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■iTn»my • : : AUGUST 31, 1878 TM m COI'WTT imtlTT. Nye oounty eeeme to here » penchant for Jobbery. The member* of the Republican Oounty Central Committee usurped the authority of appointing delegatee to the Republican State Convention, and now their example is followed by the Demo eratio Committee. We had been informed by private letter that Garrard, Junior, son of the Private Secretary of the Governor, had been traveling all over the county for the purpose of gathering up the proxies of the members of the Committee. How well he performed this patriotic duty is thus shown by the published proceedings of the Committee, at Belmont, on Saturday last. We quote from the Courier ; The meeting was called to order by J. L. Obendorf j X. B. Delano, acting Secretary. Meeers. Obendorf and Delano being the only original members present, formed themselves into s committee to examine proxies, etc., and after due deliberation reported that the following named persons be entitled to cast s vote at this meeting of the Nye County Central Committee, to wit: W. V. Prioe, by W. C. Love, proxy. A. B. Lasard, by J. D. Page, proxy. J. N. Russell, by H. T. Creswell, proxy. R. D. Ferguson, by A. Xestrieau, proxy. D. Xurphy, by George Ernst, proxy. R. J. Devine, by W. Garrard, provy. T. J. Bell, by John Kennedy, proxy. X. B. Delano. John L. Obendorf. Prank Owen (not present.) It appearing to the satisfaction of the meeting that Frank Owen had removed from the State, on motion it was carried that W. H. Morgan be elected to fill the term so made vacant. There we have it; seven proxies to two original members. After fixing the date for the Oounty Convention and apportion ing the delegates therein, the following additional business was transacted: The imxt order of business being the •lection of seven delegates to the Demo cratic State Convention, to be held at Car son City, Nevada, on the twenty-third day of September next, the following named persons were elected by acclamation : J. L. Obendorf, J. D. Page, 9- H. Robinson, W. Garrard, H. L. Thorns*, H. T. Cres well and George Ernst. These era the gentlemen who ere to rep resent the Nye County Democracy, either in person or by proxy, in the Democratic State Convention. That they were ap pointed for their known bias with reference to important questions to come before the Convention for consideration does not ad mit of a doubt. That the action of the Committee was a gross usurpation of power is equally true. We care noth ing about the attitude of the Nye delegation in the State Convention. It is the principle involved against which we inveigh. The fair way is the right way in every lease. In Eureka county the Central Committee is almost unanimously anti-third term. If its mem bers had been unfair enough to smother an expression of the people a solid delega tion, thirteen in all, in favor of Hr. Hag erman, could easily hare been sent from this county. But they had no disposition to resort to such questionable means. The action of the Nye County Committee dem onstrates conclusively that the third-term ring has a mortal fear of the people. And it is by such means that a weak old man is sought to be forced on the Democratic party of Nevada for a third-term in the Executive chair. -» • « BASEMAN IB THE WEST. There is no longer any fear that the third-termers will prevail in the Demo cratic State Convention. The people hav ing become aroused, all accounts agree that Hagerman will sweep the Wost like wildfire. Thinking Democrats have not the remotest idea of stultifying themselves and the record of their party. The tools of the Capital ring may plot and plan to overthrow the will of the masses, but their puny efforts will be of no avail. The thing is as good as settled, and the third-termers must get to the rear. They have fattened from the State's bounty long enough. Not a day beyond eight years can one of them go. This is Democratic law, which is as (rid as the Democratic party itself. We are to be marshalled in the ensuing canvass by the meet gallant leader that has ever been placed before the people of Nevada— a man of nerve and sonl and brain. We allude, of course, to Hr. Hagerman. Of his ohanoea in the result, and particularly in Ormsby eonnty, a correspondent of the Reno Record writes as follows: I am surprised at the feeling that is man ifested here in favor of J. C. Hagerman. The tables, so I learn, have completely turned within the last ten days, in this county. At that time they were for Brad ley ; now I hear nothing talked but Hager man. I heard one man offer to give any man $50Q who would find a person who would bet $5,000 against Hagerman ; that ia, who would bet that amount that