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EUREKA DAILY SENTINEL.
SUNDAY. JUNE 3, 1877. TUB ILLINOIS SILVER BILL. As much as we are disposed to stickle Tor silver, wo think Governor Cullom of Illinois did right to vetoe the silver bill passed by the Legisla ture of his .State. The scheme was to make all debts of whatever amount payable in silver coin of tbe United Stales. This would simply have been ruinous to the Stato. Silver is cheap er than greenbacks, and the inevitable result would be to glut every avenue of business with the depreciated cur rentty. Laws regulating the currency o< tbe country must be general. No Stale can well afford to set up a finan cial policy of its own in opposition to its neighbors. The Federal Government is the proper power to regulate coinage and establish tbe standard of value. It is for Congress to say to what extent silver is money. Governor Cullom even goes so fur as to assert that the State which attempts to regulate this question is in open rebellion against tbe authority of the United States Government. That is putting the case pretty strong, but as a matter of State policy, even were such a law constitu tional, we think It is a good thing that the Illinois silver bill was finally killed. THE KIHU OF THE Tl’Rt'. That famous horse, Tenbroeck, has fairly won the distinction now unani mously acoorded him, of being the king of the turf. No such animal was ever sired before. All in all, he is the grandest piece of equine flesh that the sun ever shone upon. He ought to be worth more than his weight in twenty dollar pieces. His magnificent per formance at Louisville the other day is described by the wires as having been one of the most exciting turf events that has hitherto transpired in this country. Men shouted until they were hoarse, ladies waved their hand kerchiefs and clapped their hands un til exhausted, and the whole scene was one of indescribable enthusiasm and delight when it was known that the wonder had thundered past the grand stand in 3:2754. The fastest two mile time before this was made a few weeks ago by McWhorter, and was 3:3054. The fastest before that was by True Blue, before that unfortunate horse came to this Coast and was made in 3:3254. Tenbroeck has now made the fastest one, two, three and four mile heats on record, llis one mile was in 1:3954, bis two miles in 3:2754 and his four miles in 7:1554. The three mile figures have escaped our memory. ■ - — -- ■■ In last evening’s San Francisco Bul letin Senator Sargent came to the front in an open letter regarding the course be proposes to pursue to get even on the Chronicle. The substance of the document will be found in the Sknti nel’s Pacific coast advices. It will be observed that the action of the Stock ton Grand Jury, in ignoring the Sena tor’s bill, has not discouraged him, and a similar appeal is to be made to other outside counties as fast as Grand Juries are assembled. He denounces the charges of the Chronicleaa base fab rications, and says his whole aim is to punish it for its slanderous utterances We like Sargent better than the Chron icle, and shall not growl if he gets the best of the pending unpleasantness. Barnum has taken a contract to find the abducted boy, Charlie Ross. He offers a reward of |10,000 fur his re covery, and pledges his honor, as a correct business man, that there shall be no punishment or prosecution. The father of Charlie has expended $60,000 in the last three years in vain endeav ors to restore him to bis home. Bar num, under bis contract, in case he succeeds in finding the boy. Is to have the privilege of exhibiting him for a stated period, one year we believe. It Is in this way that the great showman proposes to get his $10,000 reward back. If he should produce the genu ine Charlie Ross, we imagine that it would not take him long to get even. The ages of some of the leading men in Europe are as follows: Frince Gort chakoff, 79; Lord Beaconsfield, 72; Mr. Gladstone, 68 ; Prince Bismarck, 63; Lord Granville, 61; Marshal MacMa bon,66; M. Thiers, 