for sale. EASTERN JJISPATCHES. [special to the daily sentinel.'] WASHINGTON. flninnl Atroment on the Exnmlii lion or Accounts mill 1'i.pera— Violent Denunciation by Mar gent-The Electorship ol Gross ■nou mill l»«g*ett—One or the Hayes Ejectors of Month Caroli na Sal.I to be an Alien. Washington, Feb. 20. By mutual agreement, the .>611816 Committee <>n Elections and the Com mittee on Powers, Privileges soil Du ties of the'Hntise, in counting tlte elec toral vote, have decided not to go into an examination of the papers and ac counts of tlte leaders of either political party. In consequence of this agree ment, Ellis, President of tlie Third National Bank of New York, will not lie required to produce an abstract of the account of Tllden at ihe Third Na tional bank, whileChandl-r w ill heex cased trout appearing before tlte latter committee with his account books, papers, e'c. This harmonious agree ment of the committees was hr night about tl rough tlte exertions of Senator Barnuin and Mr. Ellis. In tlie >enale yesterday the proceed ings lac-ed general interest, the con clusion being f reseen. Sargent took occasion, with singular ill lasie, to otter a general and violent denuncia tion against tlie Democratic p.rtv, which he d-clared was guilty of nu merous assassinations. His own si te was plainly disgusted with Him. Up >n return ng Ht 2:30 o’clock, Sec retary Gorhatll, of tlie Senate, real llie objection to Grossman's von. Allison submitted a resolution tha< Grossman's vote he counted not withstanding the in jection. Sievenson asked Allison if lie knew Hauch-tt was a Gov ernment officer 7 Allison said no, hut i hat he had heard tlie testimony read before the joint meeting. Bayard said tlte testimony was not as Heir on this very important sttl ject as tlie .*en a'e might desire. Afier considerable dehate Allison asked ihat his resolu tion t<e read, which is as follows: “ Resolved, ihat. the objection made to the vote of Daniel L t'rossman. one of lie Electors of Michigan, i'not good in law, and is not susiained by ary lawful evidence, and that the said vote he counted wiih the votes of Electors of said State notwithstanding tlte ob j> ction made thereto.” White said lie could not vote for the resolution as it stood, and he there fore submitted tlie following as a sttb -titute: “Ordered, that while it is the sense of the Senate that no Senator or Representative, or person holding an office of trust or protit under the Unit ed State-, shall l>e appointed as an Elector, and that this provision of the • ^institution shall be carried in its whole spirit into rigid execution, yet that proof is not sufficient to justify tlie exclusion of the vote of D. L. Crossinan as one of tlie Electors of Michigan, and that his vote should be counted. Norwood said, when he signed the objection to the vote of Crnsaman thi morning, he knew nothing as to what he proof would he. lie was sati-fied now from what evidence h-d he-n submitted that it was not sufficient to -•xulude the vole of this Elector. T he substitute was rejected by a strict par ly vote of ayes 37, noes 3!). The question then being on the resn Unions of Alii-on. McDonald moved i.o amend the first resolution so that a would read: “ Resolved, that the objection made to the vo'e of Daniel [j. Crossman, one of the Electors of Michigan, is not sustained by lawful evidence.” Rejected; a\esg6, noes 33 —a strict party vole. Cooper demanded a separate vote on the resolutions, and the first one, as submitted by Allison, was agreed to. by a vote of ayes 40 to noes 17. The -econd resolution was then unani mously agreed to, by ayes 03 and noes none. Chrisliancy moved the House be no tified of the action of the Senate, and that the Senate was ready to meet the House and resume the count. Agreed o Harvey presented the credentials of P. B. Plumb, United Slates Senator from Kansas, which was placed on file. At n Ii i » rvt ihmii tlie Hou»e announcing the action ot hat body in regard to the vote of Crossman, tlie Michigan Elector. Tlie Senate proceeded to tlie hall of the House of Represeciatives to re