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EUREKA DAILY SENTINEL.
THURSDAY, JULY 2ii, 1877. * ■ . — 71- -“^ THE WHEAT Ml IT. We have this morning, from San Francisco, an account of the proceed ings of the third day of our great min ing suit. It will be observed that the theory relied upon by the Richmond was partially brought out on the cross-examination of Prof. Keyes, who, by the way, seems to have been subjected to a most rigid probing. The Richmond will contend that tho Ruby Hill ledge is one of ascertained depth and width but of unknowu length; that is to say, it Is a pipe-vein, the bottom and aides of which have been reached’ leaving only its lengtli »o be deter mined. This theory may be correct, but we would prefer to know, for the sake of the stability of the town, that the district possessed a true fissure lode, similar to the Comstock, going down indefinitely. It will also he ob served that Judge Field still insists that tlie case must be cut as short as possible. Professor Raymond was on the stand at the adjournment of tho court. . . - --• THE MTItlliI;HS. The situation at the Fast has under gone but little change siuce our last issue. While the excitement lias measurably subsided at some points It has broken out with greater vigor at others. Chicago and-St. Louis are now the chief poiuts of interest. The end of all this lawlessness can hardly be predicted. Of course it will he compelled ultimately to suc cumb, but will this be the end of the trouble? A wonderful aptitude for the application of the torch has been de veloped. This fearful engine of des truction, in the hands of desperate men, beyond the hope of favor or the chance of employment, may be called into requisition for months to come. The railroads have lost already in property destroyed more than tho pro posed reduction of wages would ag gregate in a decade, to say nothing of the interruption of their business, and the depreciaiiou in the value of tiioir stock and otuer securities. And who have these railway magnates to blame but themselves? A conspiracy on the part of the principal railroads of the United States was formed to reduce the pay of all operatives ten per cent, after the first day of July. The roads are rich and powerful; their employes poor and weak. Confident in their strength, they have sought to control the country, even to the bread of the laborer. Not satisfied with their accumulated millions, they would re duce the poor man and those depend ent upon him, to beggary. Self-pres ervation is the first law of nature. When the means of existence are de nied the laborer, who can baltne him if he revolts? Who among us would not feel like doiug the same thing were we in bis place? I air w ages are best for the country, best for society. It is in this way that the toiling masses are enabled to build up homes and feed and clothe and educate their offspring, making them useful members of society. While violence and the wanton destruction of property cannot be too severely condemned, the sym patby of every man whose heart is in the right place must go out to the oppressed laborer in all legitimate efforts to secure living wages. " '■ - SOIE OLD rilEIDS. Most of us old timers came to the sagebrush from some portion of Cali fornia. Our stamping ground prior to 1860 was Placer county. We know the people and atill feel a lively inter est in matters and things in the old neighborhood. We may be pardoned therefore for alluding to the nomina tions of the respective parties in that county. The Democrats have placed In the field the following ticket: For Senator, Dr. Noble Martin; for Assem blyman, J. A. Fletcher; for Sheriff M. A. Hines; for County Clerk, W. S. Banvard; for District Attorney, W. II. Bullock. The ticket is composed of excellent men, some of whom have resided in Placer county since the fall of ’49 or the spring of ’60. The county is Repub lican. but we shall be disappointed if several of these candidates are not successful et the polls. Dr. Martin for Senator is a splendid selection. He has served one term in the California Senate, representing his constituency with marked ability. The doetor is one of the greatest wags “from