Hager mao would not be nominated as the Demo cratic candidate for Governor. A ooBanroHDSHT in West Salem, Ohio, hae hesa speculating on what weald have ! bean Hayes' reward had he happened to be an honest man: What a mistake the Governor made when he became a party to fraud I The Ameri can people will not forget the roan who does right, and had Hayes done right, his eilitioal future would have been assured. e would have been re-elected Governor by an overwhelming majority, would have been John Sherman's successor in the United States Senate, and in 1880 would have been triumphantly elected President, without forgery or Returning Boards. Perhaps so, but perhaps not. Hayes might have reached the Senate Chamber, hat when he got there the ooontry would hues found him out. Ware he as honest as Abraham Lincoln, no party would ever undertake to ran him for President after hie intellectual measure had ones been taken. If Hay as had done right and spurned the devil in the hour of tempta tion, he would have had hie reward in the shape of n dear oonscteuoa and the respect of honest men. That is better than the Whit* Hone*. ——-' ■■■ Iiunv, when deporting for the East, told the Workingmen of San Francisco that he would deliver one of his sand-lot epeeehse from the steps of the Capitol at Washington. He has been as good se his word. He held forth from that identical spot on Wednesday evening. Greet is llWMfi __ _ _ Tim •‘Reveille** is in advance of the Mmpeign. It bee already reached that •tags at the eenvem where it beads its Wading editorial “Another lie nailed." A WastnaH exchange puts down Storey, Ormshy, Washoe and Lyon sa solid for Hagarmsu He will probably motive the nomination by acclamation, THE INST A BO ITT TTBBF.LL. A moat horrible blood-curdling story concerning Mr. A. J. Tyrrell, one of the Republican aspirants for the Gubernatorial nomination, has lately been circulated in the western part of the State. We re ceived it in confidence some time since, and treasured it up as a choice morsel of campaign thunder, in the event of Mr. Tyrrell becoming the Republican standard bearer. In the Enterpriie of a law days ago Governor Daggett attempted something in the way of an apology for his rival for the Storey delegation. Withholding the facta, not designedly, we are charitable enough to believe, he stated just enough to awaken the curiosity of the public. The story having gained general publicity, the Gold Hill Newi proceeds to supply the particulars. We reproduce the account of the Newt in simple justice to Mr. Tirrell, who, we have no doubt, is an honorable gentleman. Says the Newt. The really horrible incident referred to originated, if we remember aright, in 1816 or 1847, in the town of Weymouth, Massa chusetts. The name of the principal ac tor in the tragedy was Albert J. Tyrrell, a young man some nineteen or twenty years of age. His father was a rich shoe dealer, and at his death Albert became heir to about $30,000. As might be expected with a pampered, favored son, he spent the money bis father had laboriously accumu lated, in a very lavish and reckless manner, going in for a jolly good time while it lasted. He effected the ruin of a most beautiful young girl named Maria A. Bick ford, residing with her parents in the same town, and she became his mistress. One night, we forget whether in Weymouth or Boston, in a fit of Jealousy, or inspired by the devil, he deliberately and most cruelly murdered her while lying abed, cutting her all to pieces with a hatchet. He was arrested and on trial, through the ability of his counsel, the celebrated Bufus Choate, and the doubts of circumstan tial evidence, his neck was saved and he got off with eight years in the State Prison at Charlestown. What became of him thereafter, or whether he is living now, we know not, but we well recollect that this most cruel tragedy created a very lively sensation at the time. Some fourteen years ago, A. J. Tyrrell, whom everybody has known for many years here in the foundry business, as a very square, straightforward, honorable citizen, applied for admission to member ship in the Silver Star Lodge, F. <t A. M., Gold Hill. As a matter of course, his past record had to be understood, as in case of admission to any Masonio Lodge, and thus it was that, through similarity of name and initials, the old murder story came up. A committee was appointed, and after about a year’s critical examination and correspondence it was found con clusively that Mr. Tyrrell could not by any possibility be that man. He was in another part of the country when the murder was committed, and came to California in 1849, while Albert J. Tirrell was in the Massachusetts State Prison. Since his admission iuto Silver Star