80; Emperor Wil liam, 80; Victor Hugo, 75; Thos. Car lyle, 81; Alfred Tennyson, 67; Bishop Dupanloup,75; PiosIX.,84; Garibal di. 70: Earl Kusaell, 84; Lord Stratford de Reddiffe, 89; and Jules Simon, 62. ’■ 1 —.. — ■ - ... . Both Captain Waddell and his elder officer W. R. Butt, of the ill-starred steamship City of San Frandsoo, were formerly officers of the United States and Confederate navies. Waddell’s history is well known. Butt is agrad uate of the Naval Academy of the class of 1858, and was a Passed Midshipman when ha went to Join the rebels. In the war of 1828 the Russians lost 50.000 men by sickness alone in Bul garia. In tbe following year they lost 00.000 between the Prutb and Adri anople; whilst out of 120,000 men not 6.000 ever recrosaed tbe Russian fron tier alive. But thing* are different now. _ _ A nuRLE QE funeral over the re mains of a miner, in which clergyman and mourners were personated, is the most recent act of profanity recorded as occurring in the Black Hills. EASTERN NEWS. IHPKDAI. TO THE DAILY SENTINEL. 1 YESTERDAY'S DISPATCHES. The Bio Grande Troubles. A Very Emphatic Declaration From the President. _____ Mexican Outrages no longer to be Endured. SPECULATIONS ON THE PRESI DENT’S FORTHCOMING MESSAGE. He Is In Faror of National Aid to tbe Nontbern Pacific Railroad. MARRIAGE OF JUDGE 0. C. PRATT. Washington. June 1. The following letter from the Secre tary of War to General Sherman, in regard to the Rio Grande troubles, was sent ibis afternoon: General — The report of William Shafter, Lieu tenant Colonel of the Twenty-Fourth Infantry, commanding the District of Nueces! Texas, concerning recent raids by Mexicans and Indians from Mexi co into Texas for marauding purposes, witli your endorsement of the 29ih instant, lias been submitted to tbe President, and has together with nu merous other reports and documents relating to the same subject been duly considered. The President desires that the utmost vigilance on tbe part or the military forces in Texas he exercis ed for the suppression of tl e>e raids. It is very desirable that efforts to tills end, in so far, at least, as they necessarily involve operations on both sides of the border, be made with the co-operaliou of the Mexican autliori ties, and you will instruct General Ord. commanding in Texas, to invite such co-operation on the part of the local Mexican authorities, and to inform them that while the President is anx ious to avoid giving offense to Mexico, lie is nevertheless convinced that inva sions of our territory by armed ami organized bodies of thieves and rob bers to prey upon our citizens should not be longer endured. General Ord w ill at once notify tiie Mexican author ities along tiie Texas border of the great desire of the President to unite with them in efforts to suppress tiie long continued lawlessness. At the same time lie will inform ibeseatniior Hies if tiie Government of Mexico shall continue to neglect the duty ot suppressing these outrages, that duty will devolve upon this Government, and will be performed even if its per formance should render necessary tiie occasional crossing of the borders by our troops. You will, therefore, direct General Ord that in case lawless inva sions continue he will tie at liberty to use liis own discretion wiien in pursuit of marauders, and when his troops are either in sight of them, or upon a fresh trail, to follow them across tiie Rio Grande, and to overtake and punish them, as well as retake any stolen property taken from cur citizens and found in their hands on the Mexican side of the line. I have the honor to be, very respectfully, Gkokgk W. McCrary, Secretary of War. New York, June 1. A Times Washington special says: Statements are made by persons who are close to the President, that he will recommend in his first message to Congress legislation in aid of the con struction of a Southern Pacific railroad. It Is said the Presideut will not com mit himself in favor of the Texas Pa cific road, nor any other particular scheme, but will make a