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EUREKA DAILY SENTINEL.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 4, 1*77. MO PAPER TO MORROW. To-day Is the greatest of American holidays. The Skhtisei. claims to be patriotic to the core, as do all connect ed with its publication. It is just a* proper for printers to enlbuse on the glorious Fourth as any body else. In deed it is characteristic of them to be a little more enthusiastic than their neighbors; they become intoxicated, as it were, with the spirit of the occa sion. Telegraphic operators, the world over, celebrate In pretty much the same way. Hence it is next to impos sible to get out a newspaper on such occasions. We shall not attempt it, and per consequence no paper will be issued from this office lo-morrow. I*DEPENDENCE DAT. Nearly fifty millions of people com memmorate to-day, the one hundred and lirst anniversary of American In dependence. Nay, more. The hearts of the down-trodden and oppressed of all the earth are made glad because ol the wisdom nnd valor of the men of the Revolution. The heroic deeds of the patriot sires constitute the bright est page of the world’s history, the le gitiinate fruits of their acts the great est boon ever vouchsafed to mankind. It ia not possible to review in a brief newspaper article their hopes and sufferings and final triumph. It can only be said that they builded well ; that the noble heritage transmitted to those who suc ceed them is worthy of all honor and the most sacred reverence; that the mightiest, happiest aud freest people the sun shines upon to-day live under the protection of the bright, starry emblem, and enjoy the blessings of liberty, happily secured for all time, by the paramount written law of the land. It is well that we are to day in fact wbat was proclaimed in the beginning In theory, a nation of freemen. It is well, too, that the tires of patriotism still burn brightly; that a love of liberty, regulated by law, etill abides securely in tbe hearts of the people. May ibis sentiment continue to grow and flourish and expand down to the last syllable of recorded tints, and may the American people never cease to cherish the great blessings of free government nor grow indifferent to the memories that cluster around the patriot actors in the sacred events of ‘70. _ TOKPLItM BALLOON*. A new, and at lirst sight, terrible in novation is suggested in warlike oper ations. It is proposed to float balloons over the enemies' lines, camps or towns, and drop torpedoes from them, by means of electricity. It is claimed that by means of a few torpedoes charged with nitro glycerine an ene my’s city cAuld be utterly destroyed iu a little while, or his army wholly demoralized. There is no doubt this could be accomplished, if everything would work just as it was calculated to. But balloons were found to be nearly useless adjuncts by the Army of the Potomac. They took up as much transportation, with their furn aces aud coal for making gas, and their thousand and one indispensable appliances, as a train of heavy artillery. Then they could only be used when the wind was just right, and soon. Next it was found that if kept close enough to the ground to get any satis factory view of the rebel camps, they were in great danger from the artillery and even musketry of the euemy. Most of these objections w ill lie as strongly against the use of torpedo balloons. It will require more trans portation aud preparation than a bat tery of siege artillery, and will not be anything like as effective. Shells can be thrown by mortars and guns with more accuracy and effect than they could be dropped from balloons, and where a balloon could only be sent up at favorable times and carry but a small load, a gun can be tired at all hours, and heave over into a city, in tbe course of a day, more cast-iron than a balloon could carry in a week. In America we rate one ounce of gold as worth 10 ounces of silver, while France, which is the head of the Latin Union, allows only 