Siski you to San Diego,” and ia deservedly popular. The following gentlemen have been nominated by the Republicans: Sen ator: W. C. Norton: Assemblyman, Dr. W. M. Wilson: Sheriff', C. C. Cros by; Clerk, T. J. Nichols; Prosecuting Attorney, J. M. Fulweiler; Recorder, J. T. Ashley. There are some pretty elever people in this batch also. Nor toa was a leader in the Legislature at the session which elected Booth to the Senate. Tom Nichols for Clerk, we have known since he first appeared on the Coast twen ty years ago, a mere boy. His conduct has been circumspect all the way tbrongb, and if we were in l'iacer and somebody else tbau Banvard was bis oppouent, we oould hardly get around giving our old friend Nichols a boost. John Fulweiler, for District Attorney, is another deserving young naan who is “bard to curry” before the people. We would like to see all of these old time friends succeed, but as that cannot be, we shall not fail to drop a tear for the losers wbtla rejoicing with tbe winners, no matter bow tbs tooiaat terminates. EASTERN NEWS. [special to thk daily sentinel.] YESTERDAY’S DISPATCHES. THE RAILROAD WAR. FURTHER PARTICULARS OF THE SITUATION. Strikrrs Trop Out at Some New Point. New York, July 24. The entire reserves of tne police are ordered to repair to the New York Central railway station on Forty-sec ond street at ts o’clock to-morrow morning. The Sun says no leaves of absence will be granted to the police until quiet is restored throughout the State. At the armories in this city to night all is activity, and preparations at the Fifth, Seventh, Eighth, Ninth and Twenty-second regiment armor ies, are going on witli extra assistants. Indianapolis, July 24. A mass meeting of law abiding citi zens is called for this evening to take steps to protect property. Uni ed States Marshal Spooner has decided to attempt sending a train out on tlie In dianapolis, Bloomington and Western railroad, and has asked tiie authorities at Washington for permission to use United States troops if necessary, lie hopes the strikers will not oppose. Mayor Strokely has issued a proclam ation thanking the people for the maintenance of (lie public peace. Louisville. July 24. The meeting to pacify the strikers was a failure, the speakers being hooted down, stoned, etc. The win dows of the Louisville, Nashville and Southern railroad were smashed by the mob, and oilier depredations com mitted. They attacked the Mayor’s, bouse, and wrecked that of the Pres ident ot the above railroad. The police met them and fired over ilieir heads and scattered them. The ex citement is great. ALBANY, A. X JUiy -l. At 4 o’clock this afternoon the work men having relumed from West Albany again met in Capital Park, where incendiary speeches were made. Other speakers counseled forbearance. A committee was appointed and pro ceeded to the freight house of the Cen tral depot. Tlie men there were told to desist, and some were put into the streets. Leaving tho freight house the strikers passed into tile regular round house and elevator, and forced the men to leave work. St. Louis, July 24. A Times special from Kansas Citv says: A meeting was held here to night composed of several hundred laboring men and employes. A reso lution was adopted, the main feature of which was, that a demand he made by trainmen and trackmen i.pou the railroad authorities for the lestoration of wages to what they were on Janu ary 1, 1874, and should the demand be refused to cease work at noon tomor row. The passenger and mail trains, will not be interfered with, but freight trains will bo stopped. Tho Kock Island and Pacific was the only road which took shipments of live stock for tho East to-day. It looks now as if tho strike would extend to the Trades Unions, especially coopers. Easton, Pa., July 24. Tiie train hands on the Central Kail road, of the Now Jersey Railroad and branches, have been notified by tho Signal Committee to do no service after 4 o’clock to-morrow morning. The firemen on the Morris and Essex Rail road struck this evening, virtually closing the road to all except mail trains. It is reported that this action is general on the Delaware, Lacka wanna and Western