Lodge, Mr. Tyrell has passed upward through every degree of Masonry, without one black ball oast against him, and is now at the top round of the ladder, a Knight Templar. All well informed brother Masons know this to be true; the records are accessible to them all. The whole affair is substantially as nar rated by us above, and we give it as a mat ter of simple open justice to the man whose name is, by singularly unfortunate coinci dence, accidentally connected with so ter rible a story. To bring up this old and most horrible narrative against the charac ter of a man who should be known to be innocent, is cruel and reprehensible in the extreme. To make use of it for political purposes is still worse, besides being very mean and dishonorable. Open justioe and a fair, square deal is all that honorable men ask for in love, war or politioa. EASTERN NEWS. NIGHT DISPATCHES. | SPECIAL TO THE EL'BEKA DAILY SENTINEL. ] STANDARD DOLLARS. KEARNEY ON THE STEPS OF THE CAPITOL. THE MEETING INTERRUPTED BY RAIN. By nopals of His Speech. Washington, August 30. The smount of standard silver dollars ooiDed is 12.896,500; the amount outstand ing is $26,509,184, leaving on hand $10, 237,316. The demand for them is increas ing, especially by the banks which pay pension checks, the payment of which ag gregating seven millions of dollars will commenee on the 4th of September, when pensioners will receive small portions in standard silver dollars. The United States Treasurer has within the last ten days transferred by telegraph over half a mil lion of gold from San Francisco to New York. Assistant Treasurer Hillhouso has authority to receive deposits in gold to be re in San Francisco. rney spoke from the Capitol steps last evening. He abused the newspapers and especially the associated press to his heart’s content, and said, among other things, that although it was evident there were 10,000 people present, the newspapers would be certain to say that there were not 2,000. Kearney concluded by giving a disgusting account of the habits of the Chinese of the Pacific Coast. It now be gan to rain, sud as the crowd was dispers ing, Kearney finished his harangue with a eulogy of Butler, in whose behalf lie ia going, he ^d, to stump Massachusetts. Kesrnev spoke from the Capitol in the evening. The proportion of laboring men present was comparatively small. A few ladies, impelled by curiosity, were in attendance when he began, but his vul garity and prqfunity'soon caused them to beat a hasty retreat. He began by abusing John Sherman and Henry Ward Beecher, and made a sorry attempt at wit, calling the latter “ Henry Water Beecher.” He then passed to Congressman Blackburn, who he said was black as hi* name, for his alleged rude treatment of the Trades Unions of this city which recently called on him. A new order of things was about to be in augurated. California was already in the hands of the workingmen, and they were foing to do with that State as they pleased. fe are going to make carpenters Judges and bricklayers District Attorneys. Said Kearney, shaking his fist, ” What do you think of that?” A man in the crowd shouted, ” That’e pretty rough,” and there was a general laugh, which seemed to dia ooncert the speaker. ■•army la aha Department*. New You, August 30. A Timet Washington dispatch says: Kearney's visits to the Departments were evidently designed to magnify his own im portance. The viait which was the least aoceptable to him was, perhaps, that at the Treasury Department, where he paid hia respects to Aeting Secretary of the Treas ury Hawley. The latter replied with earn estness to Kearney’s general raid upon the bondholders, and showed him most con clusively two facts—First, that the four per cent bonds, at which Kearney rails, ware being largely taken in sums of $50 and S100, and represent the savings of the industrious poor, who are thus transferring their little earnings from the savings banks, in which they have lost confidence, to the Government, which they will trust, unices such demagogues as Kearney under mine their faith in it. Second, that out of •1,800,000,000 of United States securities outstanding, not more than 000,000,000 are in Europe, and the remaining $1,600, 000,000 are the property of Americans. Kearney said he was for greenbacks. Haw ley asked him what he meant by green backs—whether the greenback of the war times, when gold was 280, w«s ‘he do"-' be wanted. To similar questions. Kearney, whose ignorance is even more 'ease than his speeches indicate, replied in a shuffling, evasive way, saying, “We had better not talk about that.” At length Kearney, making a grand effort at dramatic effect, turned toward the Capitol, and stretching out both bands, said : “ That Capitol