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fgnta HJailtj Sentinel.
SUNDAY.May 28, 1882. Till) M E1IIOII1MT BKINIOS. The centennial anniversary of the in troduction of Methodism into the U nited States will occur in 1SS4. The Metho dist Church was divided by the war of secession into two branches—the Church North and the Church South. That a geo graphical war lino should divide the peo ple of one religious sect, who are pre sumed to be seeking salvation along the same road, is a remarkable, but not a singular fact. History is full of holy wars, and these have been wars wholly— the bitterest and the worst in the world. The Methodists of our country have shown that they can hold resentments against, and be as uncharitable towards each other, as ever were the Catholics and Puritans of Scotland. M hile, dur ing the late war, the Methodist minis ters of the North were pleased to display their militancy, in some instances, by wreathing their pulpits with the stars and stripes, their brethren of the clergy South, though not making this display of martial spirit, were not less eager for the fray. Probably this church fur nished the most determined lighters in both armies, and had these been arrayed solely against each other, armed with the ancient hand-to-hand weapons of carnal warfare, all of them from one side or the other of Mason and Dixon's line would have bitten the dust. But the olive branch has been extended. The Southern Methodists, the first to switch oft', have extended it. The “ irrepressi ble conflict,” which has been so relent lessly waged for many years, is likely to | be abandoned. It is not altogether grace- ! ful for professed Christians to be among ! the last to shake hands across the bloody chasm, for there can be but little balm for them in that portion of the Scriptures which says: “There is more joy in heaven over one sinner that repenteth,*’ etc. It is pleasing to think that this important reunion is likely to take place at so early a date, because it has looked for years as though, by its postpone ment, the millennium might be put otf indefinite!}7. AN EXTRAJFDICTAL EFFORT. The Guiteau case has lately taken on a new phase. In Boston a petition is in cir culation, praying the President for a stay of execution, on these grounds : First, that “for more than twenty years Gui teau ha3 been hopelessly insane,” this being declared to be “ the concurrent verdict of our leading authorities.” Second, that under a right management of the case, these opinions of authorities would have gone before the Court and radically changed the character of the trial. Third, that all civilized nations are opposed to hanging the insane, and “ no asylum would have refused admis sion to Guiteau.” The petitioners, who include some members of the medical profession, ask for a commission of au thorities to examiue and report upon Guiteau's mental condition, as is the custom in Germany and France before the trial of persons showing signs of insanity. _ ABSENCE FROM THE SENATE. The journals show that the House is not alone blameworthy on account of absence from their seats of a large share of the members. The average number of absentees for a good while past has been 41 per cent of the entire House. We give the figures for the first half of May, which is a fair specimen of the whole session. The Senate consists of 76 members. During the fortnight referred to the yeas and nays were called twenty one times. The average number of the absentees at these calls of the roll was j 26, which is more than one-third of the Senate. In several instances in these two weeks business came to a stand for lack of a quorum, while on other occa sions Senators got along by closing their eyes to that fact. It often happens that some States are practically unrepresented in the Senate for many days in succes sion because of the absence of both their Senators. IMMIGRATION TO DAKOTA. Dakota is said to be filling up rapidly with immigrants, largely Germans. The advantages ot locating there are summed up in fertility of soil, which makes a satisfactory pecuniary return almost a certainty. The total cost of going there, buying a 160-acre section of Government land, breaking it up, cultivating it, and reaping the first crop is estimated at about 8650. The value of the first crop is fixed at §900, and after that the ex pense will be much smaller and grow smaller every year, while the return will constantly increase. The disadvantages