general recommendation for national aid to construct a road to the Pacific by a southern route. The friends of ibe Texas Pacific are confident that the recommendation of the President in behalf of a southern line to the Pacific will help that scheme, and that they will be able to secure at the coming session legislation that will enable them to construct that road. It is also stated with considerable directness, as coming front the President, that should ihe Texas Pacific people succeed in having their bill passed by Congress, it will receive the Executive approval. The World announces the marriage of Judge Orrin C. Pratt to Miss Lizzie E. Jones, both of California. They have gone to Philadelphia, but return in a few days. The Sun's Washington's special says: A prominent Republican said to day that there were three causes pushing i he country on to war witli Mexico. The military party, beaded by Sher man, is anxious to have war and pre vent the laudable reduction of the army by the Democratic party. Spec ulative interesta involved in land granta, made by the Lerdo govern ment and canceled by Diaz' Adminis tration, were united with political in tlueuces lit asking for war, to draw attention from the ordinary course of civil affairs. Great popularity ot war at the South was a constant temptation to au Administration anxious to con ciliate Southern Slates and Southern votes. “But I Pass,” said a minister, re cently, dismissing one tlieiue of hie subject to take up another. “Then 1 make it spades! ” yelled a man from the gallery, who waa dreaming the happy hours away in an imaginary game of euchre. It is needleaa to say that be went out on the next deal, be ing assisted by one of the deacons with a full band of clubs. Burlington is just now receivings great deal of culture. There is a Mas sachusetts peddler in town who waa born next door to Chawles Frawncis Adams, went to school with the“ bsbd of Concawd,” says the “ ide-yah,” wears primrose colored kids, and is introducing an excellent quality oi oorn salve. ■1 1 —■ ♦ ♦ • - — A Han Francisco Court has recently decided the value of a kiss to be worth »*"«. gold. At ilia' figure it wouldn’t >ske a fellow over half an hour orao to run through with pretty t'OiiHidcrahlc of a fortune, and he’d have nothing to show for it, either. NIGHT DISPATCHES. | ANTI-AMALGAMATION BILL DEFEATED IN SOUTH CAROLINA. GOLD FOR EUROPE. Serious Railroad Accident in Pennsylvania. Remarkable Escape of a I.nily aud Children. M ISC'1C L LANEOUS. Columbia, S. C., June 2. In the House yesterday a bill simi lar to that adopted by all other South ern States to prevent inter-marriages between races was defeated. The col ored members determinedly opposed it on the ground that it was drawing a color line. Memphis, June 2. A. Woodward, late County Trustee, who was arrested m Sail Francisco charged with embezzling $108,000 of couuty funds, was acquitted this morn ing. His bondsmen bad paid some forty thousand dollars of the amount. New York, June 2. The ship Maine takes $100,000 gold coin to Europe to-day. Frederick. Md., June 2. Rev. John M. Fordav, pastor of the Lutheran Church at Harper’s Ferry, was drowued yesterday. Baltimore. Md., June 2. The reduction of ten per cent, in pay of all emploj’es of the Northern Cen tral and Baltimore and Potomac Rail way Companies, who received more than ten cents an hour, went into effect yesterday. The decrease was accepted by the employes in all the departments without remonstrance. Scranton, Pa., June 2. The Republican this morning lias the following particulars ot tiie wrecked train last night on the Lehigh Val ley Kail road: The first, intimation the engineer had of Lite accident was a vio lent rocking of the train. A minute later the first of the passenger cars mounted forward on the truck on which it rested and v a« precipitated down the embankment a distance of fifteen feet, together with three other coaches, all laden witii passengers. The coupling broke, leaving Hie engine and one bag gage car in safety on tlie track. The painful