Railroad. Washington, July 21. The Government lias made complete arrangements for having immediate telegraphic communication with every point where the strikers are. Every signal observer has been ordered to in form the War Department of tho situ ation of ati'airs in his vicinity. The War Department has ordered a sthong force of the Ninth Infantry to proceed to Rock Island, Illinois, and there await further orders. Eight additional enmnanies of infantrv have been ordered to St. Louis. Chicago, July 24—9 p. m. All sorts of rumors have been circu lated concerning the work of tiie mob here. The truth is, there has been no incendiarism, no rioting, and hardly a blow has been struck by either the mob or those they visited.' The work men who have been compelled to quit have done so unwillingly and with promises to return, and in some cases have immediately resumed work upon the departure of the crowds. Tiie Blue Island avenue-line of street cars was stopped by them for about an hour, from 4 to 5 o’clock, but those who did the stopping were arrested and locked up, and the cars are now running on time as well as the others. The First and Second Regiments aro under arms at their respective armor ies to-night, and members of tiie Grand Army of the Republic, number ing 300, are being furnished with Arms. The Chicago and Alton mad has sus pended all business and discharged all its bands. At this writing all seems quiet. The telegrams from points in the Northwest do not indicate any great movement in any city or on any road. Reading, July 24. Large crow ds gathered at the scene of last night’s atfair, and about the same time several companies of tiie Fourth Regiment marched down Sev enth to Penn street. Here they met a company of the Sixteenth Regi ment, and a lively tight between the military seemed imminent. The crowd treated the Laslern Grays to a shower ot stones. This company immediately leveled their pieces, w hen they were riotitied by the Colonel of the Sixteenth Regimeut that no indiscriminate slaughter would be permitted. The troops then passed down Penn on to Fifth street, followed by the mob, who fairly threw insults in the teeth of tiie soldier*. The Morristown company of tiie Sixteenth Regiment subsequently stacked their arms aud refused abso lutely t operate against the lioters. Some threw their guns away and dis tributed cartridges among the crowd. The company left fur homo this even ing, as did all the military engaged previous. Mayor Finns will issue n proclamation to-iu«>rrow morning, calling for a thousand volunteers to do patrol duty in the city until quiet and order is restored. NIGHT DISPATCHES. THE STRIKERS. Less Trouble in the Old Places but More in the New. ST. LOUIS AND CHICAGO IN ARMS. Nkiv York. July 25. The Fighth Regiment of this city has been ordered to Buffalo, and will start at once. Baltimore, Jnly 25. Supplies of bituminous coal are be ing exhausted. It is believed that if the railroad transportation trouble is continued ten days longer, steamers , trading with Baltimore will not be able to get coal and will have to stop. Qui etness reigns in the localities hereto fore busy with the hum of industry. There is a growing fear of the distress which seems to be inevitable among the laboring classes that are not strik er* and are willing to work. Cu.iihf.ri.axi>. Mil., July 25. Advices have reached here that food is getting scarce at Krostburg. .Mil., a mining town of 4.000 inhabitants, 15 miles from hero. It is said that there are not ten barrels of Ilnur in the town and that the miners have threatened a: raid on Cumberland. Louisville. Ky., July 25. There is great excitement here this morning. Business seems suspended and citizens are organizing. Laborers are gathering. They number seieral thousand. An at'empt was made to burn the Louisville, Nashville and Great Southern railroad oilioe last night, but it (ailed. rs kw i ork, j my -■>. Tlio Pacific Express, oil ihe Erie Railway, which left here last nighr, was thrown from the track west <>f Owen, the mob having removed a rail from the track. No passengers are seriously injured. Bridoeport, Conn., July 25. Molders, some 40 in number in the Howe sewing machine