15% ounces of silver to equal in value an ounce of gold. Now if gold and silver can cir culate there together, even when silver is so much overvalued, we ought cer tainly to be able to maintain tbe two in circulation here at tbe reduced ratio we make for ailver. But it is probably better tbet we should increase our es timation of silver to the French stand ard. ao as to be iu harmony with the large portion of tbe commercial world which has adopted that ratio. No person has said anything yet about makiDg diamonds a standard, and yet they have more of the good qualities claimed for gold, by the non metallists, than that metal lias. They are scarcer, easier to corner, and gen erally accepted as valuable all over the world. When it comes to difficulty of counterfeiting, they leave the precious metals clear out of sight. The support of the solid South is promised for the remonetization of sil ver. The South has generally been ntrong for bard money, one reason be tag that Southern hanks of issue were never a success. The utter worthless ness of the Confederate scrip did not make them love peper money any the more. EASTERN NEWS. [SPECIAL TO THE DAILY SEimi»EL.1 YESTERDAY’S DISPATCHES. _ WASHINGTON. Hayes, Jones and the Silver Question. RUMORS OF THE DISINTEGRA TION OF THE CABINET. Sherman Gone to See Blaine. Washington, July 2. Ex Congressman I.. Morpliis, of Mississippi, and a member of the Re publican Central Committee, advises no Republican nominations in tbe State this year,as no matter how many votes are polled they won’t be counted. It is stated, on good authority, that the President will make no authorita tive announcement of his views on the silverquestion until he sends in his first message to Congress, lie will then clearly explain bis ideas. Heis under stood to favoraconditional restriction of the double standard through an Inter national Commission, so that tbe inter est of both creditor and debtor classes may be protected. Junes, Chairman ol me silver Com mission, has nearly completed his re port. He takes strong grounds, as was expected, in favor of the unlimited remonetization of silver. As to the payment of United States bonds, lie says the act ot 1870 is a contract upon which all subsequent loans and bonds were issued. In order that there might he no doubt as to the specific coin in which new loauscould be paid, the act stipulates that they must be pail in coin of the United States of standard VHlue at that time; so that whatever resolution might be subse quently had. which should depreciate tne value of gold or silver coin, it would tie the duty of the Government to pay iu gold or silver at the standard value in 1870, even if obliged to strike a new coin of the lawful staudard values of that date. The rumor is current again to-night of the disintegration ot the Cabinet. It is said Key wishes to resign, so as to relieve the President from radical Republican charges of taking into his Cabinet an ex-rebel and Democrat, and that McCrary, hi view of the re cent expression of the opinion of his constituents, is bound to tender his resignation. It is further said that ■"Sherman is under strong pressure from radicals to leave the Cabinet, and hence the suspicion that he has gone cruising to Maine to see Blaine and talk things over. Blockade Raised. Baltimore, July 2. The blockade of boats on the Chesa peake and Ohio Canal assumed such proportions that on Saturday the .She. iff of Washington county, Penn., accompanied by llie .Stale Attorney, went to Hancock and broke it up. The blockading squadron comprised from thirty to forty boats, moored abreast to prevent other boats passing, delaying about 200 boats. The block ade was caused by strikers striving to prevent boats working for less than one dollar per ton carry ing coal from Cumberland to tide water. A Ship ScnUled. New Orleans, July 2. The ship Governor Morton. Captain Davis, hence June 22 for Grimsby, with 4,6»)0 bales of cotton and 1,200 staves, took tire to-day at Southwest Pass and was