scene which followed battles discription. A wail of anguish rent the air as the passengers dragged them selves from the debris of the wreck. The four cars were smashed to pieces, and many of the passengers were pinned down in the most excruciating positions. Mrs. Homer, of Scranton, and Mrs. Hickey, of Tonawanda, were killed, and seventeen others severely injured, four of them fatally. Most of the injured are said to belong to Tona wanda and vicinity. A miraculous es cape is recorded in the case of Mrs. Cool, of West Piltston, who, together with her three children, were among the passengers,an1) passed through the wreck witii only a few slight scratches. The work of caring tor the wounded was a trying and paiuful one, owing to the distance they had to he removed. Assistance was rendered as promptly as pos-ible. and everything done to assuage the pain of the sutlers. Washington, June 2. The statement that ex-Senator Logan was receutly offered, but declined, the Customs Colleclorship at Chicago, is erroneous. The only place tendered him was the Mission to Brazil. General Sherman, in carrying out the instructions of tiie Secretary of War, in regard to ihe ltio Grande trouble, inertly transmitted to General Ord, commanding tiie Department of Texas, a copy of the letter of the Secretary of War. published this morning, which explains fully tiie desire of tiie Depart ment, and directed General Old to cnminunicato such letter to all the officers uuder his command. FOREIG-N NEWS. Dull Day on the Danube. Masterly Inactivity of Both Armies. The Recapture of Ardahau Doubted. _ . . . - MISCELLANEOUS EUROPEAN NEWS ! Paris, June 1. It is now well known what tile real difficulties of ilia situation are for Rus sia. She can only escape more threat ening consequences of her undertak ing by promptly and energetically limiting it. It is evident that the day Servia lakes part in the war, or Ron martian troops cro-s the Danube, Aus iria will occupy one or both principali ties. Then the real Eastern question will commence. Certainly Russia is doing her utmost to keep Servia back. Tbe difficulty raised as to the com mand ot the 'Roumanian troops is only another effort to prevent the Rouma nian srin.v from crossing the Danube, but Russia lias no longer much influ ence over the Servians, whom she abandoned and humiliated. An early explosion in Servia may therefore be feared. The Cxar wees this, and It is said that if he Joins the army it will be to negotiate rapidly with the Sultan and finish the war before it deveiopes these threatened complicaliona. The spirit of ilia Russian people, the influ ence of the Slav committees, and the enthusiasm ot the army are feared. It is asked whether the Emperor’s pres ence will suffice to encounter this three fold element. Some people think the cession of Batoum might satisfy every one without alarming anybody, but this opinion is not very generally held in Russia. The arrival of die Emperor amid the army ia awaited by all with anxie ty. It is hoped he will act with promptitude, which will prevent the complication dreaded, and that as soon as lie appears, those disposed to ter minate war with Europe w ill be ready to second him. It is on ihlsnypothe sis that iho situation in France' is r« gre-ahle, as she might be surprised by events in her present unsettled condi tion, and be unable to exercise her in fluence in favor of peace. London, Juno 1. Tho Russian Telegraphic Agency reports tiiat. according to the latest j news from Belgrade, Servia has delli- I nitely resolved to maintain strict lieu- j trality. A telegram from Erzoroum to day I says the Russians are cannonading Karadat, and the Turks replying. An important movement is being carried out by IheOttoman forces from Van. Tho Russian left wing has made a fresh movement upon Kara kiiissa and Toprak Kalch. A delacli ment of the Russian left is seriously threatening Olli and Nariman. Muh tar Pasha is falling hack in Kheobes san, and in bad health. Troops are well armed, cavalry especially so, and fairly horsed. Hospital