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Eureka IDaitu Sentinel.
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 2.1880 THE CHICAGO CONVENTION. The great battle at Chicago opens to day. Some notes of interest are trans mitted by telegraph, though no marked change in the situation is announced. The most important feature of our tele graphic summary is that relating to the action yesterday of the National Central Committee. Boss Cameron still holds the fort, and will preside at the opening of the Convention. This on its face looks favorable to Grant. All matters affecting the unit rule are to be deter mined by the Convention, Conkling, Cameron and Logan having agreed to •‘hands off” pending the consideration of the question. One of two conclusions necessarily follows. These celebrated bulldosers either are conscious of a ma jority of the Convention being with them, or have weakened for the sake of har mony and to prevent the total disruption of the convention. The preliminary pro ceedings to-day will show whieh view is the correct one. The time being so short we can afford to await further develop ments. TO LEI'—A Til ROTE. It is less difficult to marry a Queen’s daughter than to fill the Afghan throue. There is a chance for General Grant out in the middle of Asia, and he could be King there, or Imperator, or “one-man power,” or a “strong man,” or anything else that his pseudo-friends wish to make him, and nobody would care a straw about it. To be sure, he would be under the surveillance of the British govern ment, but that would be nothing to the restraint which the free and easy—that is, free and independent—American peo ple would put on him and his aiders and abettors if even the remotest attempt were made to create him a Dictator or an Ameer or any other of those unrepublican rulers. Avoob Khan, Abdul Rahmau Khan, Hashim Khan,, M oosa Kahn, \Yali Mohammed Khan, and all the rest of the orientally-very-mueh-mixed domestic cir cle of the late lamented Shere Ali Khan, are objectionable for one reason or an other, and of course no Englishman will do for the vacant situation. The most likely aspirant is Mr. A. R. Khan, and he stands at the head of the list merely be cause he is a man of war from his youth up, and has a fine reputation as a soldier. Why not put some new blood into Afghan politics ! Why not put a great American soldier on the throne ? Why should not Ulysses Khan do as well as any other Khan ? That which we call a Grant by any other name would be just the same man, and we would respectfully advise our illustrious fellow-citizen, when he is defeated at Chicago or at the polls, as the case may be, to either cut that Isthmus canal or cut the country, and go and be the strong man of Afghanistan. Ocr Republican friends in Nevada would find themselves in a pretty box should Sherman carry off the prize at Chicago. In his official capacity he has never permitted an opportunity to pass to aim a blow at the silver interest. The Stock Report says: “The New York Mining Record, than which there is not a more able or earnest advocate of silver in the United States, characterizes Sher man’s proposed silver dollar as a proposi tion to destroy silver mining. That’s just what the Secretary seems to be aim ing at. He is again complaining to Con gress about the immense amount of sil ver in the Treasury vaults. Why does he not say something about the gold, which is largely in excess of the silver ? ” Tax impudence of your average anti Grant newspaper, the Chicago Inter Ocean, Grant Republican, declares, ex ceeds that of Beelzebub himself. Every anti-Grant paper, for instance, in Chicago is perfectly satisfied that the time has come for General Grant to withdraw, and thus “promote harmony.” They do not say anything about Blaine withdrawing, or Woshburne withdrawing, or Sherman withdrawing; but the man who has, so far secured more votes in the National Convention than all other candidates combined must “withdraw.” Suppose these anxious patriots set the example, now, and do a little of the withdrawing themselves. The Boston Traveler has a homily for the Independent editor: “Already he is numerously uneasy. Already he cries, with Crockett’s coon, ‘I’ll come down— don't shoot.’ The New York Herald, which has talked more Cmsarism and sil liness generally than any other indepen dent organ in the land, has set an early, though none too early, example. It has preferred not to waste time in coming down from an elephant to a cow, thence to a calf, and finally to a lamb, but has boldly resorted to a double somersault, so as to make sure of safely crossing the bridge. ” And it wants other independent editors to hurry up and oome down. The questionable attitude of Mr. Wash* burns is very perplexing to the Grant men. Seme of the third-term boomers, like the Globe-Democrat, affect to believe Washburns's numerous declinations are sincere, while others do not. Fred Grant, for instance, is credited with the remark that bis father’s old friend is “a d—d hypocrite, ” having “gone back on the old man." Fred, though perhaps somewhat imprudent, knows what ho is talking about. He is interested in the success of “the soaring crown." AlTEK a talk among the Grant man agers at Washington, the correspondent Of the Richmond State, Democratic, re marks ; “ All of the Grant men appear to agree that whoever may be nominated it •ball sot be Blaine, if they can prevent it. Wash bum*, Sherman and Windom are ssuet frequently mentioned by them as very proper persons to use to defeat UN TRUSTWORTHINESS OF SOUTHERN DELEGATES. Great Danger of Defections. THEIR FIRST BILLOT FOR GRANT. IHore Grant Strength Than Was Ex pected. FEAR OF CORRUPT INFLUENCES. BLAINE REMAINS AT HOME. The World mjs that Tilden and Bandall have Quarreled. f By Telegraph to the Sentinel.] New Tore, Jane 1.—The Times com ments thas on its dispatches from Chicago: A careful canvass brings into strong relief the utter nntrustworthiness of a large pro portion of the Southern delegates, and shows that in some cases, where the solid vote of a State was counted on for Grant, there is danger of defections. On the other hand, there are several Southern del egates, assumed to be for Blaine or Sher man, who are now expected to vote on the first ballot for Grant, and, in the North west, the canvass of delegates reveals more Grant strength than was given in the Times' estimates. The general impression, left by a study of this canvass, will be a liability of the Southern Republicans to yield to corrupt influences, which counts for a good deal more in reckoning the chances of the various candidates than is good for the character either of tho Con vention or of the party. The Tribune believes that Grant cannot be nominated, bat is not so certain as to who may be. The World’s Washington special says: Blaine remained at his residence yesterday with his private telegraphic operator long enough to receive the cheering news from Chicago, and then entered the Senate Chamber with a smiling countenance. He was in a happy mood throughout the day, and was frequently in the center of a group of Senators, earnestly engaged in conver sation. The World asserts that Mr. Tilden and Speaker Randall have quarreled, and that the latter will seek the Cincinnati nomina tion for himself. As the World sees a Tilden in every bush, nobody pays much attention to its stories concerning that gentleman. ■ lie .