are deficient wood supply, the bitter winds that blow over the exposed prairie land, the severe Winters and the com plete isolation during that season. Never theless, emigrants continue going there. “BRAINS” VS. THE “SACK.” The Denver Republican asserts that “brains, not money, will win” in Colo rado politics. And the Reno Journal comments as follows: Colorado must be an exceptional State. In Nevada, whenever the two come in con tact, one blow from the “ sack ” knocks the brains out of a man's head into the palm of his hand. Still the editor of the Journal, the Hon. C. C. Powning, does not deny that he is a candidate for Congress, and at present he holds the honorable office of Senator. He evidently has no confi dence in the efficacy of “brains” in Ne vada politics; hence we must conclude that he is going to fight without either money or brains, or else he proposes to use a club on the heads of his constitu ency and knock their brains out. REMEMBER GREELEY. We see here and there in some Penn sylvania newspaper, says the New York Sun, a foolish suggestion that the Dem ocrats and Independents might profitably unite for the defeat of Mr. Cameron’s ticket. Have they forgotten the Gree ley disaster ? A mixed ticket this year would repel Democrats on the one side and Republicans on the other, and neither side could poll its full vote for it. The true policy of the Democrats is to nominate the strongest straight ticket that can be named from the material at hand. If they can get the whole Demo cratic vote into the boxes, that vote will almost inevitably elect. But any bar gaining or coalition with dissatisfied Re publicans would surely leave a very large percentage of the Democratic vote unpolled. _ TELEGRAPHIC. [SPECIAL TO THE SENTINEL.J (’iimmencement of the Star Route Trials. Washington, May 27.—The Star Route trials began this morning. Before entering pleas the defendants' counsel proceeded to offer a number of motions, most of them motions to quash, based on alleged errors in the indict ments apparent on the face. Ingersoll took up the motions in succession, making long and exhaustive arguments on each of them. Merrick replied to the argument of Ingersoll, quoting extensively from the authorities. The Court suggested that, as Ingersoll had charged, as there was no one overt act sufficiently set out in the indictment, it would tend more to overthrow the argument if the prosecution would point out auy such overt act. Merrick replied that the acts set out were exactly the same as had been judged sufficient by the Court in former cases. He would reply to the argument, however, by citing full authorities at present, and when he had an opportunity to more fully examine Iugersoll's points he would, if he thought best, make further reply hereafter. Judge Wiley gave his views upon the meaning of conspiracy, and that he was of the opinion now, as before, that conspiracy was sufficiently set out. Taking up the ques tion of presentation of overt acts, he said it was only necessary to set out one overt act. as he thought, in a general way was clearly in er ror in claiming that the act should be set out minutely. In charging part of the indictment it was only necessary to set it out as one of the overt acts Incident to a conspiracy, and not as sumiDg part of the objects of a conspiracy. Inc Condition of t>m tea list case. Washington, May 27.—Charles Reed, Gui teau’s lawyer, was asked by a reporter what his next move would be. He said: “I don’t know. I am reading the newspapers carefu'ly, and will try to find out. The fact is. I have not decided on anything fully. If the worst comes to worst. I shall ask for a postpone ment of the execution until Fall. Gniteau is calmer than ever, and has never for a moment thought he would be hanged. He got very mad yesterday on rtceiving a letter from some fellow in Colorado, who said he would pay him $1,000 for thi privilege of pulling the drop that hung hint. The Colorado man said he was a street peddler of medicines, and the notoriety he would get by the act would more than recompense him." Tbe Killing of (ho Matthews Broth ers. Lebanon (Mo.). May 27.