arrangements are not worth mentioning, and there is much sickness mid scurvy. Vegetable diet lately issued at the re quest of an English doctor, lias proved beneficial. Three-fourths of the ol licers have been newly appointed, and have had no previous training. The general fault of the army is lack of or ganization, and Oriental slowness. Some of the ollicers, however, are most able and hard working. At Var na the Austrian General, Strieker, works day and night. Only one Eng lish otlicer is with the army. Vigo, June 1. The Russian ironclad Petrovowloski, from Carlhagena for Cherbourg, ar rived here to-day. Tills is the vessel reported yesterday to be wailing in the Mediterranean for Egyptian transports to the Hague. Constantinople, June 2. The recapture of Ardahau is not re garded here as certain. Various tele grams hitherto received have not ema nated from Turkish military com mands. Paris, June 2. Deaberdie, President of the Munici pal Council, was arrested last night charged with insulting McMahon. Twenty-eight new administrative ap pointments and ten dismissals are pub lished in yesterday’s Gazette. London, June 2. Her Majesty's birthday was kept to day. Tho shipping in various ports were dressed will) flags, and salutes tired from men of-war and forts and garrisons. Constantinople, June 2. More Sottas have been arrested and sent to their native places to prevent disturbances in the Capital. Two thousand laborers have been em ployed to work upon Stembone fortiti cai ions. Fazlyl Pasha reports Iroin Sukum Kalch, under dale of May 2!i, that four battalions of troops defeated the Rus sians posted between Sukum Kalch and Kuloris, capturing eight mounted guns and a quantity of ammunition. The Russians threw seventeen guns into the river ttud destroyed the bridge after them. London, June 2. A special from Pans says prosecu tions are announced against four more Republican newspapers. Liverpool, June 2. Wm. H. Vanderbilt left for New York on Monday, on steamship Brit tanic. it is alleg'd that ho lias termed a large recombination in ibis country. Bucharest, June 2. The Chamber of Deputies have passed tlie Ministerial bill fertile is sue of 000.000 in Treasury notes, secured upon State lands of double value. PACIFIC COAST. SAN FRANCISCO. FURTHER PARTICULARS FROM THE ILL-FATED STEAMER. Senator Sargent Publishes a Letter. He Justifies His Course Against the Chronicle. WEEKLY HEALTH REPORT. THE R1U r.l IttlU KCIT. San Fkancisco, June 2. Captain Waddell and Purser Jerome, of tlie steamer City of San Francisco, Moses H. Sargent of Boston, and Kingsland Sutton of New York, were passengers by the train that arrived to-day from San Diego. Tlie evening papers publish interviews giving fur ther particulars of tile disaster. The Captain and Purser are unwilling to make statements until the former has submitted his report to the agent of the Company. The officers avoid giv ing theories concerning the rock on which the ship struck. Passengers say there was deep water all around it. The Mexican gunboat officers say they knew nothing of it before. Tlie shock when the ship struck was of about 30 seconds duration. In a few minuiea after striking, the boats were cleared away without confusion, and ti e passengers were seated in them ready for lowering. Full steam was put on, the shipground ing about four miles from shore. The boats were instantly lowered and pulled for tlie beach. On landing, out of nine boats only one escaped upset ting. The surf was combing 12 or 15 feet high, and when it struck the bouts it came witli such force that the occu pants were hurled 10 or 15 feet; babies were thrown from the arms of their mothers; even garments and jewelry of men and women were wrenche'd from them by the waves. Whan the first boat touched the shore those in it threw out a rope and ranged them selves in line to help tlie next comers; and this system of rendering assistance was followed until every soul was safe on land. One baby was rescued just before life was extinct, and It took some time to restore