is a sinkhole of iniquity, and if you look at the moon with a microscope, you will see the man in the moon putting bis handkerchief up to bis nose every timo he passes over it.” Bold Bask Robbery. Sedalia, Ho., August 30. Yesterday afternoon three men entered the Sedslia Savings Dank in Concordia, and putting a pistol to tho cashier's head, ordered him to open the safe, which he did. The robbers took all the paper money, between $200 and $400, leaving about the same amount in silver. They then mounted their horses and galloped off in a southerly direction. The wholo affair occupied about ten minutes. Citizens are in hot pursuit. Hew* from the Yellow Fever Region. New Orleans, August 30. New oases, 109; deaths, 59. Memphis, August 30. The wet, cool woathor which has pre vailed since yesterday has undoubtedly created many new cases of the fever, but how many it is impossible to state, owing to the fact that but two physicians had reported to the Board of Health up to noon to-day. Some are indifferent to the im portance of reporting; others are too busy attending sick calls, while one at least is known to be in open defiance of the Board of Health, and has never reported a case, claiming that the prevailing disease is not yellow fever. The death rate, however, will equal, if not exceed that of 1873. Kttnssia Republican Convention. Topeka, Kansas, August 30. The Republican State Convention reas sembled this morning. The Committee on Credentials reported and the Convention proceeded to business. The platform was reported by the Committee, but has not yet been acted upon. It favors gradual resumption, the abolition of the National Bank system and the substitution of green backs for National Bank cotes; indorses the opening of unsold land of land grants to railroads to homesteaders, and favors legislation to regulato railroads. It is very decided in its condemnation of President Hayes, but is not at all extreme on the money question. The first ballot for Gov ernoor stood: John A. Martin, 119 ; Geo. F. Anthony, the present incumbent, 114; Colonel St. John, 56. Tennessee Greenback Convention. Nashville, Ang. 30. The Greenback Convention met at noon yesterday, with Hosea Townsend of Mem phis, as permanent Chairman. The pre amble recites the depressed condition of business, and that neither Republican nor Democratic policies propose remedies. The resolutions demand the abolition of tho National Banks, the issuing by the Government of legal tender paper money, a graduated tax on all incomes of over $1,000, the establishment of a Labor Bu reau, a thorough system of public schools, the abolition of the contract system, ut terly opposes the importation of servile Chinese, favors an efficient lien law, de nounces all violent measures and appeals to the patriotism of the people through the ballot box. ('out rib at ions for the Yellow Fever Sufferers. Omaha, August 30. The contributions for the relief of the yellow fever sufferers now aggregate $2,000. Mayor Wilbur this morning sent $1,000 to Memphis. About $500 has been raised by the Union Pacific operators for the benefit of tho Southern telegraph operators. Kail rood Accident. Dayton, Ohio, August 30. By a collision of freight trains, early yes terday morning, fourteen miles north of here, half a dozen cars of each train were telescoped. The trains *ere completely smashed, and one man fatally iujured. Requisition Refused. Boston, August SO. The requisition of the Governor of South Carolina upon the Governor of Massachu setts, for the surrender of the person of Biram Kempton, has been refused by Gov ernor Rice. FOREIGN NEWS. The Peace of Europe—End of the Monetary Commission. Pahis, August 30. At a public dinner yesterday the Minis ter of Foreign Affairs, Waddington, said he considered the general peace of Europe perfectly secure. The International Monetary Conference adjourned to-day sine die. The American delegates urged some positive action, but only obtained a declaration formulated in the reply of European delegates yesterday. A correspondent, summarizing up tho general result of the Conference, says : Ex isting complications preclude the forma tion of the Monetary Union. English ne gotiations pronounce the consequences of German demonetization as disastrous. Monomentalism is advocated by only three small States. The sentiment against further demonetization of silver is over whelming. The influence of the confer ence is deemed important for the future of silver. PACIFIC COAST. CALIFORNIA. SAN FRANCISCO ITEMS. A HYSTERIAVS DEATH. Aid for the Yellow Fever People. Bax Francisco, August 30. Friday morning tbo sudden death of Adeline Ouelingen, adopted daughter of Pauline and Arthur Ouelingen, was re ported at the Coroner’s