-YHiioiuw lommiuee. Chicaoo, Jane 1— At a meeting of the National Committee last evening the fol lowing resolutions were offered by Mr. Chandler : Resolved, That this Committee approves and ratifies the call for the approaching Republican National Convention which was issued by its Chairman and Secretary, and which invites two delegates from each Con gressional District, four delegates at large from each State, two from each Territory, and two from the District of Columbia, to compose the convention. Resolved, Thst this Committee recog nizes the right of each delegate in a Na tional Convention freely to cast and to have counted his individual vote therein, accord ing to his own sentiments, and, if so, de cides against any unit rule or other in structions passed by a State Convention, which right was conceded without dissent, and was exercised in the conventions of 1860 and 1868, and was, after a full debate, affirmed by the convention of 1878, and has thus become a part of the law of Republi can Conventions, and, until reversed by the convention itself, must remain a gov erning principle. The first resolution was adopted unani mously. To the second resolution Mr. Cam eron took exceptions, and it is now under discussion. Mr. Chaffee, of Colorado, who presented a resolution on the unit rule, ap pealed from the decision of the chair that it was out of order. The chair (Cameron) refused to entertain the appeal. Borne business of minor importance was then transacted, and a recess was taken for 18 minutes. The Committee met again at 10:30, and noihinghas since transpired as to its action. Conversations with members of the com mittee iudicate that there is likely to be a warm session, and it is alleged by some of them that it is probable that Cameron will be desposed to-night. Upon the reassem bling of the Committee the following reso lution was adopted : Resolved, That the following named per sons be, and they are hereby appointed as a sub-committee, to wit: Messrs. Root of Illinois, New of Indiana, Enos of Wiscon sin, Scott of Oregon, Cooper of Ohio, Fil ley of Missouri, Devaux of Georgia, Boweu of the District of Columbia and Clayton of Arkansas, with full power and authority ts execute and carry out the distribution of tickets, and that the tickets shall be turned over to them for that purpose. Also, the following : Whereas, The report of the sub-commit tee, heretofore appointed, having been ac cepted and filed, it is Resolved, That the committee be now discharged, and that a committee, consist ing of Root of Illinois. New of Indiana, Enos of Wisconsin, Scott of Oregon, Coop er of Ohio, Devaux of Georgia, Bowen of District of Columbia, Filley of Missouri and Clayton of Arkansas be, and they are hereby appointed to perfeot all the neces sary arrangements fur the control of the hall which are or mav be required of the National Committee for the purposes of the convention. Cameron Still tbs Bom. Lateb.— Chicago, June 1_The exoite ment which prevailed in the oity last night is exceeded by the excitement to-dsy. It having been announced that at 11 o’clock an adjourned meeting of the National Committee would be held, and that a farther refusal -of Cameron to entertain the anti-unit resolutions would result in his immediate decapitation. The commit tee is now, 1?. s , in session, and the ques tion at issue is being wildly discussed. There are two opinions among the major ity of the oommittee, the one led by ex Senator Chaffee is for the removal of Cam eron, and a radical change of all the com mittees. The other is held by such men as Jewell, of Connecticut, who will only con sent to tbs removal of Cameron upon the refusal of Conkling and the other Qrant leaders to promise not to seek to enforce the unit rule in the preliminary organisation. If that pledge were given, then Cameron and Sec retary Keogh were to be left undisturbed. If they refused, then the conservative men were to vote with the radicals for his re moval. At 1:15 an adjournment of the National Committee was taken until 3 r. K. It is reported that Conkling, Logan and Cameron met the committee, and con ceded everything the anti-Orant men de manded. W. E. Chandler has been select ed by the opposition to take Cameron’s place. It now remains to be seen what will be done, sine* this concession has been mad* by Senator*. The