scuttled and settled in twenty feet of waier. Two-thirds of her cargo will be saved in a damaged condition. NIGHT DISPATCHES. STBW YOKE. A SMUGGLING RING. Arrest of The Chief Operators. New York, July 3. Purser Owens, of tbe steamship England, and a dock clerk named Edgar P. Andrews, were arrested for complicity in the smuggling of silks and laces. Owens says that during the four years of bis connection with the smugglers, it would amount in value to about $120,000,' and that ho got twenty per cent, commission. New York, July 3. Arrests continue as investigation proceeds into tbe smuggling of silks and laces. To-day Alvin Graff, Gen eral Dock Superintendent of tbe Na tional Line, charged with complic ity in the smuggling, and Thomas Grey, cooper on the dock, were arrest ed. Graff and Grey were held for ex amination. James Towers, a carman who transported the goods to the ware house of the Dunlap express, has also been arrested. Owens and Andrews, arrested yesterday, gave hail this morning. John Scott, the leader of the smugglers in New York, it is be lieved, has escaped. Death of a Distiiigu'shed ftnrgeou. Baltimore, July 3. Nathan It. Smith, a distinguished surgeon and medical practitioner, died this morning, lie was well known as a writer in medical jnirnals, and had published a voluminous work on sur gical anatomy of arteries. Preparing lo Celebrate. Boakshkd, N. Y., July 3. Ex Governor Noyes, Minister to France, and Judge E. J. Minot, of Chicago, will assist at the celebration here to morrow, together with New Hampshire’s United States Senators and others. Postmasters Commissioned. Washington, July 3. The President has commissioned the following postmasters: John J. Sitnnt ler, San Louis Obispo, Cal., and John E. Jonea. Benton, California. A new poet looms up from Atlanta, Georgia. He ruus to plaintive I.alia is, aud his latest, entitled, “Mother’s Teeth are Playing Out,” lias set tbe jaws of Atlanta musical circles going in enthusiastic admiration. FOREIGN NEWS. THE BLUE DANUBE. The Russians Across But Inactive. REPORTED TURKISH VICTORY IN ASIA. The Siege of Kars Raised. MISCELLANEOUS El ROPE IN NEWS! Beki.i*. July 2. The Russian Government having or dered the purchase of 80,000 horses, Germany will issue a decree prohibit ing the export of horses from that Em pire. It is semi officially stated that this measure will be solely on the ground of internal economy and not for political reasons. Lottno*. July S. Within 48 hours the Russians will have met with a great check on the Dtmibe. and will have made a tremen dous advance. The Turkish plan of the campaign, if there is one, has not yet become apparent, but it is either an exceedingly neat one or will dis close startling surprises yet to come. Kkw York, July 3. On the line of the Danube the Turks have not half the number of the Rus sians. Tlie panic and distress in Con stantinople is becoming dangerous to foreign residents. London, July 3. Two things are lieyond doubt: That the lighting lias been of a terrible de scription, and attended with great car nage botli on tiie Danube and in A«ia Minor. The Turkish forces have obtained such important victories m Asia that itu-sian journals sre hocus ing their generals of having managed the campaigh badly. General Grant visited the House of Lords this evening, and stood at the foot of the throne. The Karl of t'arnorvon immediately upon perceiv ing the General, quitted the Treas ury bench and had a chat with him. General Grant subsequently proceeded to the House of Commons, and re mained a few minutes in the gallery for distinguished visitors London, July 3. Sumnitza and Bucharest dispatches remark upon tlie dilatory tactics of the Russians since they crossed the Dan ube. The position itio Russiansoccupy is fortunately admirable for defense, and tlie time allowed by the Turks has enabled them to bring up men and guns enough to defend it. For two days tlie situation was critical. A cor respondent at Sumnitza. who is strong ly pro-Russian, criticises recent