its vitality. One of the ladies was caught under the boat and held there for some time, but as the next swell of the sea raised the craft she managed to escape. There was no time for delicate handling. Men knowing that safety of lives de pended upon prompt and vigorous ac lion, handled children as they would Iso many l)»gs ol sand. In aitcmpting lo launch tile boat lo return to the wreck, tlie A-sistaut Knuineer tiad his leg broken, (’apt-in Wa.ldell was the last to leave the ship, at 5 o’lock In the evening. Only about 15 Icet of the vessel then remained above water, the waves washing over her and knocking her to pieces. He, with 35 others, cuine ashore on a life raft, which went over the surf without capsizing. Cap tain Waddell reports that tlie cargo of tlie Acapulco, from New York, on May 1st, was not on board the City of Shu Francisco except one package of fast freight. A Court ot Inquiry to take testimony on tlie loss of the steamer will be held next week. Tlie Bulletin this afternoon pub lishes ail open letter from Senator Sar gent relative to the alleged libels on him recently printed in the Chronicle. He says every statement tliereiu re flecting on his integrity is a base and unmitigated falsehood, and a libel. He announces his intention of continuing the preferring of complaints before iho (fraud Juries of various counties in this Stale as soon as convened. Ho says tie aims not at vengeance, or per secution, hut punishment. The letter makes an argument at length, defend ing liis mode of proceedure, and claim ing that tlie proprietors of the Chroni cle aie determined tiiere shall be no trial if they can help it. Ninety-eight deaths were recorded at the Health Otlice during tlie week. There was one death Irom variola, tlie victim being a Chinese passenger who arrived here on tlie steamship Alaska. No new cases of small pox were re ported to tlie Health Officer during tlie week. The last case reported was Monday, May U4th. There weretwelve deaths from diptlieria. The great suit between tlie Kureka Consolidated and Richmond Mining Companies, set for Monday next in the United States Circuit Court, has lieen continued until July SI, to give both parties a chance to bring witnesses on tiie stand who have hitherto made dep ositions in tlie case in Nevada. Nharon UfM lii lils'Work. Virginia City, Nev., June S Tlie Sharon mills will lierealtcr crush all tlie Justice ores. The Shultz and Von liargen mills will shut down as soon ns the supplies of ore on hand are exhausted. Tlie Pacific and Mexi can mills will start up immediately. Sharon’s contract runs from June first. A writer in the Toledo Blade says that every man may spell the names of Russian and Turkish men and thing* just as he has a mind to. This is relief. Henceforth we shall ac knowledge no superior in Russian and Turkish orthography. _MARRIED. Elko, May 20-W. A. i'enrod iO Mis* It. A. ii oiling* worth. BORN. Hamilton. M y 23—Wife ot Wot, Titnson, a run. llano. May 1*3—Wife ofS. Schwartz, adaugb* ter. Keno. May 2-1—Wife ©f C. S. Yarian. a ton. DIED. Eureka, .1 un« 2—William 11. Connor,a native of Now York, aged 27 yean*. [Tho funeral will tako place from the resi dence of Joseph Mendes, Iiucl street, to day, at 12 o'clock, friend* and acquaint ances ar© respectfully invited to attond. Eureka, June 1 -Mrs. M. I'. l>onaiJ, a native of Nova ?cotia, aged 21 years. [Funeral will take place at 2 o'clock r. u , to-day, from the late residence of deceased. O'Neal avenue. Friends and acquaintances are in .ited to attend.] MEW I'O-DAY. ~ TRAVELERS' HOME, PIXTO, NEV. Ttiomiut Fltxpntrlrk, Proprietor. TMIE PROPRIETOR OF THIS HOUSE IS prepared 10 accommodate the traveling public with meal, or bod. at ull hour.. IBB BAR Is stocked with the finest brands of Wines, Liquors. Cigars, ©tc. In count'choa with tho cstabiidiiuont there i* a .Stable and Corral, whico is umply largo to accommodate any number of annum*. Hay and grain bought an t said. W*Uor fieoto the public. Juno 2, 1877. j©3-tf ASSIGNEE APPOINTMENT. IN BANKRUPTCY.