—A bloody tragedy occurred near Bennett’s mill, 14 miles south west of here. Bad feeling has existed for the past few weeks between George and William Matthews and some of their neighbors. Yes terday a disturbance occurred between George Matthews and James Ford. The Matthews boys, who were intoxicated, then started home ward in company with Marion Wilson and Homer Sharp. They had gone a considerable distance, when they were fired upon by some parties in ambush'. Both of the Matthews boys were instantly killed, and Wilson and Sharp were both wounded, the former serious ly. The Matthews boys were aged 33 and 18, respectively. The wounded are still younger. luvestigatlon of Consul Flynn. Chicago, May 27.—A Washington special says that the State Department has completed its investigation into the conduct of J. J. Flynn, appointed Consul to Chemnitz. Germany, and finds that his deportment since the first two or three days after his arrival has b^en ex emplary, and Secretary of State Frelinghuy seu has called upon the Consul-General at Berlin to demand the recognition of Flynn as Consul at Chemnitz, and has ordered Flynn to take charge of the office. The President has not yet signed the Geneva Award bill, and it is feared by the war-pre mium men that he may veto it. as remon strances have been received from New York in the interest of the insurance companies. Conkling favor9a veto. Destructive Forest Fires. Chicago, May 27.—An East Tawas (Mich.) special says: Heavy forest fires are raging be tween Greenbu9h and* Black River to Alcona. Unless rain comes speedily there will be great | damage to the pineries. At Quincy, 111., during the storm on the west j side of the river yesterday evening, a wagon ! containing Hans Allison, ‘Mrs. Gharkey and Mr. Gharkey was crushed by a falling tree. The two former were killed instantly and the latter fatally injured. A Wonderful Printing Press. 8t. Louis, May 27,—Part of this morning's edition of the Globe-Democrat was printed on a new double Hoe perfecting press, which in serts and pastes a supplement of two or four pages, and delivers complete papers of 10 or 12 folios at the rate of 24,000 copies per hour. The press is not fully adjusted yet, but will be In perfect working order in two or three days, when a description of the wonderful machine, which seems destined to work a revolution in newspaper printing, will be published. WnshluKtou Intelligence. Washington, May 27.—The Secretary of the Treasury this afternoon issued a call for $15, 000,000 continued G’a, series of March 3,1863, which mature Aug. 1. There are about $47, 000.000 of bonds of this issue outstanding, and after this amount is exhausted a call will be issued for continued 5’s. House—After the Democrats had refused to accept Calkins’ proposition for a six hours' discussion, and then a vote on recommittal, which is a negative, the House should con sider the case until finished without filibus tering, the dilatory motions were continued amid much disorder, the Republicans being two short of a quorum. Arrest or Mall Robbers. Denver, May 27.—U. 9. Marshal Smith and Deputy Marshal Erskine of Fayetteville, Ar kansas, yesterday arrested the third and last member of the Fuller family, charged with robbing the mails at Gunter. Arkansas, while in charge of the Postofflce. The elder Fuller was arrested at Pueblo, and Mrs. Fuller in Denver, and young Fuller in Boulder. Witnesses in the Star Route Cases. San Antonio (Texas), May 27.—Amos Foster, General Mail Agent for Texas, is escorting to Washington a former mail ugent named Jerry Ellis, who will testify in the Star Route cases. Postmaster Manning of San Antonio and Con tractor Devin are also on their way to the Capi tal. Arrested for Inciting- a Mob. Kansas City (Mo.), May 27.—Gus. Miller and Matthew Jones were arrested to-day on a charge of inciting the mob. which, on April 3, hanged Levi HarriDgton, a colored man. Sufficient evidence, it is believed, has been obtained to convict Miller and Jones. Members of the Tariff Commission. Washington, May 27.—It is understood that several persona were agreed upon as members of the Tariff Commission at the meeting of the Cabinet yesterday, and the names will be sent to the Senate early next week. The remaining members are not to be deported until after the President's return from New York. Drowned While Fishing-. Brattlebobo (Vt.), May 27.—Geo. L. Con ley, the well known basso, and Hermann Rei beel, the pianist of Louise Kellogg’s Concert Company, were drowned in Lake Spofford, Chesterfield, N. H., yesterday, while fishing. What an Eastern Strike Costs. Cohoes (N. Y.), 27.—The loss in wages by the five weeks' strike in the Harmony mills is $100,000. There Is no sign of resumption of labor. The President in New York. New Y’obk, May 27.