factory, struck work yesterday. They sav they will r.ot resume work until they leceive the back pay due them. Scranton. Pa., July 25. The excitement here is intense. All trains on the Delaware, Lackawanna and Western road have been stopped. When the mail train for Binning bampton for New York arrived here this morning two passenger cars were detached by the strikers who said nothing, but that the mail only should be allowed to run. Superintendent HuUted said the mail car would not run unless the passenger cars were also permitted and this made the strikers very indignant. The Superin tendent v as firm, however, an i the mails were taken from the car, which was promptly switched off on siding. Tiie strikers telegraphed at once to the State authorities that tlio company re fused to run the mail and tiiat they would run it if necessary and furnish firemen and engineer. A dispatch to the same effect was sent to the Post office authorities at Washington. The streets are thronged with men from the mines, railroads and iron mills. Albany, N. Y., July 25. Everything is quiet this morning. Soldiers have been sent to West Al bany where freight trains will be made up aud sent out. Omaha, July 25. Six companies of tiie Ninth Infantry leave here to day for Kock Island. Hornellsvillk, July 25. A train left for the East this morn ing well guarded. Buffalo, July 25. Tlio police this morning made a descent upon tiie striker, at East Buf falo who tied. Everything quiet. Passenger trains over the Philadel phia, Wilmington and Baltimore Northern Central, and Baltimore aud Potomac are moving with regularity. On the Ballirnore and Ohio, passenger trains are running to Washington and the West. Philadelphia, July 25. All quiet at the West Philadelphia depot. Passenger trains are moving promptly, ami some freight is being sent to New York, but more West. At the Philadelphia and Reading Rail road the same quietness prevails. The rails which were torn up in the vicinity of Heading have been relaid,and traius are moving on schedule lime. Albany, July 2.>. Everything quiet and no further dis order is apprehended. The Governor expresses the opinion that the strike is entirely under control. Philadelphia, July 25. Business is almost entirely suspend ed, and prices of ail kinds are almost nominal. Waterford, N. J., July 25. The first section of the excursion train of the Philadelphia and Atlantic City Narrow (iauge Railroad ran off tire track this morning, four miles west of Winslow. One braketuan was killed, and ten passengers were wounded. Hornellsville, July 25. A private conference was held this morning between Superintendent Bronson and Assistant Receiver .slier man on the part of the Erie and Hon. Horace Bemls and Miles W. Hawley, counsel for the disaffected men. No definite result was reached, though counsel claim to have hopes of an hon orable settlement. Erie, Pa., July 25. Passengers blockaded hero have is sued the following card: To the public: We, the under signed passengers, who have been de tained in the trains in this place the past 21 liouas. w ish to express the in dignation we feel toward the railroad company for wiiat we have every rea son to believe lias been an uncalled for abandonment of their trains at this point. The strikers here have been remarkably peaceable and orderly and have shown every mark of kind ness to the passengers, and have used every exertion in their power to for ward all mail and passenger trains from this point, and have been pre vented from doing so only bv the imperative orders of tiie railroad managers. As an example of the kindness of the strikers towards us. at their meeting last evening a contribu tion was takeu to defray the expenses of passengers who were unprepared for the delay. Many todies and chil- I dren are being provided for at the bo- ! tel* at the expenseof the strikers. We desire to express our thanks for the kindness shown ns by the citizens of Erie. (Signed) Seventy-onk Passengers. Chicaoo, July 25. It is now reported here that the mob came in contact with the police on Twenty-second street; that the latter lieing assailed with stones and sticks, tired their revolvers over the heads of the crowd