—DISTRICT OK NE vada—... At Eureka, Nevada, the 31,t uay of May, A, D. 1877. The under,igned hereby give, police ol hiaappointuiont a, as signee oi Levin and Snuonr, in lb* county of Eureka, State of Nevada, within said district, who have boon adjudged bankrupt4, upon the potition of their creditor., by the Dis trict Court of aaid district. SOLOMON ASIIIM, Assignee ol the vsiate of jeT-oawflw_Levin and Simona. NOTICE I THE REGULAR MEETING of the Kur«kn Hook find Ladder ^ Company No. 1. and Kuicker - hock or llofo Company No. V. will be hclu ht f ho J ruck llou*o un TIJKS* DAY tVKMNii, Juuofitb. *J. C. LOCK WOOD, President. Ei>. Lkvanthal, Secretary. jc-.'i-td MUSIC. Mil. JOSEPH. AT THE GOLDEN RULE • STOKE, is agent for the largest pub li-hers of sheet music in Son E'ranciaeo end Ea iern cities. It WE ARE COMING eilHGK A I II R E , BIGELOW’S HALL, FOUR NIGHTS. Commencing Monday Evenlug, June 4th, The world-famed original Tennessee Jubilee Singers, Conaiating of ten colored people, five ladies and five gentlomen. All Rlarra before the Rebellion. Have the honor to announce a aeriea of their soul-atlrting and popular tO.K'EHTM AT RI«KI,OW’N 1IAI.L, Which have rondorod them ao fumoua throughout Europe and Amoricu fur the past six years. Doors open at 7:15; Commence at 8:15 P M. AdniUnlou, #1; Ke. rved seats, $1 50 Bex sheet now epon at the Hall. jel-5t NEW YORK STORE. Farmer & Lesser dealers in DRY GOODS and CLOTHING, Ladies’ and Gontlemon’s Furnishing Goods! WE ARE RECEIVING AND NOW opening an elegant assortment of Spring and Summer Goods! Direct from New York City, of IBB LATEST STVLSV) Comprising BLACK. STRIPED AND CHECK SILKS! Suits iu all Kinds of Goods! POPLINS, GRENADINES. ETC. Ladies’ Hats. Of the latest Spring Styles and Fashion. II o a i e r y , White, Navy Seal and Carding IT nderwear, Of the Best and Finest Hake. Gentlemen’s Furnishing Goods SUITS, UNDERWEAR, Hats a n d Caps, —AND— FINE BOOTS! We keep everything usually found in a First-class Dry Goods Store, and sell our goods at REDUCED PRICES! Our customer* ami tit* public will find in our extensive stock cvcrvtbm* that money and taste combined can furnish, and a visit to the nrnw Moan storb Will demonstrate oar ability to suit the *fAut* of our customers. PARMER & LESSER. Main street. Kureka. April 3, 1^77. apltf V. UHL, PRACTICAL BOOTMAKER, [Next door to D. Lund bom's Assay office. J r pm; ni:»r op I h >OT\S made at this «^tabll«hinvnt aud good tit* guaranteed. « ItrpnlrlUK Kratljr Ilnur, nud nu Nhort \ollcr. Tbe beat of workman employed. Eureka, May 23. 1817. mj30>tf NOTICE! BANKING HOUSE OF PAXTON A CO. WE HEREBY REQUEST All PAI! tie** bavins STOCKS in ourhAndr, net fully paid, tv make good their balauce at once. Hereafter we shall not pay a«e«'ruont» on stock* loft with u* unlorf the in envy is de pvaited lor that purpose. ^ PAXTON A CO. fafhi, May 2’>, 1877. n>>2l Im FOR SALE. A GOOD HAT RANCH, SITUATED AT THE HOT Springe, Nnwark Valley, con taining ONE HUNDRED AND SIXTY AIRES. For particular*, apply at (hit atabla of JOSEPH SCHNEIDER. Main straat, Kuraka, May 25, 1877. in v'-W-1 rn°_ _ To Whom it May Concern. Notice is hereby given that th« i>roporty of D. B. Itnniel and D. l>* Inunrl & Co. ba* born assigned to ua. who have full charge and control of tho *aui». under tho alignment made by aaid D. II. Im* mal, and any and all tranafera of hi* or their property, or aettlemont of account*, in rela tion to the buaineaa of aaid D. U. Imntelor D. II. Iniwel <fc Co., without our consent, i» forbidden. M. R. CIIAMBLIN, 11. BISHOP. M. B. BARTLETT. Assignees. Eureka, May 28, 1877, my2fl-tl A FASHIONABLE DRESSMAKER WOULD LIKE TO (10 OUT TO SEW by tho day or tnko sowing to do at hnrna If desired. A good Cutter and Fitter, inuuira at the PARKER HOUSE. Eureka, May 25, 1877. mykd-tf House and Lot For Sale or Bent. With or Without Furniture. rpHlS PROPERTY IS SITUATED 1 on Paul i-troet, next door to R . nualjil 11, Clark’* warehouse. For par'.icu* 1 ir*, apply ou the preuilaea, to the ,BM»-** undersigned, JOSEPH BOOS. Kuraka, May 2, 1*77. m8-lm’