members of the committee say that in tbs meeting proper no vote, not even one that may be consul sred as indicating the relative strength of the candidate* has been taken. The National Committee reconvened at 1:30 r. M.. and adjourned after a two hours' session. A member of the commit tee says that the conclusions reached were that Camerou should remain Chairman of the oommittee; that the regular delegations ’rom Louisiana, Kansas. Utah and Illinois mi admitted to the temporary organisation; j that tbs oonieet* in these States be submit- * ted to tbs Committee on Credentials, and j that the unit rule should be enforced nr 1 let, at the pleasure el the convention; that. Cockling, Logan and Cameron hare pledged themselves to interfere in no way in regard to the action of the convention respecting the unit rale. The committee decided to distribute tickets at half-past 9 o’clock a. m. to-morrow. Peaasylvssls Delegates Opposed to Orant's Nomination—The Pacific Coast Delegation Nolld for Blaine. Chicaoo, June 1.—To-night st least twenty-three of the Pennsylvania Dele gatea will publish their determination to oppose Grant’s nomination despite the unit rule. Conkling msde a long speech before the New York delegstion supporting the unit rule, snd carried a resolution di recting him to cast the seventy votes solid for Grant, despite the protest of the twenty three delegates who voted against the reso lutions, aud will so vote in the convention, to which the whole question will be referred. The Pacific Coast Delegates, including the Washington and Wyoming Territories, have consolidated for united action on the Chinese question. They will stand solid for Blaine and have strong hopes of his nomination. The Prize Fight. Collier, W. Va., June 1.—Goss was de feated by Byan in 87 rounds. The fight lasted one hoar and forty minutes. Bysn was first to pot in sn appearance, reaching the ground ahont 5 o’clock. He was ac companied by his trainer, Johnny Boach, and one or two others. He walked straight up to the ring and was greeted with cheers. He advanced and addressed the crowd, by saying: "This is tb® first time I ever saw a prize ring. I hope Goss will show np, and that we will have a fair fight.’’ An hour larer Goss appeared. His seconds were Dave Jones and Billy Crowley, and Byan’a were Jack Conner and John Hines. They sparred nervously at first, and in the first round Ooss dropped to avoid punishment. Byan got the first blood in the third round by a slashing blow on the month of Goss, and the fight continued with varying suc cess until the last round, although Byan continued, without much return mauling, to pound Goss heavily and to fall on him when he clinched. Goss’ favorito trick was to fall to avoid blows. Gosb’ friends made several claims of foul, which were not allowed. On the 87th round Goss’ s- conds would not allow him to come to time. The Womsa'i HnfTrnge Convention. Chicago, June 1.—The National Wo man’s Suffrage Convention began its ses sion at Farwell Hall to-day. Among the delegates are some of the most prominent ladies in the country connected with the movement. cumonni not a « aiiukirh*. Chicago, June 1.—A letter has been re ceived by Judge Hoar from Senator Ed munds declining absolutely to allow the use of bis name as a candidate for the Pres idency. The friends of General Grant be lieve this will help them, while the Ver mont delegates, although refusing to sav who their second choice will be, say they will not vote for Grant. A Massachusetts delegate said to-day that Edmunds’ withdrawal would add 20 [ votes to Sherman’s score. The Southern delegates have been ob jects of great solicitude and devoted atten tion for 48 hours paat. The principal can didates have very active and very confident friends, and so far as can be learned there is no giving way in any quarter as yet. A large delegation from Philadelphia with white hats arrived to-day, and were received