and for a time quelled the disturbance. It is also said that they have been reinforced and will clean out the rioters. A branch of the crowd went this morning to Blatcbf >rd's white lead and oil works, on Fulton and Green streets, where 2H) men are employed, and demanded that the place be closed up. Heinz refused, tliev began stoning the building, break ing windows, and committing depre dations. l.octsvii.i.i:, July 25. Seven hundred tnilitii, many being influential and wealthy citizens, are on duty, armed with guns and pistols. Business houses are closed and store keeners are preparing to Join the mi litia. Gai.vkstow, July 25. A special from Marshall and Dallas reports a strike on tlio Texas Pacific Railroad. 1 lie men demand three months’ back pay an I the withdrawal of the late order for 10 per cent, reduc tion ot wages. The shops at Marshall were closed at noon yesterday, and no freight trains have passed over the road since then. Chicago, July 25. The report of a riot at Twenty-sec ond street was correal. Rut two po licemen were injured, and they not seriously. The L'nlon stock rolling mills and malleable iron works on the south side have been closed, and there is 800 hands idle. The mob aero mak ing at last accounts for McCormick's great reaper works, and will there meet opposition. A gang are running lilt* nil CT7I » »I IIIIW UIU Month side. The railroads are in »ta'u quo with passenger trains and malls running except in a few eases. Many who were compelled to quit work yes terday have gone back to-day. The north side mob is the most disorderly, and i-s busy breaking windows wher ever resisted. The Phoenix distillery has been seized bv them, and the proprietors have called for United States troops. The strikers drove the police back from the north side rolling mills. Troops will arrive this after noon from the Indian country. Tne swearing in of special police is pro gressing rapidly. About 250 veteians are now enrolled. All the saloons on the west side are closed. There has been no incendiarism ye'. Early this morning 15 or 20 roughs boarded an outgoing train on the Illinois Central and compelled the engineer to return. The strikers ditched an incoming traiu from Omaha at Sixteenth street last night. Two freight cars were thrown oil'. Sr. Ix)t:is. July 25. The gravity of the situation is not lessened here to day. This morning 1,500 men assembled ou Lucas Market Place, around the stand erected by the workingmen, while two orthreothous and spectators gathered in the vicinity. The crowd was made up mostly of wire workers, who have struck, and strikers from tbo other manufacturing establishments. At 10 o’clock they formed in a column and marched past the City Hall to Turner Hall, where the Executive Committee of the work ingmen’s party is in session. Half an hour later a body of 5oo men, mude up chiefly of negroes, was sent to the loveo and marched its length for the purpose of inducing roustabouts to join them. The strikers say they are to receive explicit orders from hour to hour, and expect to stop all uianufact uring establishments before night. A committee of men of tbs Laclede gas works waited on the officers of the company at 10 o’clock, and a-keti t!At the reduction of 25 cents a day, made on the 1st of July, be restored. Their request was immejiately granted, and they returned to their work. The coopers held another mass meeting this morning, and received the report of the committee appoin t'd last night to wait on the bosses. The latter ac ceded to the demands, and restored the price for hand made btrrels by from nine to twelve cents. A crowd of 2,500 people is gathered at the Union depot, but nothing is doing. The head of the Citizens' Organize tiou, for the protection of property, has his headquarters and a large Mall' at the Four Courts. Uenoral Smith stales that about 1,500 citizens have been enrolled for service. There is a prospect of a coal famine. 