opera tions. He says the retreating Turks were not promptly followed, and though the crossing was effected Wednesday, it was only Saturday that General Skabeleti’s Cossacks went to learn the whereabouts of the Turks. Meantime tlie bridge was incomplete and the Russians liable to attack in tlie flank from Rustcliuk mid Nikopolls. Access from Sumnitza to tbo place of embarkation was suffered to remain dillictilt. Tlie troops on tlie Turkish bank are living precariously. A gen eral’s dinner has to he sent from Ins baggage wagon on this side. A dispatch from Krzeroum, dated Sunday, says the siege of Kars was raised on tiiat day, and that the Rus sian forces are now rctcraling toward tlie frontier. Tlie sortie from Kars on Sunday is represented as one of the most bloody and desperate struggles of tho war. The Turks fought with great gallantry ana tlie damage they inllicted was im mense. In the battle of Zemin, which also took place on Sunday, the Russian loss was about 4,000 men. The Turks are greatly elated over their success, and represent that tlie Russians are in an utter state of demoralization. Great activity is noticeable all along tlie Danuiie, and another crossing is in preparation near Balari, below Rust chuk. Loy’s spinning and weaving factory, in Rouen Frauce, is burned. Paris, July 3. The Prens, referring to President MacMahon’s order of the day to the troops who participated in the review on Sunday, says: At last we feel that we are ruled by a hand that wields a sword. The Chief of the Army lias appealed to bayonets and ail must now return to their duty. LONDON, July 3. A large block of warehouses at Brad ford has been burned. Loss, half a million dollars. A deputation of 40 men, representing different trades, ami representing about a million English workingmen, waited upon ex-President Grant, at Consul General Badeau’s to-day, and presented him an address, welcoming him to England, anil assuring him of their good wishes and deep regard for the welfare and progress of America, where British workmen had always found a welcome. Impromptu speech es were then made by members of the deputation, all of which were extreme ly cordial, General Grant replying in an appropriate speech. Found Dead. The Coso Neu-tt of the 25th has the following: “We are in receipt of a communication from Lookout, aigned by W. A. Whitley and l-'rank Fitzger ald, staling that on the 10th instant there was f mini, about two miles north ot ihe Modoc Company's works, the corpse of a man about 5 feet 7 1-2 inches high, with sandy whiskers and lieard. lie had op a red undershirt, blue drawers, overalls, gray stockings, shoes and hat. In his pockets were found one short clay pipe, piece of to. l.acco, pocket-knife and an empty buckskin purse. The body much decomposed, giving evidence of hav ing been head lor several (lays. It was buried near the spot where found. It is supposed to be the body of Dennis Maliee. About two miles north troin where the iiody lay were found the fol lowing articles: One brow n coat with •velvet collar, two pairs new r ocking*, one pair blue new overalls, one black handle toothbrush aud about a quire of note paper.” What is the greatest want of the age? Want of funds. PACIFIC COAST. IAN rKASrCXSCO. Annual Mint Statement. CHIEF WINNEMUCCA AT THE BAT. Other Items of Interest San Francisco, July 3. The annual statement* of tho mint having been made out. and the bullion counted, the Investigating Committee will hold a meeting at noon to day to determine on their further course. From the report of the officials, it »r* (tears that in the coiner’s department tlie loss in gold coin has been $3,308.78; (lie legal limit of loss being $33,539.25. The loss in silver coinage was $0,438.99; the legal limit is $38.077.42. In the melter’s and refiner’s depart ment the loss of gold was $821.25, the legal limit is $07,315 70. The loss of sil ver was $5,535.13; the legal limit is $44,110.44. A delegation of Piute Indians, head ed by Chief Wmnemueea, visited Gen eral McDowell