with a band and other demonstra tions of welcome. Cincinnati furnished another large dele gation, which were received in a like mao ner. PACIFIC COAST INTELLIGENCE. Suicide of rnpUiu Edward R. War saw—A Scene In the Meeting of the Goodshaw Mining C'wmpany —Arrest of County Officials In Kern County. [By Telegraph to the Sentinel.] San Francisco, Jane 1. — Captain Edward R. Warsaw, well known in years past as Commander in the service of the Pacific Mail, and later a prominent stock operator, committed suicide this ! morning by shooting himself through the j head. He was a native of Vermont, aged j 53 years. He has been suffering from heart disease for a long time past, and is sup posed to have been recently out of bis mind. The regular meeting of the Goodshaw , Mining Company took place this morning, j and was conducted in a manner somewhat out of the usual routine. About 10o’clock a motion was made by one of the stockhold ers that the meeting be organized by the election of C. L. Weller, Chairman. This called for decided objection from Mr. F. Taglubue. President of the company, and j Victor Fembach. Secretary. The Presi dent insisted upon acting as Chairman, and when the stockholders insisted upon I electing their own Chairman, Mr. Taglia bue ordered the Secretary to take the books and papers into the next room. This was attempted, but the stockholders prevented it. The Secretary and President then withdrew into an adjoining room, called ameetiug of their own and adjourned sine die. owing to there uot being a majority of the stock represented. The stockholders in the other room proceeded with the business of their meeting by ths election of Mr. McKay Sec retary, who called the roll and found 70, U00 shares of the total 100.000 shares of the stock represented. Over 50,000 shares were held in regular stock certificates, and the balance in proxies. As this constituted the actual certificate representation of the rna juaibj uj unj siocx me unairman an nouuced that the election of officers under the provisions of the Felton bill, regulat ing stockholders' meetings, oould be pro ceeded with. The Chairman appointed Mesirs. Maine and Thompson tellers, and the voting proceeded, each stockholder submitting his stock for examination, and, when it bad been entered casting his bal lot and endorsing bis name and the amount of stock he held on the back of the ticket deposited. The following were elected Directors: Robert Sherwood. J. H. Thompson, Joseph McDonough, J. R. McKenzie and F. G. J. Msrgetson. The late Secretary and President, Messrs. Fern bacb and Tagliabue. sent formal notice to the Bank of California that the annual meeting had adjourned without doing any business. By this means they hope to se cure the bank’s repeal uf its proxies, which are being used by stockholdt rs voting the above ticket. This aotion, it is not at all likely, will be taken by the bank, as the meeting being held is conforming in every particular to the requirements of the Fel ton bill. BAKznsriEU), Cal., June 1.—Five county officials and ex-officials of Kern county are now under arrest for forgery and emliez zlement, two under indictments, and others will be proceeded against by information. They are R. R. Donell. late Assessor; G. A. Botafnrd. ex-Deputy Sheriff and Tax Col lector; F. W. Craig. ex-Auditor; A. T. Liglitner, present County Clerk, and J. Fountain ex Deputy Sheriff and Tax Col lector. It is rumored that others will be arrested. Donell is in jail in default of $5,000 bail; the others were bailed. Trials begin to-morrow. Thebe is a standing order In the New York Herald office that the name of Grant shall not appear anywhere in the paper. He is always spoken of as “ the ex-Presi deut.” This is a pretty piece of business, but so long as the rule is confined to the writings and utterances of the Herald it is well enough. When small spite is carried to the poiut of knocking the name