1,0.Xdon, uni., juiy It is understood tii.it the dispute on tlie Great Western I’ailway lias been compromised for h term of three months, at a reduction of 2'4 per cent, below $15 and 0 per cent, over that sal ary. Washington, July 25. Another special meeting of tlie Cabi net has been called to furlhor consider tlie existing labor troubles throughout the country. There lias been no talk of convening an extra session of Con gress, but there is a probability that such action may he taken unless quiet aud order shall soon he restored. Chicago, July 25. The Board of Trade adopted a reso lution to-day calling on the Governor of this State and the President of the United States to suppress the insurrec tion now prevailing within the coun try over which their authority extend*. PHILA DELl’HIA, July 25. The Commercial and Maritime Ex change and Board o( Trade adopted resolutions requesting Pre-iuent 11 ayes to use such lorce by increase of iniliiary forces of tlie nation, not only to suppress all unlawful violence but to secure protection against the recur rence of the same. tSr. Thomas, Ont., July 25. A Great Western railroad train or dered to take I 'atiada Southern pas sengers, was taken possession of by strikers at one o’clock this forenoon, and had to go back to the depot. The strikers refuse to let the express train go East. Pattkbson, N. J.. July 25. Mayor Buckley has beeu notified by several mill owners that tbair property has been threatened by striking silk weavers, aud that they w ill hold the city responsible for anv damages they may sutler. Tlie striking silk reavers are becoming demonstrative. Hakkimuku, July 25. Freight trains on the Schuylkill and Susquehanna railroad were stopp'd this morning. Passenger trains were uninterrupted. Chicago, July 25. New* is jo*t received of a fight be tween the mob and the police at the corner of Canal and Jackson street*, hi which tlie former came off worsted; several of them being laid up by blows from dubs, and others being lodged In the station house. Coal men at the water works have been compelled to quit work, and the shot tower has been closed. FOREIG-N NEWS. THE EASTERN WAR! RUSSIANS REPULSED AT PLEVNA. General Grant at Berne. MISCELLANEOUS EUROPEAN NEWS! London, July 25. A Berlin correspondent telegraphs that, despite the good relations be tween Russia and Austria, tlie Warsaw and Tercspol Railway Company has received an advance of four hundred thousand roubles for the erection of temporary barracks, In case it should be found necessary to concentrate an army of observation on the Austrian frontier. A special from Athens says the de cree for the reorganization of an army was i -sued to day. In three weeks tho cadres will be completed. The army will number 15U.IHI0 men. A dispatch, dated Lovalletta, says the Malta Times, states that a re|s>rt is current in Lovalletta that the Mediter ranean fleet has received orders to pro ceed to tiallopolis. A Biela dispatch of tbe 23d say*: On the 19th inst ui! the Russians sustained a severe check, if not an actual defeat, at Plevni. tlcneral tSchiltder, with a portion of the Ninth corps, consisting of an infantry brigade, with cavalry and nrtillery, was sent against that place, and seems to have approached it in a slovenly manner. The Turks took the offensive ami repulsed the Russian* with Heavy loss. lli» lioni hndim nlof Rustcliuek from Guirgevo has recommenced. The siege train is on its way, lull it crosses at Niimihza. a fearful way round. Supplies are difli eult to olttain. as tiie btse of the whole force now in Bulgaria is still at Sim nitza. The headquarters of Grand Duke Nicholas remain in Tiornova. The Czarowitch’s headquarters are at Oberlieni, aud the Czar, with suite, is in Biela. Bkiink, July 25. General Grant was received this morning by the President of the Swiss Confederation. Bi titARKsT, July 24. Reports current assert that Radnuf Pasha had surrendered to the Russian force at Kski Sag lira, but be lias been defeated with a loss of 10.000, killed, wounded and prisoners. The Russian reo'iiiuoisance upon Plevna discovered between 140,000 and 40,000 Turks w ho intended m threa’en the Russian com iHiimcations. Grand Duke Nicholas hastily concentrated a superior forco and routed them. Vienna, July 24. It is confirmed that the Russians have been defeated neir K alafler, con sequently men’s minds are I ecoming calmer at Phillephopolis. It is tcle grsplied from Cravoura, near