this forenoon, and later in the day paid tbeir respecia to Mayor llryant, and signified their de sire to join the procession to-morrow. The citizens' committee lias made collections amounting to $0,071 50 for the benefit of the sufferers hy the St. Johns fire. The proceeds of Dr. Guard's lecture last night were about $1,000, which also goes tothe sufferers. I lie committee intends to request Mr. Iugersnli to reply to Dr. Guard, giving the proceeds to the same object. At Hayward's driving park, at San Mateo, Saturday last, J. C. Flood’s double team, Oakland Maid anil Queen, trolled a mile in 2:35%, in the presence of a large number of well known gentlemen and turfmen. Tlie Uruvrr Investigatlon. Portland, Ogn., July 3. The Com mission to investigate the charges against Senator Grover of using money for the purpose of secur \ ing his election to the (senate, met yes terday; the witnesses summoned in clude many prominent politicians of the Stale, and preparations seem to in dicate a searching inquiry. After a brief session, without eliciting any- t tiling important, tile Commission ad- I journed till to-day, awaiting the arrival , ot additional witnesses. ISKtII. KXOWI.EOUR. An exchange crowds a good many useful things into a very small space. We reproduce as follows: A man walks three miles an hour. A horse trots seven. (Steamboats run eighteen. Sailing vessels make ten. Slow rivers flow four. Hapid r'vers flow seven. Moderate wind blows seven. Storms move thirty-six. Hurricanes, eighty. A rifle ball, one thousands miles an hour. Sound, seven hundred and forty three. Light, one hundred and ninety thousand. Electricity, two hundred and eighty7 thousand. A barrel of flour weighs two hun dred and ninety-six pounds. A barrel of pork, two hundred. A barrel of powder, twenty-five. A firkin of butter, fifty-six. A tub of butter, eiglity-tour. Wheat, beans and clover seed, sixty pounds to the bushel. Corn, rye and flax seed, fifty-six. Muck w heat, fifty-four. Harley, forty-eight. < >ats, thirty-five. Coarse salt, eighty-five. Sixty drops make a drachm. Eight drachms make an ounce. Four ounces make a gill. Sixty drops make a teaspoonful,one third of an ounce. Four thousaud eight hundred and forty square yards make an acre. A square mile, six hundred and forty acres. To measure an acre: Two hundred and nine feet on each side make a square acre within an inch. There are two thousand seven hun dred and fifty languages. One person dies at each pulsation of the heart. A generation is fifteen years. Average of life, thirty-four years. The BEvrKii Education.—You can train the pye to see all the bright places in your life, anil si> slip over the hard ones with surprising ease. You can also train the eye to rest on the gloomy spots, in utter forgetfulness of all that is bright and beautiful. The former is the better education. Life is too short to nurse one’s misery. Hurry across tiie lowlands, that you may linger longer on the mouutain tops. MARRIED AtRt. Luke'a. London, England, April 4, 1J77—George Atwood, ftrmerlyof Virginia, Nevada, to Maria Louis. Tun-lev, eldest daughter of tha late A. J. Tan«loy, ot Luton, l)cdfurdvhire, England. Sacramento, June 28—W. L. Needham, of Virginia City, to Mary II. Petrie, of Bacra mento. \ irginia, June 28-Oliver Herbert to Sarab Hyeraon, both of Gold Hill. Dayton, June 2s-llop. A. Perkina to Miaa Liilio Long, of Sulem, Oregon. SEW TO-DA t. General Notice. ALL THE MEMBERS OF TIIE FIRE Department are request.d to meet at their respective homes ID IS MORNING at k o’clock, aharp. By order of the r- i , , „ FOREMEN. Eureka, July 3, 1877. jv4-lt SPECIAL NOTICE. r|'IIE MEMBERS OF RICHMOND HOSE X Company No. 3, will moot at Stewart’* ntiiee. on South Main «tr*wf, at V o’clock IWlfe M'JRM.Nd. aharp. |]v order of „ M(1»EHM0TJ\ l ore ronn. Eureka, July 3, 1S77. jy4*lt WANTED! SECOND-HAND COOK-STOVES ! 