of Grant out of matter reproduced from other pa pers, its amounts to license. Many amus ing errors grow out of the system, too. For instance; A Herald oompositor was setting a 1 take" from a report of a religious body the other day, when be came across the line in a speech of a brother, “May the Lord grant us the fulfillment of this earnest hope." Adhering to the rule, he made the sentence read, “May the Lord ex-Preeident us the fulfillment, etc.,” and it appeared la tbs paper that wap. The A nil-Exhumation Act. It is well known that the Chinese always ship the bones of their dead to China. In 1878, with a view to slightly “cinch” the Chinese, the Legislature of California pass ed an “Anti-Exhumation” act, forbidding the disinterment of human bones without a special permit from a health officer. Said permits cost $10 each. A Chinaman who had not the fear of the law before his eyes recently in San Francisco dug up the remains of a departed brother, with a view to exportation The officers pounced upon • he offender and upon trial he w&a fined $50 with an option of 21 days. An appeal wm taken to the Circuit Court. Judges Sawyer and Hoffman have just ruled that the law is constitutional and they sustain the decision of the lower court. [Reno Gaze tee. REMOVAL. ~ THOMAS MURPHY has removed his Boot • hop three doors south of the new brick build ing on Main afreet, where be Is prepared to make the best French C-lf Boots to order, from $12 to $16. Repairing neatly done. A large as sortment of B«*ots of my own manufacture, at reduced prices. _ Pipe* and Iobscco At the GOLDEN RULE 8TORE. BORN. In Virginia. May 27, ls80 —To the wife of A. Jacobs, a son. " MARRIED. In Carson, May 27. 18'0.—Thos J. Riley of Car son, to Miss Emma McPherson, of Silver City. In Gold Hill, May 27.—Isaac C. Horner aod Miss Annle_Martin. DIED. In VlrKinia. May 27 —John Ly >ns, a native of County K*rry. Ireland, aged 38 years. NEW TO DAY. FOR RE3STT. A DWELLING HOUSE ON PA FI. STREET. Six rooms, with cellar and w'*od-house. A. M. HILLHOU.aE. Eureka, June 1, 1880. juu2 tf BUILDING FOR RENT MRS. ASHIM’S Large building, on the corner of Buel anil Bateman Street*, WILL BE RENTED Together, or iu Single Rooms. Any person who will rent the entire build ing, can do so on very moderate terms. Mrs. M. A. Ashim. Eureks, June 1, 1880. jnn'2-tf FOR SALE, rp -pq- -p COSMOPOLITAN HOTEL. ^HOUSE OF 16 LARGE, WELL FURN i*ued Rooms, with a dining-room and Saloon, doing a good busineas. For sale on easy terms. Inquire of J. Vanderleith, On the premises. Eureka, May 31,1880. Junl-tf TURNER HOUSE PETE KNIGHT, PROPRIETOR. This house has just been thor. ought), rmov.ted, .nd will bere.fler be kept u . flr»t-,j»»g Hotel. Rooms Single or In Suits. ATTACHED TO THE HOUSE 13 A FIRST CLASS RESIAUKA.NT. THE B .A. Pt Hu . good reputation, ,i.d ooue but the beat Wine*, Liquors and Cigars Will be kept. The Railroad ’Bus will take p*Msengt-ra to and from the Depot. Eureka. June 1, 1880. Junl-tf INTERNATIONAL HOTEL, eureka, Nevada' JUST REOPENED. THE SECOND HOTEL IN NEVADA. I WOULD RFRPECTFULLY INPORM THE public that I have again reopened the Inter national. The building la a three-story brick one. tire-proof and ha* been newly furniehed throughout Thankful for the patronage so generously ex tended in times past, I would ask a continuance for the future. D. H. HALL, Proprietor. Eureka. December 1. 1879. d‘J-tf TRAVELERS’ Accident Ins. Go. —or— HARTFORD, CONN. Gives Indemnity In oeae of DEATH or DISABILITY ! Caused by ACCIDENTS I Aaaeata,.