some the count, and on returning ih-t objection to Daggett’s vote was read, and also the testimony of Daggett taken by the Committee on Powers anti Priv ileges of tlie House in regard to ids holding tlie otlice of Clerk of tlie Cir cuit Court, hut which lie staled he re signed on the sixth of No vein tier last. Jones, of Nevada, submitted a reso lution that the vote of K. M. Daggett be counted with the other votes of Ne vada, notwithstanding the objections. Agreed to unanimously. Tlie Secretary of the Senate was di rected to no'ify tlie House of Repre sentatives of tlie action of tlie Senate. At 6:15 P. M. the Secretary returned and reported that tlie House had taken a recexa before he reached tlie hall. The Senate then took a recess until 10 o’clock to-morrow. Nkw York, Feb. 21. Both the World and the Tribune spe cials state that leading men of both sides are anxious to preventtlie calling of an extra session, and it is thnuuht that they will probably be successful. It is understood that Huxley, one of the Haves Electors from South Caro lina. who arrived here to-day from Charleston in custody of the Sergeant at Arms of the House, is an alien, w ho lias never taken out his naturalization papers. If the Democrats fail over Oregon, they will make a big tight over Huxley. Tbe Electoral fount Coutlnneil. Washington, Feb. 21. The House met at 10 o'clock, and af ter reading tlie testimony to sustain i he objection m-vde against the elec toral vote of Daggeli, of Nevada, springer, who made objeciion to the resolution that tile vote lie counted, explained that an error had been made in de-crihing the otlice held by Dag gelt as that of U. S. Commissioner, while tlie testimony shows tiiat lie held the otlice of Clerk of the U. S. Court. A vote on the resolution was taken and agreed to wi'hunt a division. Tlie Hoii>e and Senate then met in joint session to continue tlie count. The House and Senate met at 11:45, and after reading tlie resolutions of each house on counting the vote of Nevada, the tellers announced that Nevada had cast three votes for Hayes aod YVIneer. Then followed in suc cession New Hampshire, New Jersey, New York. North Carolina and Ol.io. The presiding officer then opened and handed to tlie tellers the certificate re ceived Irom Oregon. It was read and proved to lie a sworn certificate of three Hayes Electors—('art wright. Odell and YVatts, executed before a No ary. Tlie Electoral t’ommlsslon. YVashington, Feb. 21. The Electoral Commission met at 1 p. m.—all the members present. The President Said the papers received Irom the two houses before the Com mission and, on motion of Abbott, they were ordered printed. .Papers were llicu read by tlie Secretary. Jim Keene and Ills Investments. Nf.w Yokk, Fell. 21. Jim Keene claims that he lias made half a million dollars by tlie rise and fall of the YY'e-terii Union stock. It is denied that he intends taking any active part in the telegraph directorship or make any telegraph investments. Action or the Reerelary of the Treasury on Payments to the Pad He Hal roads. YVa-hington, Feh. 21. The Secretary ot tlie Treasury per sists in the practice of his predecessors in wi lilioliiing ail cash pa\ moots to tlie Pacific Railroads until the pending questions as to tlie exact meaning of tlie fiva per cent, of ilia net earnings and liability shall have been decided by the courts. Indictment Against Don Platt. YY’ashington, Feb. 21. The Grand Jury lias found a true bill against Don Piatt and a warrant lias been issued lor Ids arrest. The Son 111 Carolina Elector. YVashington, Feb. 21. Timothy Huxley, of Charle-b n. s Hayes and YVheeler Elector, accused of not being a ci izen, proved to tlie saiisfaciion of ilie Hnii-e Commi tee that Ids lather was naturalized ill Bos ton, w here be himsell was born. Thirty Vessels With Their t’rews Isist-Wreck of a lirlII«ll Hark, anil Its Atten.liug Horrors. New Yokk, Feb. 21. A cable dispatch slates that thirty vessels, many with their enure crows, were lost in a gale on the English coast on tho night of tlie 1 lith instant. Toe area of tlie storm was