office. An autopsy was soon after held upon the body and cause of death not ascertained. A jury was impaneled and viewed the body, and the stomach was removed and given to a chemist for analysis, by which it appeared that (*eath resulted from strychnine. The inquest is now in progress. The work of obtaining subscriptions to the relief fund for the yellow fever suffer ers, organized at a meeting of citizens yes terday, was commenced in earnest this morning, and before noon $2,000 were de posited with F. F. Low, of tho Anglo-Cali fornia Bank. Of this amount, $1,000 was subscribed by the Associated Banks, the remainder being from other sources. With out doubt, a large fund will be obtained in a few days. The Yerba Buena Lodge of Odd Fellows last night raised $100 ; Abou Ben Adbem Lodge the same amount, and the Pacifio Lodge $50. Templar Lodge has already contributed $200, and other lodges of the city are expected to take sim ilar action this evening. Altogether, about $3,000 have been contributed in this city, outside of the amount deposited with Mr. Low this morning. The meeting of citizens last evening at the Chamber of Commerce to take steps for raising a relief movement on behalf of the plague-stricken people of the South, was very well attended. Mayor Bryant, in calling the meetiug to order. Baid the ob ject of the assemblage was to do something immediately for the relief of the yellow fever sufferers. He thought Ban Francis co should respond in a manner worthy of herself. He recognized the spirit ef liberal ity in the relief of distressed humanity. The following gentlemen were appointed an Executive Committee: J. Henley Smith, 8. B. Wright. George F. Maynard, W. T. Coleman, Tully B. Wise, Lloyd Tevis, Philip A. Roach, J. O. Roundtree, P.ev. Mr. Platt, Irving M. Scott, Wm. Alvord, Abe Newman, Moses Rosenbaum, Dr. Mc Donald, John McComb, Rev. Dr. Bettle heim, Horace L. Hill, George McCullen, E. P. Peek ham. Rev Elkah J. Cohn, Ever etts Steele, E. Danforth and J. W. Farren. ■ The United States Bankrupt Act expires on the Ht sf September, by virtue of a re pealing Act, passed at the last session of Congress. After that date, the State Bank rupt Act will again come into foroe. In the meantime there is a rush of petitions in bankruptcy by insolvents, for the pur pose of reaping the advantages of the ex piring law. Eighteen petitions were filed to-day, including the Vallejo Bank, of Vallejo, with $17,930 liabilities, and assets abont $10,000 ; 8imon Levy, Los Angeles, liabilities $26,438, assets $2,000. At the close of business at the Produce Exchauge, this morning, a subscription list was started for the Southern sufferers, and in a few minutes over $600 was sub scribed, and by 3 o’clock this afternoon $900 had been collected. The committee will report to the Exchange to-night, after which the money will be forwarded to the Howard Association by telegraphic order. Yesterday afternoon as Michael J. Kelly, ex-Supervisor of the Twelfth Ward, was riding in a buggy, near the corner of Tay lor and Leavenworth streets, he wao ac costed by his brother-in-law, John Bus sell, who was on horseback. A few angry words passed, when Bussell drew a revol ver ana fired one shot without effect. Kelly returned the fire, emptying three chambers of his pistol. Bussell rode off rapidly io tbo corner of Turk and Hyde streets,where he dismounted and entered a drug store. An examination showed that one shot had pierced his lefi lung. He was shortly af ter arrested and taken to the City Prison Hospital for medical treatment. The wound is considered dangerous. Kelly surrendered himself. The difficulty arose from family troubles. KEARNEY'S MOVEMENT®. What He la Saying and Doing In lh« East—Various Press Opinions of Him. New Yoke, August 29. The Herald’s Washington special says: President Hayes has a quaint way of dis posing of callers at times by plunging into general conversation, in which he monop olizes the most of the talking, and then, when he thinks sufficient time has been occupied, blandly presses his victim’s hand and says be is glad to have met him, and bids him good bye. This was Kearnoy’s experience to-day. A Washington dispatch says; Kearney to-day had an interview with Secretaries Schurz and McCrary and Acting Secretary of the Troasury Hawley. Kearney's object was, he says, to get their views regarding the laboring interests. He refuses to make public what passed between himself and the officials visited by him, but says, how ever, that ho finds them a hard-money Cabinet. Pointing to the new State, War and Navy Department building, he said that men who were working on it were not getting anything. It all went to the thiev ing contractors. The Government ought to build smaller