$5,000,000. F. B. ALDERSON, AG’T. AL80, AOKNT FOR THE VERY BEST *'l™ la.ur.ute (unipaule. lu me Hurld. Ornoi: luteruartonal Hotel Bulldln*. Eureka, Hay II. INK). mvl tf C. SCHWAMB, FEW OOSItS SOUTH OF SEHTINEL OFFICE. Dealer in and Bepairer of FURNITURE! Is also prepared to do UNDERTAKING! Has a line aaaortment of METAIIC. R0SEW000 CASKETS ANO COFFIN TRIMMINGS. l^UNERALS ATTENDED TO PROMPTLY, 1 and nil arrangements made with care and mention. MF"During the absence of Mr. Schwemb, e 'oiupetent work mm has been employed to at tain to the buslnees. Iwuk., Huy It, IAN. ByU II MISCELLANEOUS. a-ttj^nTTD CONGERT&BALL To be (liven by the UNION GUARDS —AT— Miners’ Union Hall! RUBY HILL, —ON— MONDAY EVENING, JUNE 7,1880 Committee of Arrangements: J. R. Bennetts, T«>m Dale, J. E Medling, Thomas Barnes, Thomas Johns. Reception fommlttee: Ed. Roberts. II. H. Richard, Heury Fine, Ohaa. W. Harris, J. T. Richards. Floor 91 anag-era: Lieut. Thomas Johns, Lieut. W. H. Reynolds. Floor Director: Captain J. K. Watson. Invitation Committee: All the Members of the Union Ouard. ADMISSION: To Concert. 81; Concert A Ball. $2.50 Ruby Hill, May 29,18*0. my30td DON’T FORGET .. .THAT I HAVE AS.... GOOD GOODS AS THERE ARE IN THE STATE, .... AND.... PLENTY ON THE WAY. WITH THE SMALLEST FXPEN8ES OF any house lu Eureka, with hard work and close attention to business, I AM ABLE TO PROVE To the citizens of this place and vicinity that I AM SELLING LEADING ARTICLES At lower rates than any other house here, and am, therefore, a benefit to my customers, RICH and POOR ALIKE. THE DEPARTMENTS In my Mure ere a* follow* : UKOCKKICM, b EXITS' FLKAISIIIKb boons, CUTLERY, bKKEx Ann nuicn iriith, TOBACCO, ClbARN. ETC.. OXE noLLAU OEPABTflEXT. SMALL PROFITS. LARGE SALES & QUICK RETURNS. QCTCOME AND SEE ME_£0 B. ALEXANDER. Eureka, May 19, 1880. my’20 tf AN OPPORTUNITY For Those SulTerlnf From tIIRO\K! AND SPECIAL DISEASES, Who are I'uable to Visit Nan Fraurlsco. Doctor DeFreye, «F"The well-known Specialist of Vo. 1?3A Hb cktou street, 8au Francisco, California, has established a BRANCH OFFICE IN EUREKA. And can now be Consulted at the INTERNATIONAL HOTEL! Rooms 14 and 10. (Private entrance from Buel Street.) DB. DkFREYE HAS MADE THE TREAT elent sod cure of PRIVATE, NERVOUS -AMD Chronic Diseases, -SUCH AS Diseases of the Kldueyeand Bladders ftyphllls. In Its numerous formsi Mpermatorrhcea, Sterility, Nex nal Incapacity, Hemor rhoids or Piles, Nervous and Physical Debili ty, Btc., Etc., A SPECIALTY FOR MANY YEARS. rl'HE DOCTOR INVITES ALL THOSE 8UF 1 faring from acute and special diseases, who are auxioua to be treated oo a European scientific system, W ithout the Aid of Mercury, To call on him. Those who have placed them selves under the Injudicious treatment of pre tenders. or soi-dlMsut physicians, from whose treatment they have received no benefit, and who probably aggravated their diseases, are ad. vised not to let despair work ui on their imagination, but to consult Dr. DeFreye, who, by merit of hia experience in the varl< u* hos pitals of Europe (Paris Vieuua and Berlin), haa succeeded iu curing many cases pronounced in cura'de by others, are cordially iuvited to con sult him. The Doctor's success in the treat ment of Diseases of Women, Aa painful tardy or scanty menstruation, hys terl<-s, the various uterine diseases, prolapsus, ulceration, cancer, etc., la well known. Young, Middle-Aged and Old Men, Married or single, who are prematurely old, aa a result of excesses or youthful Indiscretions, and who are troubled by too frequent evacua tions of the bladder, often accompanied by a burning cr smarting sensation, may occasion, ally find a deposit of r- py sediment in the urine, oauslug nervous debility and loss of vi tality, weakening the system in a manner the Eatleut cannot account for. Do not let them ealtate to consult the Doctor at once, thereby avoiding severe trouble or premature death. In all such cases a perfect cure is guaranteed, and a radical restoration of the genito-urlnary organa. Iu the majority of cases Only One Interview Required, Balance of treatment can be conducted without interruption to business. Consultation Free. Thorough uxamloatlou tod advica, iu- , F cludlug au.lj.ia. b®m Haun.~Fr«ni in .'cluck n. in. •« * !