exceptionally extensive; it embraced tlie greater part of tlie British Islands aod tlie whole of Northern and Celitial France. Tlie violence of tlie storm was exiraor dinarv, tlie force of the gale being only equalled during recent years by that of tl.e one a few weeks ago. BOSTON, f en. 21. A letter received from Captain Kane, of the schooner F. K. McDonald, on iiiu west coast of Africa, says that in January, on his pass age from Boston, he tell in with the wreck of the British bark Maria, having on hoard two survivors of a crew of 14 men, the others having perished from exposure and famine. Toe wre--k was discovered in latitude 33:23. longi'ude 32:30, with mast• gone and lull of water. The two men were taken on board the schooner, hut one died w ithin lour hour-. Tile bark was hound from Dobay, Georgia, to B-1 fast. She sprung aleak in a gale ami filled witli water so i hat'll was impos sible to save provisions or Ire-li water. I'he lumber with which ihe vessel was laden prevented her from sinking, hut Hie weight of tier masts turned the vessel on her beam ends, until (lie masts broke away, when she r.ghted, and tiie men regained the deck, hav ing no food or water. They soon be gan to die of starvation, and as soon as one died (lie rest subsisted up m tiie dead body, and so on until only two were left. Tiie survivor, James Mc Laughlin, belongs to Belfast, Ireland. He says nnlv small portions of tiie bodies could bn eaten. The moment one died tiie survivors cut the throat of tlie deceased and drank tiie blood and then divided the heart and brains. It was thirty-two days from tile lime of (lie di-aster until the wreck was sighted. During that time tiie crew had not a drop of water or any food other than tiie bodies of their dead shipmates. FOREIGN NEWS. The Silver Market. London. Feb. 21. Silver uncertain and flat; quotation, 56 pence. PACIFIC COAST DISPATCHES. Observance of Washington's Birth day—The Tour-Mile Baee. San Francisco, Feb. 21. To-morrow the banks, Slock Ex changes, public office* amt principal places of business will be closed. The day will be celebrated by the Second Brigade National Guard, with a pa rade. The four-mile rare at Bay District track promises to be numerously at tended. The ticlit is an ext elieni one; tlie track is in good order, and the weather promising; all of the horse* are in good condition, except Mattie A, who will not probably start. Many people have arrived from the interior to witness the race, and there are large delegations at the hotels from Oregon and Nevada. The Bure To-day. San Francisco, Feb. 2t. All Indicaiions point 10 a successful teiniinaioii of the tour-mile race to come off on Thursday. Mollle Mo I'ariy, Bazaar and Brigham have been brought down from Sacramento, arid are reported to be in tine condition. At the [mol rooms Issi evening (here was a large attendance, amt a lar*e uumtier of pools taken. At the open ing Mollle Mnl'artv sold nearly two to one as ihe favorite, with Bazaar as sec oud choice; tint later Bazaar sold even up with tlie favorite. The Johu D. I,ee Afltalr-He Belly ere n Written, Verified Ntnle incut Concerning the Massa cre-Moriuuu Emigration to Mex ico. SAt.T I.AKK, Feh. 21. On the 5th of March the Second Dis trict Court convenes at Beaver, when it will tix the dale of John D. Lee's ex ecm ion, giving him about thirty days 10 ptepare tor death. It was thought up to this time that he would dio game, without divulging anything, but be is i fast concluding that Mormon prlest ; ho<>d lies deserted him, and to day he delivered a wiitien, verified statement to District Attorney Howard, detailing with much minuieness the story of the massacre. It is thought, however, to lie short of the whole truth. When he delivered the statement to Mr. How ard, he said: “If Brigham Young had stood by me as I have stood l>y him, I could fold my arms and walk forth to my execution and seal our covenants with my blond.” Hrigliam Young, Jr., has just re turned here from ihe South to organ ize a company of 500 Mormon families, which will colonize ill the Slale of So nora, Mexico. They