—The President is at the Fifth Avenue Hotel receiving many politicians and others._ OVER THE WATER. Suspects Released—A Memorial Pre sented to Dladstoue—Aribi Bey Held Personally Responsible For the Maintenance of Publie Secu rity—The Khedive Assumes Sn reme Command of the Troops. [special to the sentinel.J Dublin, May 27.—Nearly seventy suspects have been released during the last two weeks. London, May 27.—A memorial, signed by 47 Liberal members of Parliament, has been pre sented to Gladstone, urging a reduction of the period in which the Repression bill shall be In force, ami a modification of the clauses in re gard to lnllmidatiou at public meetings and the press. Cairo, May 27.—The British and French Consul Generals called on Aribi Bey to-day, and declared that they held him personally re sponsible for the maintenance of public se curity. The Khedive ha? issued a proclama tion to the provincial authorities, enjoining them to use especial vigilance for maintaining public security. He says the British and French squadrons came to Alexandria with a friendly object, and he orders a complete stop page of recruiting or summoning reserves. All the men called out are ordered home. The Khedivs will announce in a proclamation to the army that he personally assumes the su preme command of the troops. PACIFIC COAST ADVICES. fspecial to thk sxirmnEL. I An Exteuslve Prospecting Expedi tion. San Francisco, May 27.—The Bulletin ef this afternoon says : Edward Schieffelin, the well-known Arizona prospector and frontiers man, has organized a party of five expe rienced men, himself included, to make a thorough prospecting tour of the valley of the Tukon River, Alaska. The party have ample means. _ A small, light drift stern-wheel steamer has been built for river navigation, and will be taken on the deck of a steamer chartered for the purpose. The expedition will leave in a few days. Schieffelin believes Alaska is within the mineral belt which ex tends through South America, Mexico, United States and British Columbia, as far north as prospectors have explored, leaving Alaska un explored, and disclosed again in Siberia. The party expect to be absent about three years. The Veteran** Home, San Francisco, May 27.—It has been decided by the committee in charge to defer the selec tion of a site for the Veterans' Home building until advices.are received from Washington. Congress refused to pass bills establishing either separate homes or a branch home for the veterans on this coast. A letter was re ceived in this city last week from General Rosecrans, saying that were the restrictions of Congress withdrawn, the Veterans’ Home As sociation at Washington would consider the advisability of assisting financially the Veter ans’Home organization of this coast. On re ceipt of this letter it was decided to suspend the selection of a site as stated, and await the action of Congress and of the authorities of the National Home. Their action will not affect the location of the building within the limits of this State. Destrnctivo Fire at I’orllanu. Portland, May 27.—The most destructive fire for two years and a half occurred to-night. It broke out In Ainslie & Co.’s planing mill, and destroyed the block surrounded by Sec ond, Third, E and F streets, also the Eagle Hotel block, owned by Captain J.O. Ainsworth and R. U. Thompson of Alameda. The loss will reach $75,OuO; the insurance is less than $40,COO. The Clareuden Hotel narrowly es caped destruction. There was absolutely no wind, else the lower part of the town would have gone. The fire originated in the engine room of Ainslie’s planing mill, and had spread to every building on the block almost before the alarm was sounded. Another Batch of Smallpox. San Francisco, May 27.—Three more cases of smallpox were reported to-day on the steamer Altonov.er, one white man and two Chinese. They were promptly removed to the hospital. One Chinese passenger died to-day on board the Straitairly from congestion of the brain. No cases of smallpox are reported yet. Suicide of Thomas Gray. Los Angeles, May 27.