Bayazid, that Uie 'l'urks are massacreing Chris tians without mercy. A dispatch to the Greek Ambassador at Constantinople asks for prompt assistance, as other wise not a man w ill be left. The Ku glisb war sloop with some Austrian steamers left immediately to receive fugitives. Ahmed Kycub Pasha, the Turkish Commander in Bulgaria, lias expelled all (he newspaper corres pondents, and even the Kiigli-h and French military attaches from liis camps. " ■ "i - WATCH WOHK. flood Wairltwork Hone In I*. Meier's Jewelry More. I*. Meier inform* Ills cnMoinrr* anil The pwli lie (tint lie Int* engage i one of Hie very be*t \l alrlininker* on Hie I coast, null I* prepared lo ilo all kind* of line Wnleii Work, null warrnni llie *nme for one year. jel»tf Stationksy—a une line of legal and con gress cap, tatter and note paper; envelopes, all sizes. A lull assortment of Gillott’s pens, lead-pencil*, penholders, inks, mucilage, rub ber bands, paper fasrentrs, inkstands, rulers, and a general assortment of stationery,just received at the GOLDEN RULE 8TOKK. Alvkgk aasortment of loo ing-tlasses, all sizes, at the GOLDEN RULE STOKE. Sl mmfr hats-just received at the GOLDEN RULE STORE. Agkncy of the Kingsley Rod Ululf Mann fa taring Company at the Golden Rule Store, where you can find the largest stock of those goods in the Stute. Laioe assortment of neckties at thoGOLD EN RULE STORE. Si’RivG u ttrkssks, hair and pulu mat tress* m hand and made to order at the Golden Rule Store. MOLLY MAGUIRES bpiIIS BOOK CONTAINS FIVK IIIN. i dred and fify-two page*, with thirty-two c legat.t engruvirgs; a popular and interest ing work. ALFliONsE UAWKES. Ag*nt. 1 At Frank Ahadie's, corner of Duel and Rate man street*. Eureka,.) ul; j 1, iv~7. JpffcJI A S SAYING. D. LUND BOM Announces to the public that he may hereafter he found at his old office, on North Main street, where ho will be pleased to receive orders for assaying until the Eureka Consolidated furnaces again resume operations. Eureka. April 3, 1877. apltf NOTICE. JOHN H. SULLIVAN NOTIFIES THE •I public in the Skstinki. of the 13th not to trust me on his account. 1 don’t desire any thing on his *c * t ceuld not get it if 1 old. Fur the last two yewrs 1 have supported myself and four little < hildren, besides giving him money, from time to time, to pay Lis way, out of nr hard earnings. I never left heme until ordered to do so by him. end now ’ <1 I am away, I propose to remain, asking 1l\j iavors, and expecting none, from him. . . MARGARET SULLIVAN. Eureka, July 13, 1877. jyU-tf NEW SIMMER DRY GOODS! —AT— MEYERS & FRANKLIN’S. AN ILXOANT INVOICE —AT— Reduced Prices. The largest and bast assorted stock ja Kastero Nevada. FASHIONABLE MILLINERY. The Tory latest stylo or Ladies' lle|. anA Bonnots for Spring end Summer wear LADIES’ LINEN SUITS, LADIES’ SILK SUITS. LADIES’ CASHMERE WRAPPERS LADIES’ DRESS GOODS, In all styles, colors ami quality FANCY GOODS, GLOVES AND LACES. Gent’s Clothing —A*D— FURNISHING GOODS! We are just receiving ami bpenio; a splendid line of D It ES S AND BUSINESS SUITS, Hats, Caps, Roots, Shoes, Eto. MEYERS A FRANKLIN, jn6-tf Main streot. Eureka. . B E It W I X , -OF THE WHITE HOUSE, IIsu Just Received a Fine l.iao of UEmEHEVS CL0THU6 -AND Furnishing Goods! HOOTS A\I> SHOES! HATS AND CAPS. VALISES, TRUNKS. ETC. A I INK CIIAXCK I OK BAKUAINK I Am Selling Clothing Cheaper Than Ever Before! A. BERWIN, MAIN STREET. Kartka, June 13. 1877. j«17-lf (IKEIT KtKGll.VS 1 ATTENTION, LADIES I yOC WII.L NEVER HAVE ANOTHER SUCH AN OPPORTUNITY FOR PURCHASING DRY GOODS At l.eaw than font rrlnt I DON’T DEI.AY ! BUT CALL AT ONCE ON 0. OUNKEL S CO., Who will, for the neat thirty daya, aell ioed* at aurh eitraordinary low ratoa aa to fill ad • mall dealer, with wonder, and t ladden the heart of every mao, woman and child whe will take advantage of THIS GREAT SACRIFICE -OF—— DRY GOOD S! -O AUExr rum COOLEY’S CORK CORSET! The moat perfect article of the kind in tht market. Call Early and Secure Bargain*! 0. IH\khL & CO., Corner of Mein and Clark Street!, Eareka. Eureka, April 28,1877. apgHf WANTED. A fUUNiSUiU) UOl'iE. Oi' TWO or room;. For particular;, ap ply »t this office. . | llu*eke. July 1*. 1877.