will g» from all part* oftheTerrilorv, rendezvous at St. George, and leave there about the 10th of April, overland, for Mexico. The Mexican authorities have promised Brigham's followers perfect religious toleration and large grants of laud. Says an exchange: “Any family man w ho says he is too poor to take a newspaper should be indicted for ob taining a family on false pretenses.” Captain Mitchkll, of iheKhedive' force*, and tifiy soldier*, have been massacred in Abyssinia by the natives. Tub banking house of King it Son, New York, was robbed last Samrday of securities, etc., valued at $1G0,000. VV. H. Sidlr was shot and killed at Minneapolis, Minnesota,Saturday last, by Ka'e Noonan. ~B0RN~ Gold Hill. F. b. 13 -Wife of Thomea McNelly a daughter. MARRIED. Gold Bill, F«b. 19—John Mark) te M nan t\ Mark?, all »f Got l liui. Items Fell. Hi—Juliua Fcbwolenber* to Mire .Mitttiu ilarringlua. to-da y. K. OF P. Tmie committee of arrange wont* of th« Knight* of Pythias with to inform fhe oublic th»r dancing will coil iu»*nc« this erening at 8 u'tlo«k, tharp. Uy order of THE COMMITTEE. Eureka, Fob. 21. ir.77. til It. WM. H. CLARK KEEPS EVERYTHING ! AT TliK CORNER Of MAIN AND CLARK STREETS' EUREKA, NEVADA. •WAGENT TOR DUPONT AND GIANT POWDER. WM. n. CLARK. Euroka, April 4. 1874. ap4tf \. S. TROWBRIDGE & CO., -DEALERS IN GENERAL MERCHANDISE. GROCERIES, Mining Supplies, Gents’ Famish ing Goods, Etc. TT BO, IYE COUNTY, NEVADA aul-tf THOS. MURPHY, The Pioneer Bootmaker! WISHES TO INFORM HISOLn patron*, and tha pnbli'-gener ally. that h - baa again commenced • *u •iuu"o m ui“ uiu mnnn, opposite uiinu a Co’* Bank, wb»re bn is prepared to do all kind* of work in bis line. lie baa on hand a laige assortment of ALL KINDS OF BOOTS! of hi* own manufacture, which he will dis po*e of at red need price*. All kind* of repairing dono at the ahorteat notice. Give m < a call. Eureka, February Id, 1S77. fltt-tf NOTICE. rrllE ANNIVEHSAftY OF WASHING I I'ON’d 111 i.Til DAY being a national holiday, our banks will not b» opened on the 2Jd instant. FAXTON A Cl'. D. It. I MM El. A CO. Eureka. Feb, 20, 1877. fSl-St WANTED. A WOMAN TG DO THE COOKING, washing ml ironing of a small family. A Gorman woman preferied. Fer particu lars, apply at this office. Eureka, Feb. 12, 1877. felS-td KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS. GRAND BALL BY BEATIFIC LODGE NO. 7, KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS, AT Bigelow’s Hall, OS Thuriday Evening, Feb. 22, 1877 Committee of Invltatloo. M B Bartlett W C Gallagher A 0 Rirbop C D Bruy 11 K Knight Wn, Krnory A Baeranii SB Wyman K K Dodge D Manhriin P Depanghcr H B McKee D Brandt W 11 Davenport S Clark J C Brown T J H»rl“ w H Stowell K M Beatty C C Carpenter A <1 Snotamger D W McKemie J C Dock wood N A Chandler J D Hinckley John Huebner Committee of A rrawgeaaewte. J C Dock wood W II Stowed J D Hinckley H M Beatty C D Bray Hank knight Floor Director. K M Eoitty Floor Manager* W II Davenport C C Carpenter I» Manheun I) IT McKeniie U U MuKee Reception Committee. K II Dod*e A C Riahop N A Chandler J C Lockwood Tickets. i ( t i < i IS K or aale at all the prineipal place* of bow nan* in Eureka. jaST-tl FIRST ANNUAL PURIM BALL! TO BB 01VBB BT TBB HEBREW CONGREGATION, —AT— BIGELOW’S HALL, —on— Tneatlitj Ettaln,, Feb. *7. 1*77. Committee of Arf»a,e«e«i»: 8. ASI1IM, 8. ROSENTHAL. PHIL. HARRIS. J. SCHILLER. Floor ni rector: M. OBERFELDKR. Floor Mnunpere: 8. GOLDSTONE. PHIL. HARRIS. S. ASH1M. Reception Committee: D. LESSER. D. ROSENBERG. J. LEVIN, ... Pr»»id.nt Eureka. Fab. 10. 1*77._Hl-tf CHAIRS: CHAIRS, OIIAIRS, —or— Walnut, Oak and Maple. QiETS OF FURNITURE. Lounges, Tables, Paper Bangings, Window Shades Cornices, Picture Moulding, Tapistry and Ingrain Carpets ATLANTIC LEAD, OILS. VARNISHES, GLASS, PUTTY, „„„ -Tr iiKl.'oUES, ETC.. ETC. Cabinet snd ooholatsry work. »'»• PJgjJJ haneiug. attended to by the moatcomp workmen. ,, Special attention paid to Undertaking and Burial*. W. P. HASKELL A CO Euraka, Fab. 14. isn. ftl^L IOB HBISTISU OF ALL KINU8. E^ J touted with di.petoh St tke SENTH'w" pristine OtBce.