—Thomas Gray, an old resident, committed suicide this morning by shooting himself through the head. Cause, financial difficulties. STATE BITS. Lake Tahoe trout are again becoming plentiful in the markets on tho Comstock. Judge Bonnifield is on a trip East and ie writing graphic correspondence for the Silver State. The Enterprise says that few tramps are plodding towards Virginia this Spring, and attributes the pleasing fact to "bar rasca.” A part of the furniture for the Insane Asylum at Reno is in place and the rest is on hand. The building will be ready for occupancy June 15. The Virginia Chronicle is making it lively for tho City Street Superintendent for his extravagance. He has spent this year $14,596 62 as against $10,000 23 last year. The Bodie Free Press republishes a squib that we supposed had been killed off long ago. The quantity of lead in Eureka is not 70,000 tons by a good deal. Call it 12,000. The Carson Bee says the children in the Orphans’ Home are well fed, comfortably clothe and skilfully taught, and*that the management of the institution is in every way efficient as well as economical. The late rain flushed the sewers on the Comstock and the doctors there call the providential event the feather that breaks the camel’s back. It has been so healthy all the Winter and now they have no pros pect for the Summer. Hon. H. T.Creswell will be a candidate for the Judgeship of the district embracing Nye, Lander and Churchill. He is a worthy and popular lawyer. It will be a close fight between him and the present in cumbent, for Judge McKeuney is also a strongman. NEW TO DAY. LIST OF UNCLAIMED LETTERS Remaining in the postoffice at Eureka, Nev., on the 27th (lay of May, 1882. Persons calling for any of these letters will please say, "Advertised May 28, 1882.” Ladies’ List: Ames Emma M Lewis Lucy C Brown Nellie McCharles Kate Brown Fanny Plot Mary Best Mrs F Shepherd Caroline Farlinger Isabella 8mith Annie Goodman Katie J Standzee Dora Geutlemen'tt List: Brown Wm Markle R B Bernheim A MeFurlin Geo Bangs J E McCreary Frank Batiks H B Mclnnes Alex Collins John Phillips John Chapman Jas Ruden Chas Charnock J J Radford Chas Fifield P—2 Smith Chas Greer H H * Smith E M—2 Griswold Alvin Smith J H Grooms Jas Smith Eli Holland Timothy Simpson Jos Hannon W 8 Tufts Nelson Heffner Geo Vahert Jacob Larson John Williams J Morrison John Wilson Chas A Moore Jas P Walker J W Moser Ferdinand Walsh T Malry Bob Young Ed Matthews Jas E CKiiuewe Lints Yik Lung Gan Hop Su Lee Yok Hing Foreign Lint t Persons calling for any of these letters will please say, “ Foreign, Advertised:0 Beck Wm Manuell Thos Campbell Pete Moras Ferdina Cummins J J Owen Bichard Edwards Wm Robert Jos Farllnger Mai com Billiphant D Goffln Adolph Williams John L Headers Geo Westerly H Hadden Mrs Italian Lint. Gusseppe Barozzi Dominlo Pasapuo Cerini Felice Giovanl Comaita Guiseppe Giovantoni Tomera Battiste Glovani Benelll Moscom Donate Francisco Toma Pietro Barlletta B Succettl Lorenzo Pelllgrini Maggetti Tomaso Caprioli Allesandro Feminis Pietro Trent® Simone Antonio Luchesse Fontanna Guan Pietro Mores! Angelo Registered Lint: Persons calling for registered letters must be personally known to the Postmaster, or b® identified by some responsible person. If not called for within 80 days, these letters will be sent to the Dead Letter Office: Masaiuo Boscscci Antonio Gagllardi Evan Evans Lung Lee Covetts Giacomo Joshua Mann Antonio Sestanovich Salina Benedetto A G Maude) Razanna Stef ana All letters not oalled for within 30 days will be sent to the Dead Letter office. W. J. SMITH. Postmaster. ATTENTION^ ROIVIONDS Members of Richmond hose co. No. 3 are requested to be at their Hose House on Tuesday morning at 9 e'clock, May 80, 1882, to take part in the exercises of Dec* oration Day. J. J. ALLEN, Foreman. M. Dowliko, Secretary. Eureka, May 37, 1683. 38td NEW TO-DAY. N E C K TMEP A R T Y. Social Dance at Pinto ....ON THURSDAY EVE., JUNE 8,1882. An Elegant Snpper will lie Semi Manic by the Kuby Hill Sirius: Band f(f~A jolly good time will be had. BrothcT Smith extends a general invitation, ami will make the occasion as pleasant as possible. Pinto, May 27, 1882. 28td HOOKS & KNICKS All active members are required and all honorary members are requested to assemble at the Hose House of Eureka Hook and Ladder Oo. No. 1. at 10 o’clock a. m. on DECORATION DAY. Tuesday, May 80. 