1?0R WHICH THE HIGHEaT PRICES will bo paid, at the Tin and Sheet-1 run fetor# of T. J. MAUFIN. hureka, June #. l$77. NEW TOD A Y. BIGELOW’S HALL, FOR TWO RIGHTS ORLY! Friday A Nalnrday. July lib A 71b. C8 RAND EXPOSE OF MAGIC AND I Spiritualism by Tr*f. JAMES WIL LARD, the AUSTRALIAN ILLUSIONIST, who will par orm til tha tricks of the most noted magicians and then expose them, so that every child from six year* and upward* in the hall will be able to perform them. Mr. Cko. T. Snow (America's Komical Kust Will appear in conjunction with Pror. Wl'. lard in his champion Lightning Changes, Aerobatic Songs and Dances, and original Irish and Dutch sketches. The evening's performances will conclude with Mr. Snuw's beautiful comedy, antitied THE BABY ELEPHANT. Price of admission, '0 cents; front soats, (1. Eureka. July •'(, 1877. jy4-»f List of Unclaimed Letters Remaining in the postoffice at Eureka, Nevada, on the lid dny of July, 1877. Persons calling for any of these letter* will ploa.se say “Advertised July 4th, 1877:” Liullrt' 1.1*4. Cheek Miss Mary McCormick Misf A Carroll Miss Hannah. McGee Mis* Ellen Flynn Mis* Ann Patterson Mrs Mag Hopkin* Mr* D A gio Kinsey Mrs Hattio E Roberts Miss Mandy 2 Soadv Krs B McKee Mrs E I Siebney Miss Melissa UfiitlemfRi*t Flat. Adams N R Kelly Edward Allman Adam Kennedy J Ayres WilL* Lev ay 5am Baxter Paul—2 Mansur C E Baxter P P Miles <i W Bennett J W Monguraery Geo Bell J N Morrison Alex Berty I ietra Murphy I bof J Booth M P Murphy Ed Clute J R MeConkey Geo P Cunninghams 11 J McKenzie 11 Cottar Tfcofl MrtJnhen J»*rry cuff John Na^Gou Green Cninerfur-i Miehael C h nan J Collins John PwtthalT John Dougherty J< hoey ProutJohn Dorenberg Frank Piorce Richard A Dougherty John W 2 Keiilev John Dusoosg Ernst—2 Rickard Henry Daloy Henry Kepbelt Theodore Donlan John Kooiuson A B Fitzgerald John Robin*on W Fit/maurice John S oi(h T L Gilliland John MorintJohn W Goodwin W A Stegs Nicholas Griswold Willard Morey A li I Gavin G Sbalor Ed Gererdiag EO Mangier Lewis S Gamonsen Geo W 'ihompson Judge Hickelhier Goltlricd Tirpett Edward Holme* Geo Tolaiun Samuel Hiilis Geo Turner Davidd llinkey Bros Vagner M Hope Alix Water* Robert Hendeo A R—4 Webber IrdwnrdS Henderson Harry Wailice Frank Hendricks, M D Thos VVarrun Gso li A Williams Wrn'f Haworth W 11 Wll-on Kobt llall Dan WyliaPB Harmon Prof Zimmerman John Haynes L For? I if is Fish Persons calling for any of the following let ters will please *ay “Foreign, Advertised.” Beaton John J McDonald Murdock Cbisbolm Hugh McGilvary D A Gilmore Thus—2 Mcneod K A Gordon Thos Schroder G G Lc Cyr Mrs Joseph Kcglstcrcil Flat. Following is a list of Registered Letters, which must be sent to the Doad Letter Otiice it not called for in JO days. Strangers must bo identified: J L Brey llermenigilde Robert Giacamo Giarorndla Rooert Kafuce Trivet li 1 rancesco jyl-lt CORWIN M. WILSON. P. M. List of Letters Remaining in the postoffice at Ruby Hill, Nevada, on tho Jd day ol July, 1W77. Persons culling I'or any of these letters will please say “Advetlised J uly 4th." Angore R Hicks John Rums E J Johnson John Ponds Hugh Juci.a Thoa Rill Conrad Jon C A Jaeris Barlow Nichlas James Jam-s lilowett Chris l.tindburg A F—3 Rill Frankie Liggett C t'augblin Jeny Meddl n Andrew—3 Choak J C Marshal Bey Conn A Co Moore John Clerk Henry McBride l>aniel Curry Nicholas—2 Moore U W—2 Coyle Hugh I enborthey Jas Cornelius Henry Pearce Wm Dunley II P Phillips Jaa bebly Geo Rodgers Henry Ellis Robt D-3 Band I, h A M Ferrell Henry Rickard M H—2 F'raser Alexander Richards Win p GillJosaph Rowe Joseph Green Han Rickard Henry S Gedney Arthur W Sample Wm Hughes Wm Smith Wm Uulley Joseph Sfiargo Thoi Henriehs tC Thomas Luke Hanlon timothy Wbisler John B Harris Thos Waldran F J Hanke Jus Warren Michael Humes Simon jyH-lt C. SCHULZE. P. M. SPECIAL NOTICE. Rescues, you are ke quasted to moat at your lioao House, in mil uniform, on WEDNESDAY morning, July lib, at 10 o’clock, Hharp. Hr order of tho President. THv»S. 11^ LEY, Secretary. Eureka, July 2, 1K77. j»3-2t NOTICE. THE MEMHERS OF THE CEXTEX iXIAI. QUAKDai are ordered to report at 'their Armory, at 8 o’clock, on the morn* lof J uly 4th, 1877, H. II. CONKLIN, Captain. W». St-mso*. First Sergeant. Kuby llill. J une 30. 