>• m.. ami from • tuk o’clock In ike ticiiing. lunilajo-l'rom 10 o’clock o. m. to I P- in. only. Call od or addra.a. DE FREYE, M. 0., LateRurtfeou F. Army, late Professor of Surgery S. F., Cal., Paria, Berlin, Vienna, etc. NTEBMATIONAL HOTEL. - • • EUBCKA. NEVADA I'onwultntionis In nil modern Ian fuageNi Kiatfliftb. Ileulscb, Fraufials, L*l>anol, Itallauo, etc. For further Information apply at the Doctor's >flci. Treatment to tha poor gratultoma. May Is, lNH. may SI-if BOOM! WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED ADVICES FROM OUR EA9TERV consigned to ua an AASIERN BUYER TH*T H| g Immense Invoice of Goods % OUR LARGE AND COMMODIOUS STORE -Is st present O n O 'W DBD 2 And to make room for the good, ahortly to arrlT., we mind make . SPEEDY CLEARANCE! -OF Those Now In Stock! To effect thi., we have decided to offer the following ( which will well repay p,^ LIST OF PRICES: FOR o as h onlti CALICOES: ’ STANDARD AMERICAN PRINTS, MKKKI mac, Sprague's and Garner’s—I I y ards for 11.00. JACONETS AND NAINSOOKS, CHECKED and striped— 20 mats per yard. SUMMER SILKS, STRIPED AND CHECK *d—00 csaats per yard. Brocaded dress goods— 0 yards lor *1.00. Genuine irish poplins— •1.00 per y aril. Black cashmere— 50 ceaats per y ard. (GRENADINES, IN BLACK, BROWN AND J Blue—O yards lor 91.00. Heavy table linen, h* yards wide —50 cents per yard. WHITE AND COLORED QUILTS— •1.50 eacb. Linen towels— •1.00 per dosen. LADIES’ CHEMISE AND DRAWERS. WITH deep embroidery—75 ceaats earb. M U8L1N8: IONSDALE. WHITE ROCK, AND EBBlTOy »i*.#o^oui Bl“ch'd »•*. OKIRTB, WITH PLEATI.no AND Din O ruffle-El.35. I ADIEU' FANCY HOgE J US mile n pair. MIBSE8' fancy Tiose 5 pairs lor $1.00. BAI.HKI00AN HOSE— $1.50 per box. CtHILDRFN'S FANCY HOSE— > 3 pairs Tor So renin. KUCHINO 50 rents aplere. SILK TIES AND BOWS— SO rents earta. Cl ILK PARASOLB— O $1.30 aplere. CIHILDRE.VS PARASOLS— > 33 reuta aplere. IADIES' NI0HT00WNS, ELEOANTLT J trlmmrd with embroidery— $1,33. IMltJSAJL)—o spools or Coats Thread, for 25 cents. -o I T IS IMPOSSIBLE! In this apace to give anything like a complete liat of the reduction# made, therefore wawll* ■ Imply atste that the reductions are swiping and extend through every department. We have a fine Selection of Ladles’ and Chlidreu’s TRIMMED HATS! A rich lot of CAKHKT8 are Juat tecelved, and we offer Ladles', Children’! and klwt' shoes at OREATLY REDUCED PRICER. M. J. FRANKLIN & CO.f Agenta for Eureka for Mine. Deiuoreat’a Reliable Patterns. my!8tf CRAND OPENING! On Monday, May 17,1880, Commences Our Grand Opening -or DRY AND FANCY GOODS. ri’BIS STOCK HAS BEEN CAREFULLY SELECTED, AND WILL REPAY LADIES TO 1 call aud EXAMINE BEFORE PURCHASING, As we are positive they will find everythlngto be found In all First-Class Dry Coods Stores of our Large Cities. WE SELL GOODS LOW FOE CASH! MORRIS & LEVYi m IN ASHIM’8 STONE BUILDING. mjl6 tf Eureka, Nevada, Hay 15,1880. _— SAN FRANCISCO CLOTHING STORE! II. KAY8EB, BEOS LEAVE TO INFORM HIS PATRONS AND THE PUBLIC THAT HE HAS JtBT clved . large stock of __allk|« I SPRING AND SUMMER CLOTHING L FURNISHING GOODS, HATS, CAPS, BOOTS, SHOES, TRUNKS, VALISES 4 colorti All of the Leteet Styles. I call eaoeelal attention to my •>fS*n‘Bslbrlggan, •‘eriw, Underwear, consisting of tba beat qualities of Cashmere, Lisle Thr * ' , (tuft aud stiff all d Flannel. My latest styles of Scarfs and Tlea, Fancy and White Hosiery, Brimmed Felt Hate. Whlta and Colored Shirts a ■ AND FINE BOYS’ CLOTHINO. A Full assortment of Eatra Slae Clothing and Oudarwtar. Otre mr » cali ao will be suited In Price and QoaUty. **• “* *■ * „t.„,chla*ar'«. South Main Street, neat to Ohea. Lauten Agent for the Celebrated STANDARD Shlrte. majt tf Kureke, May 8.188»t._ _——wgf CLOTHING AND GENTS’ FURNISHING GOODS- _ AXjF HAIlIlI9' -DEALER IK Gents’ Famishing Goods* Hats, Caps, Shirts, Underwear, Hosiery, Trunks, Valises, Btc. OFTSTTB’ NEOK-WEAB A SPECIALTY FINEST AND MOST COMPLETE STOCK IN EllRBKi. Full Lines of Kxtra 8lxe Underwear. .AHJMBBft—