1882. Active members are required to be in full uni form, viz: rod shirt, black pants and white gloves. Belts and hats will be supplied at the Hose House. Honorary members are requested to appear in black or dark clothes. JOHN T. BAKER, VICE-PRESIDENT. R. L. Chase, Foreman. m24td W. S. Long, Secretary. Powder Powder Safety Nitro-Powder JS THE STRONGEST AND SAFEST Glycerine Powder in existence. It is devoid or the offensive smells so eominon to nil other ifflyceriue pow ders. For sale by P. Iff. HAIffSEIff, SOLE AGENT FOR EUREKA COUNTY. Eureka, May 9,1882. rnlOtf Cheap Property! FOR SALE OR RENT fJlIIE EUREKA LUMBER-YARD PROPERTY, suitable for a corral or hay-yanl, will be sold or rented on good terms. For particulars ap ply on South Main street at the office of the EUREKA LUMBER CO. Eureka, May 11,1882. ml2tf Information Wanted. INFORMATION OF ONE CHARLES L. MUR phy, who left Ruby Hill, Eureka County. Nevada, about the 20th day of April, 1882, and left liis wife and family in destitute circum stances. His occupation is lying, thieving and forgery, and his chief aim in life is de frauding those who befriend him. "When last heard fr m he was stopping at the Baldwin, in San Francisco. Many persons in Eureka and Ruby Hill would be grateful for informa tion concerning him, and so would the under signed, E. T. TROFATER. Ruby Hill, May 23, 1882. n2ti lw MADAME LORYEA Fashionable Milliner I Permanently located in Wlnzell's brick build ing, next door to Opera House. Latest Styles ! FINEST GOODS! And the Lowest Prices! Eureka, May 9,1882. mlOtf NOTICE QONVER8ION OF WATCHES, EITHER IN Their Escapements or In their Winding Arrangements, Done as hitherto, at reasonable charges. Satisfaction guaranteed or money refunded. ED. WILHELM. Eureka, March 1,1882. mh2tf Reduction in Prices .....AT ..... Monaco’s CityPhotoirapliGallery "VTONE BUT THE BEST AND MOST LIFE like pictures are taken at this gallery, with all the latest improvements of finish and style. COPYING, either plain or finished in Crayon, Color or Ink, made a specialty—Crayon work particularly. Also, enlarging or reduc ing to any size desired. South Main Street, Eureka. a9tf A MAIL LOST. PATRICK SULLIVAN. A PATIENT AT the County Hospital, left there this morning about 6 o’clock, and has not been heard from since. Three men. the under signed, were out all day after 1 o’clock yester day, looking for him, but he cannot be found. He is presumed to be.insane, as be lias some times given evidence of unsound mind. He is about 5 feet 8 inches tall; he has lair complex ion and sandy whiskers, which he wears long and tied tip under the chin. He also wears a long mustache. When he left the hospital he wore a pair of blue overalls, brown sack coat, and a black hat. Any information with regard to him will be thankfully received at the hos pital or at the Sektxkbl office. D. C. SULLIVAN. J. J. MURPHY. „ . J. H. LYNCH. Eureka, May 26,1882. m27-tf To the_Public. THE STATEMENTS CONTAINED IN THE card St E. T. Trofatter concerning mv husband are untrue in every particular. Mr. Murphy is endeavoring to secure another po sition in Han Francisco. He has not deserted his family, nor did he leave us in destitute cir cumstances Any one desiring to know his whereabouts can have it by applying to me. MRS. 0. L. MORPHY. Ruby Hill, May 26,1882. m27-5t FOR SALE. JHAVE THREE THOUSAND SHARES OF Prospect Mountain Tunnel Company’s stock for sale. Price, $1 per share. THOMAS TRAINER. Eureka, April 15,1882. al6tf ( A DITCH Send two 3c stamps for bABIto ss,.-*of ,mror,ea mDT lvr WHITING, M Nmia Bt„ N. Y. MISCELLANEOUS. Decoration Day. TUESDAY, MAY 30,1882 BY ORDER OF UPTON POST, NO. 29, G. A. R. DECORATION DAY Will be observed at Eureka, Nevada, with the following ceremonies : Order of Parade. The line will form on tlio wesi side of Main street, the right resting on Main street near Bateman, at 11 o’clock a. m., in the following order : first Division. ?ilar8hal and Aids.’ Music—Italian Band. General George M. Sabin and Staff. Company E, Second Brigade, Nevada Militia. Upton Post No. 29, G. A. R. Quartette Club iu Carriage. Officer of the Day—Chaplain. Poetess and Orator in Carriage. Second Division. Assistant Marshal and Aids. Company B, Second Brigade. Nevada Militia. Eureka Fire Department. Civic Societies. United States and County Officers, Citizens on Foot. Citizens in Carriages. Citizens Mounted. The Procession Will move promptly at 11 o’clock a. m. up Main street to the Richmond works, counter march to the Eureka Consolidated works; thence to Robins street, and up Robins street to the Eureka Cemetery, where the line will be broken for the purpose of decorating graves. The Colnnin Will re-form on the sounding of the Assembly, and return through Clark street to the Opera House, the use of which has been kindly ten dered by Messrs. Buttlar & Allen, where the following exorcises will take place, under the direction of the Officer of the Day, Comrade J. S. Burlingame : Music.Band Opening Address.by the Officer of the Day Prayer.Rev. O. B. Crawford Singing.Quartette Poem.Miss Ella Keiley Music.Baud Oration.Hon W. W. Bish> p Singing.Quartette Benediction.Rev. 0. B. Crawford Music.Band A cordial invitation is extended to nil Sol diers, Civil Societies and Citizens of Ruby Hill, Eureka and vicinity to join in the Proces sion and exercises of the day. A train of cars will be in waiting at Ruby Hill at 10 o’clock a. m. (Eureka tithe), to con vey the Military Companies and Citizens from Riiby Hill to Eureka, and will be at the head of Clark street, Eureka, at 4 o’clock p. m. and at 5 o’clock p. m., to convey the Military Compa nies and Citizens back to Ruby Hill. OKO. W. MKKIUl.L. Marshal. C. PREVOST...Proprietor GEORGE ELSTON.Stage Manager PROF. PLL'MHOFF.Musical Director Engagement of the Famous CHAPMAN SISTERS! Serio-Comic Stars and Song and Dance Artists. Miss Helen Conklin! Celebrated Ballad Singer and Artiste. ZOE BELL! In new Character Songs. GEORGE “ELSTON! In His Specialties. TI»© above Artist* will positively appear to-night, mid every evening until further notice. Change of Programme Nightly. NEW TALENT TO ARRIVE! ADMISSION, FREE! Eureka, May 24, 1882. 26tf » URGE CONSIGNMENT ....or.... ROYAL ST. JOHN’S SEWING MACHINES JUST RECEIVED AT WM. JOANNES’. WE HAVE ALSO A LARGE STOCK OF Standard Machines, ....SUCH AS.... 8INCER, DOMESTIC, NEW HOME, WHITE, ETC. That will be sold on EASY TERMS. A fine stock of BOOTS AND SHOES, THAT WILL BE SOLD CHEAP FOR CASH mr26 tf W.H. JOANNES. NOTICE. IT HAYING COME TO THE KNOWLEDGE of the officers of ReBcne Hose Company that parties are in the habit of taking their boae and using it for private purposes, they take this method of giving notice that the practice must be stopped. Hereafter parties taking hose from the Company's house without the consent of the officers, will be prosecuted to tfie full extent of the law. H. J. TOOMEY, Foreman. M. G. Cavanacoh, Secretary. Eureka, May 23,1882. 23 lw Brown Jassel&Co. ....DEALERS IN.... Men's, Boys', Youths’ Ladies' MISSES' ANO CHILDREN'S Boots,Shoes* Slippers .... ALSO, ALL KINDS OF.... Rubber Goods, Leather and Findings. East Slile or Itnln fttreet, BTTKBKA, NBVADA. Bunk., Huch 8,1881. mhdtf MISCELLANEOUS ADVERTISEMENTS SIN6LET0N & McNICOL .WHOLESALE SEALERS IH WINES, LIQUORS, CIGARS 11 *4* l .E as to’ w CO JU = 5E -3 _ae (a _C « O E o § “ '1 '§B!lllllillItJ!liii -• Agents for the Best Kentucky Whiskies, Carry the Largest Stock of Goods and is the Cheapest House in Nevada. Call and Examine the Stock. Eureka, May 24, 1882. 25*f SELLING ' COST! Tlie Large Stools, of Rich Jewelry! HMrjr! .CONSISTING OF. D I A M O IV D B , Cold and Silver Watches and Chains, Solid Sterling Silver and Silver-Plated Ware and Clocks is offered at COST PRICE for the next Thirty Days by imufs.* i3, steIjEr. Largest Stock of Jewelry ever offered at Cost Price in the State- ONE PRICE ONLY. All Goods Warranted to be of thefirst quality and as represented. All Goods marked in plain figures. Come and see for yourself. STRICTLY CASH ! F*. STBLBR, West Side SVIain Street, between Clark and Bateman. Eureka, May 1. 1882. in2tf AT HOME! For the NEXT FORTY-FIVE DAYS I will sell every dollars’ worth of my really fine stock of CLOTHING! Boots and Shoes, Hats and Caps, Blan kets and Quilts, Trunks and Valises, and the finest stock of FURNISHING GOODS ever brought to this market, STRICTLY AT COST ! Owing to my continued ill health, I am forced to leave Eureka and the mountains forever, and in order to dispose of my large Interests here, I have de ermined to sell out AT COST and at once. Call early, if you want to secure bargains in clothing. JAKE COHN, PIONEER CLOTHIER of NEVADA Eurelu, April 1, 18S2. _»atf ROSENBAUM’S Celebrated Shite Cigars Unexcelled by any Manufactured! JVl.. bT bajrtlett SOLE AOBNT. Wholesale Liquor and Cigar Dealer, South Main Street, Eureka. AL.F HARRIS, -DEALER IN Gents’ Furnishing Goods. Hat*, Capi, Shirt*, Underwear, Horiery, Trunk*, Vali»e», Etc. SHIRTS MADE TO ORDER A SPECIALITY FINEST AND MOST COMPLETE STOCK IN EUREKA Full Lines of Extra Size Underwear. ALF HARRIS, Two doom north of Jack Porry*o Baloo ENGINE FOR SALE! A 15-HORSE POWER ENGINE, COMPLETE. /V nearly new. For particulars apply to W. H. REMINGTON & CO. or to J. H. LOCK WOOD. ma 1 m NOTicm;. During my absence in ban fran cisuo Mr. Edward Krone© is fully autnor Ized to transact all business for me. HENBY KIND. Eureka, Ma; 11, IMa.