and cheaper buildings and lend money on long time to starving people to go out West and buy small farms. He said Washington had no attractions for him ; that he did not come to look at fine buildings when he knew so many people here and all over the country were starv ing ; that his speech on the Capitol steps, this evening, would not be, as said, com munistic ; they never were. He believed in the ballot, but not in the Commune and bullets. The Chicago Journal b Washington spe cial says : Dennis Kearney has met with a very cool reception hero. He was nob in vited or expected. None of the Working men leaders knew he was coming, and all to a man disavow any responsibility for him. They say that they will go to hear him speak to-night simply as listeners, but will not preside at the meeting or bo re sponsible for him: and after his speech, if they shall find Kearney entertains such sentiments as has been attributed to him, he will bo formally disowned by them. The point that Kearney seems to be most anxious to convey in private conversation is, that there has been no break with But ler. Kearney has repeatedly said, sub stantially, “There has been no break-up between me and Butler ; on the contrary I expect to return to Massachusetts and stump all portions of that State for Butler, who is the man of all men in this country that the Workingmeu should put at the head ot affairs iu this country.” Philadelphia, August 30. A dispatch was received from Kearney to-day, stating that he will he iu this city to-morrow evening. He will be received by a delegation of the National party, with torchlights, etc., and escorted to Gould's Hotel. At night he will speak in the open air, at Broad street and Columbia avenue. The Nationals are considerably agitated in regard to his appearance and are in doubt whether to indorse him or not. New Yoke, August 29. The Herald's Cincinnati correspondent had an interview with Archbishop Purcell about Kearney’s visit, and the latter, after reading the account, said it was ridiculous stuff. He continued: “Kearney’s first words to me were: ‘I'm Dennis Kearney, and heard you was going to eat me.’ I looked at him a moment and replied: I don't think anybody wants to eat you very much. 1 think him a foul-mouthed blackguard, and the less notice taken of him the better off society will be. He is a fomenter of mischief, and can do no cause which he professes to represent any good. He carried himself in a swaggering way, and boasted of having made himself, and seems very proud of it; he claimed to have been in command of a ship when only eighteen years old, and all such stuff as that. I had heard consider able about him from a friend of mine in Boston, and had made up my mind about him. After he had left here I wrote to that friend that I had no reason to change my miDd from what it had been, viz: That he was a vile blackguard. You can say through the Herald for me that the state ment which w«s sent to the California pa pers is anything but true ; that what little did occur between Kearney and myself has been grossly exaggerated.” The Archbishop was considerably worried, apparently, over the publication and coupling his name with the wild utterances of Kearney, but •still ho knows it cannot do him any harm, as he is too well known, not only in the Catholic Church, but in the whole Chris tian world. _ MARRIED. San Francisco, August 21—Augustus Iledeuill to Miss Nellie C. Tyrrell, both of Qold Hill. *rDIEP~ Eureka, August 30—Peter Ellasalde, a native of France, aged 41 years. [Funeral from the County Hospital at 3 r. m. to-day. Friends and acquaintances are invited to attend.] Ward. August 22—Alxina Odgers, aged 5 mo*. Gold Hill, August 29— May McMartin, aged 0 years and 7 months. Virginia, August 29—Wm. Bryant, a native of Indiana, aged 23 years and 10 months. NEW TO-DAY. For County Treasurer, R SADLER RESPECTFULLY ANNOUNCES . blraaelf .. . candidate for County Treasurer, aubject to tb« action of tb. Demo cratic County Convention. For County Treasurer, JOHN L. HINCKLEY RESPECTFULLY announces himself as a candidate for Gonnty Treasurer, aubject to the action of the Republican County Convention. OPERA_HOUSE. Saturday Eve’g, Aug. 31. T. BBIGHAM BISHOP -AND LOUISE BISHOP. WONDERWORKERS! \T ARVEL-MAKER8 AND AMBASSADORS 1"JL of Amusements, will present the most Amusing Exhibition of Spirit Medium ever given •STWonderment, Amusement and Instruc tion for all. AdalHln,io. SocrrH Seats, SI. MISCELLANEOUS. SOCIAL DANCE! -AT THE RICHMOND HOTEL, South Main Street, Friday Evening, ."epl. €th, 197941 D. McKISNO* Proprietor. INVITE8 THE PUBLIC TO PARTICIPATE in a dance, on the occasion of hi* opening the new Richmond Hotel, on Souih Main street. The bcci music in Eureka