1877. jyltd Notice of Dissolution. V'JTICB IS HEREBY GIVEN, THAT IN the copartnership of Hillhuuso A l>a» enport, in the practice of lew, is dissolved by inutunl<con«ant. Each will give hi. attention to tbe settle nent 01 untini.hed busino-s, and remain in the old .dice-rooms 1 and 2 Odd Fellows’ Building. A. M. HIL1.1101'SE, U. DAVENPORT. Euroka, June 30,1877. jyl Mine to Lease. A MINE TO LEASH.—APPLY AT THE oliice of G. IV. RAKKK. Eureka June Jt, 1877.t je21-tf NOTICE. All persons indebted to me will pteaue make payment to O. I>un kel.it Co. F. LOEWY. _Eureka June 10, 1877. jel7-lm I EUAL’BLASIliN, OF ALL DESCKIP 1 j tiona, printed to nrdar at the SEN T IN EL othea. 1770. 1877. ONE HUNDRED AND FIRST ANNIVERSARY I JULY FOURTH! CELEBRATION! PRESIDENT OF TUB DAT. HOH. THOMAS WASH. MARSHAL. A. B. TITUS. Aid*: W. H. CLARK, L. W. CROMER. TV. U. DAVENPORT. VM. 011.LKN, J. L. HINCKLEY, 0. L. SCOTT JAMES ASHLEY. THOMAS REILLY. ORATOR..ROItERT M. REATTY READER.SAM. OOI.L'STONK roET....T. I.. IIAM CHAPLAIN.REV. S. M.CK0T1IEK3 THB PROCESSION Will form at 9 o’clock a. a., in the followm* order: Flrwl Division: W. II. DAVENPORT... .Cotnmandinr. On sod side of Main street, with it* right routing m front of the Turner House. Marsh >1 and Aids. Band. Eureka National Guards, Captain C. 0. Hob bard eoasudiac: Priwliil --i Um Day; Orator, Header and Chaplain, in carriage*; the Committee of Arrangements and Cifio Authorities, in carriages; Veteran* cl the Mexican War; Soldier* of the Late War; School Children and Teachers. Car of Stato. Kfcend Dlvlslout J. L. HINCKLEY.Commanding. On the east side of Main street, with left resting on Silver street. Contunnial Guards of Ruby IIIII; Ma«onie Fraternity; Odd Fellows; Knight* of Pythias; K. A. U. 6. ; Loyal Orange Lodge; Ancient Order of Hibernians; Order of the Hod Cross; Miner*’ l diox Third vminloss: WM. GILLEN.- Commanding. On the west side of Main street, with the right resting on Bateman street. Hook and Ladder Company and Knicker bocker Hose Company; Ksseoe Hose Compa ny; and Richmond Hose Company. Fourlh III % 1*1 on : J A M ES ASHLEY.Co m minding. On the east side of Mam street, with tbe left reeling on Bateman street. Citizen a ol Ruby Dili and Furnace Men. Fifth 111 %1'lon: O. !>. SCOTT..Commanding. On the west side of Main street, with the rirht resting on i lark *ir et. Citizens of Palisade. Pinio, Vanderbilt, Ai ha. Mineral Hi’l, Roowgwa and Cortez; Citizens of Eureka; Blacksmith*, Butchers and Draymen in wagons. Math lilvlaloaa: T. REILLY.Commanding. On the cast side of Main atreet, with the left resting on Clark street, Citutna mounted, Coal-burnera and Wood choppers; Quarts and '■•«! Teams; ahosbona Indiana. 1ZVB OF KABOB. The Procession will more et 10'i o’clock a. a., sharp, and march through tbs principal streets. Parties in charge of steam whistles and bells are requested to sound them at the time of the tiring of sulutes. A FEDERAL SALUTE WILL HE FIRED at sunrise and sunset. AT BIGELOW S HALL Music, by the Hand; Singing, by the Chil dren: Introductory, by the President of the Day; Music; Prayer, by the Chaplain; Sing ing. by the Children; Music; Reading tho Declaration of Independence; Music; Oration. Heuediction. All the cltirena of Eureka and the adjoin ing countie* are cordially invited to partici pate in the observance ol the day. A. E. TIM'S, lirund Marshal. je'Jbtd GRAND BALL! F I F T II ANNIVERSARY BALL ! — OF— Rescue Hose Company! WILL Uivm AT BIGELOW’S HALL, WEDNESDAY EVENING. JULY FOURTH, 1877 I COMMITTEE: Hank Knight II Johnson IV A Montgomery TICKETS : : S3 00 Kuraka. June II, 1*77. jelr>td ATTENTION ! k SIGHTS OF THE CUE ! Having reconstructed the bii. LlAKh TAIitihl connected with the El Dorado Saloon with new cloth, and irory ball*, and having a great abundance of room, with splendid lights, 1 hope to receive a fair share of the public patronage. J. M. CIT.HANK. Eureka, Jane SO, 1KTT. jyl-l»