hftj *»een engaged for the occasion, and a very enjoyable time may be anticipated. Eureka, Aug. 29, 1878. au27td SPRING STREET STEAM BATH HOUSE Spring Street, Eureka. (Between Gold and Silver Street.) ■ro. JANE JACOBY, Proprietress. FORMERLY THIS PROPERTY WAS UN dkb the management of Mr. Splnka, but opens to-day under a new ownership, aa indi cated above. It ia newly furnished and refit ted for Steam, Tub and Turkish Baths The only Steam and Turkish Bath House In town. KTA flagstaff bearing the banner "Bath House," will indicate ths building. One trial ia solicited, and Mrs. Jacoby guarantees satis faction. aug29-tf A Fine SALOON AND FIXTURES —AT— AUCTION ! I WILL SELL AT AUCTION ON MONDAY, September 9, 1878. at I o’clock r. u., on the premises, at Ruby Hi 11—Consolidated aide—a fine Snh»on ; all the bar fixtures and furniture requisite for a first-class Saloon. TERMS OF SALE—CASH! "%m The Saloon is known as Steven’s. Sale is positive, as the owner Intends to leave for Mexico. GEORGE A. DAVIS, Auctioneer. Eureka. August 24, 1878. aug25-td J\ B. KEBIsT, Auctioneer, Front of Sweeny’s Stable, South Main St. rpHE UNDERSIGNED HAS ESTABLISHED X himself in a General Auction Business, And is prepared to make sales of REAL A PERSONAE PROPERTY. Sales of Horses & Wagons a Specialty. Regular Sales Every Saturday. Persons having any kind of property for aal can send it to my Auction Rooms. Hales in the country will be promptly at* tended to. J- B. KEEN. Eureka, Jalj 22, 1878. JyiiMf Notice to the Ladies. WILLIAM MILLER, HAIRDRESSER —AXD— WIG MAKER ! HAS JUST ARRIVED FROM PIOCHE. and Is prepared to do All Kinds of La lles* llalrwork. Place of bnslmess, two doors north of the Turner House, nt T. Detter’s Bathing and Shaving Saloon, the only place In Eureka to get a first-class bath. Eureka, June 13, 1878. Jel4 RED JACKET! The Celebrated Young Stull ion | CX _ WILL STAND FOR A LIMITED number of mares, at TIIK WILLOWS RAC E TRACK. He Is a THOROUGHBRED HORSE, four years old; a bright bay, about 15 hands high, and was sired by Woodburn; dam, Nancy Knight. For terms, apyly at the track. U. CARPENTER. Willows, June 1,1878. Jeltf Notice of Assessment. PHENIX SILVER MIXING COMPANY, Location of principal placa of basinets, San Franciaco, California. Location of works. Eureka Miuing District, Nevada. Notice la hereby given that at a Meeting of the Board of Directors, held on the 26th day of August, 1878, an assessment, No. 16, of Fifty Cents per share was levied upon the capital stock of the cor poration, payable immediately in United States gold coin, to tbs Secretary, at the office of the Company, No. 308 California Street, San Fran cisco, California. Any stock upon which this assessment shall remain unpaid on the 30th day of September, 1878, will be delinquent, and advertised for sale at public auction, and unless prompt payment la made before, will be sold on Wednesday the 23d day of October,1878, to p«y the delinquent assessment, together with costa of advertising and expenses of sale. By order of the Directors. JAMES BOLE. Secretary. Office : No. 308 California Street, San Fran ciaco, California. aug28 SIOOJReward. I WILL PAY ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS reward for the recovery of a Gold Watch and Chain, stolen from our slaughter-honse on Wednesday afternoon, alxftit 1 o’clock. It is a Swiss watch, manufactured by Hugenot k Sen; it is a self.winder and setter, a atop watch, with gold chain and locket. Any person who will return the watch and chain will receive the above reward. A. CAZAUX, At the Union Market. Enreka, Jane 26,1878. i#27-tf PUR E_M ILK! ON AND AFTER THIS DATE I AH PRE pared to rurnlah f ami Ilea, hotels, restaur ants, board!ng-houaea, or any other person with genuine, Pure Milk, from one piut to 100 gal lons per day, at the following rates: Pints—10 cents per pint, or.$3 per month Quarts. . . $s n#r month Half-Gallons.$9 per month One Gallon per dsy, 60 cts., or .. .$15 a mouth A liberal reduction will be stade for larger quantities. WM. E. TAYLOR. NOTICE. Fob the benefit or those intend inn to unite with the MECHANICS' AND LABORERS' UNION, w. publish See. 1 of Art. 4 of tho Constitution of ssid Organisation: "All Mechanlca who follow thoir various trades for a business and livelihood, and all mala cltilena Woos, business ta to perform honorable manual labor, may become members of this society, ■asail none others.” an30-9t D. S. HARRIS, Secretary. 925.00 REWARD AND NO QUESTIONS ASKED OF THE MAN who will return to the SmrrxiraUa odes • Gold Watch and Chain, bearing a loeket. Bald watch and chain war lost after M o'clock Wednesday night, within the limits of the town of Eureka. au30-2t* DRAYMAN. Believinq that-THEBE IS A neces sity for another Drayman In Eureka, 1 I will endeavor to All tho bill. Stand between I Henry Mau'a and the Jackson Bonne. ' au30tf HARLO THOMAS. DRY AND FANCY OOCOB. SELLING OUT -tor-* SIXTY DAYS! —AT THE— NEW YORK STORE! TO HAKE BOOH FOR New Fall Goods. STAPLE AND FANCY DRY GOOD8 ! All of the Latest Styles and Skades of DBE8S O O O D SI With Triaunin* to awtch. A Fall Uat »f READY-MADE SUITS! Such as Silks, Snow Flakes and Linens ; also, a full stock of ItniTK RUTS AND WlAFFUIS! Millinery Goods, Consisting of Parisian Trimmed Hats, With Flowers and Feathers. A FULL LINE OF H O 8 I B IF*. Y * g(jr Ladies can find at this establishment everything usually kept in a Flrwl-Clann Dry (*omU Rtsre! Country orders filled with ©are and dis patch. FARMER A LKMIIKR, Main Street, Eureka. NEW DRY ROODS STORE! MCLMEI i MCDONALD Beo to inform tue residents of Eureka and vicinity that they have re ceived, and will have ready for inspection on and after the 1st of May, A LABOE VT9CK OF STAPLE AND FANCY GOODS! Personally selected from the best houses in San rrancisco, consisting of a full line of DOMESTIC COOD8 1 DRE8S GOODS, Cashmere, Drap D'te, D« Beige, Etc, Etc.. READY-MADE SUITS! UNDERWEAR ! Ladies’ Fashionable Cloaks 1 HOSIERY IX WHEAT VARIETY. LIMOlSRIE, In *11 tke Lalant Style*. r**ey Cl loves ud lee* RUIo, PARASOLS AND UMBRELLA*. EVEBYTHINO IN THE FANCY GOODS LINE I VT Oood* marked In plain flgtirea, Term* CASH,and Mo leeond Prlre. MeLAREX dBeBCXALB. Main A treat, oppoalt* Walla, Fargo * Co’a. Important to Stap Heo! MAIL ROIITETO SUB-LET The contractor is desirous of sub lettika tbe mall route between Eureka and Belmont, Via Tybo, for three jreare and nine month, from October 1,1OTS. The service required le all times per week ; schedule time, 34 hours ; die. lance. 130 miles. Bids will be received until the 1st day of Sapless bar aext. Tor parti ca. Isra apply to c. C. HUNTLEY, aug30-tf Grand Hotel, Ban Francisco. SAN FRANCISCO LODGING HOUSE Main Street, Eureka. •rar Farmer A lesser's Slare. nTHIS ESTABLISHMENT HAS JUST been refitted with entire New Furniture and Bedding. Tbe Booms ars Large and Airy, and will be Let by tbe ttmf. Weak nr Mantis. J. O. BLA8EB, Proprietor. Enreka, Jnna 4, IMS. JaStf SWEENEY’S TRANSFER TO LINE! Runs to and from the e. k F. RAIL rwmd Depot on the arrival and departnre of all trains. Passengers taken to and from all parts of Ike city, and called at any houb. All baggage taken to the Depot at 830 r. u. 87* Leave orders for 'boa or baggage at the ORIENTAL SALOON, Adjoining tha Stable. eugU-tf MISCELLANEOUS. W. H. CLARK, Corner Slain and Clark Ma, Eureka, - Nevada. tub Largest Estaistumt —AXD MOOT— Complete Stock —OF— CROCERIE8! GENERAL MERCHANDISE ■a Ik. Mato. A mammoth aaaortmaat of c hot CO Fresh Groceries or all klada, Inc India* la part Sugars, Coffee, Canned Fruit. Dried Fruit, Oystere, Spices, ‘"T-ndl... Flour, Rice, Bacon, ■utter, WINES, LIQUORS, Ac., Ac. Ala*, ■ rail Um*r HARDWARE! —AMD— Brass Goods, Steel, Picks, Sledges, Powder and Fuse Tbs best selection In tbs Market of SUMMER CLOTHiira, At tbs Lowest Prices. The Latest Style of GENT' SHIRTS. FURNISHING GOODS I And I ndcrwear. » |A No charge for delivering goods to any part of the District. Eureka. August 5, 1S7S. «**lf closTn^ out sale —or— DRY GOODS —AND— CLOTHI1T O, LADIES’ White and Linen Suits! X, A W 1ST 8 , And all oub slhmkb woods in the Ladles’ and dents' Department will be sold AT COST I 0. DUNKLE l CO’S. U'E'W X>EX»A.B.XXriLB. Our CLOTHING DKPABTMEXT la a* Ar ranged that wa will not detain a cue to met ntr ten niinntee to ataow Aim ataty or aerenty dif ferent atylea of CtotAlng. OOUXTII OBDIUU Tilled to the aatlafartion of purchasers, or tho goods may be returned. Eureka, Aug. SO, 1*78. altf EDW. WILHELM, <timx«kist*b, WATCH ARD^CLJDCKMAKER INVENTOR OF THE DUPLEX CHRONOM a*fij?3sss?2Sscttr WITH J. 8TRAU8, RUIN STREET. NEAR PARKER HOUSE. Twenty jeeye' emparlance In the very Bret chronometer, wetehuMclochmaklat enlablteh mente of Draadea.Pnrft. London. 8hen(kel Yokohama and San Fianctneo, a complete aal of machinery neceeaarr M MIS SUUKhm and repair of all kind, of time Vmstnslneteameata. combined with the feet that lief and any money If ever I ehonld fell to (tve-mllTC entlefectton. will be e fair ,aareatee tbatnewe bat SrtLclaea work will leave my hands anLMELM Eamka.JalyM.lFTS. JjM-tf FRENCH ~ ! T BATE BROUGHT TO EUREKA A LARGE 1 end well ealeeted atoek of FRENCH Mile LIKERT, oonalatlBg of HATS, FEATHERS, FLOWERS. RIRBORS. ETC- ETC All of which I will dtepeee ef at low Sfarea. I have elao a eplendld aaeortmnet of Trlmnalwsw, udlmf> faderweaf. **• DRESSMAKING la all lie Branches Goode eold at COST for THIRTY DAYS. Ljdle. ere InvIMd to tt* bat eld# of Buelet., oppeelle Parton'e Bank.