Newspaper Page Text
(Eureka Dailij Sentinel.
FRIDAY June 23, 1882. MIIOOI. MOXKYN. About this time last year considerable was being said by the different papers about the State School Fund. Is it in any better condition this year? We would like to bear from the Eureka Sentinel on this interesting subject. The people may have forgotten something of the profundi ties that were expressed in that paper on this theme.—Carson Index. Does our contemporary ask for in formation on this interesting subject in candor? The Sentinel hardly thinks so. The Index office is within a hundred yards of the records of the Controller’s and Treasurer's offices. A few minutes’ talk with either of these gentlemen, or a little longer Lime devoted to an inspec tion of their books, would be ample to give the Index all the information that it intimates a longing for. Its paragraph calling upon a paper so far away from the source of statistical information for light, possibly embodies some latent irony. Either this, or our brother of the quill had need of dead matter to properly balance hi3 spicy columns, and injected it to stand off the glowing poems of Ella Wheeler and its many sermons by Pro fessor Swing. Sentinel to account for the stand it took seven months ago, in the discussion of State finances, with reference to public school moneys, we have but to refer the Index to the decision of the Supreme Court ot Nevada in the suit brought by .Jacob Klein for mandamus upon the Con- j troller, forbidding him to audit claims | upon the State for expenses incurred in j the construction of the Insane Asylum at Reno. The whole matter in a nut-shell ; is simply this : The State Board of Edu cation arc authorized and instructed to invest, as in their judgment seems best, the money accruing to the State School Fund from the sale of lands donated by the General Government to the State for educational purposes. The Board found that the interests of the fund would be best subserved by investing in bonds of the State of Nevada, the law authorizing said loan (declared constitutional in the case alluded to), allowing a higher rate of interest than could be obtained in the money market elsewhere. The invest ment was made accordingly. As the re sult, money came into the Treasury and has been used variously as prescribed in the General Appropriation bill of the last Legislature, for the expenses of the years 1SS1 and 18S2. One item in the dis bursement is $80,000 for the building of the Insane Asylum. Will the Index please let it be known whether it still thirsts for information ? All that .we have in this shop is at its disposal, in case the records of the State House are inadequate for its enlightment. PAY OR STARVE. The circular from the Republican Con gressional Committee, to which the Sen tinel has several times referred since the recent issue, expressly fixes the levy in every instance, rating it at two per oent on the salary, whatever it may be. Xo discretion is permitted to the office holder. The widow and the orphan, the soldier and the civilian, are all treated alike, and are put on the same footing with the ward politician. The demand means pay or go. There is no halfway house, says the Xew York Sun. Com promise for poverty, for sickness, for dis tress, or for suffering is not tolerated. Section 1.54C of the Revised Statutes provides as follows: No officer or employe of the Govern ment shall require or request any work ingman in any navy yard to contribute or pay any money for political purposes, nor shall any workingman be removed or dis charged for political opinion; and any officer or employe of the Government who shall offend against the provisions of this section shall be dismissed from the service of the United States. This law was intended to protect the mechanics and other workingmen in the navy yards against partisan extortion. But it is treated as a dead letter on the statute book. Mr. Cox of Xew York told the House of a calker in the Brook lyn navy yard who came to him for ad vice, saying he had been assessed §21. "He asked me,” said Mr. Cox, "in the simplicity of his heart, whether he should pay that sum or take the risk of being turned out. I told him that I would not embarrass his family or embarrass his politics; that I believed if he could stand it he had better pay it to the mis erable committee rather than have his family suffer.” A PAIYm MYSTERY. The striking operatives at Cohoes have apparently succeeded in persuading the men who wanted to return to work that it would be more advantageous for them to remain idle. Everything is again at a complete standstill, and as the mill-own ers are as far as ever from making any concessions, there is no prospect of work being resumed for some time to come. How the thousands who depended upon the mills for their daily bread manage to live in the meanwhile is a painful mys tery. G CATENA LA. It is rather interesting to find our in tervention in the Guatemala trouble sought in such a way as to involve an offer of territorial annexation to the United States. Of course it is not prob able that the offer will be accepted, although almost any of the European great Powers under similar circum stances would gladly accept. The best thing that oould happen to Guatemala would be to join the Mexican Republic, whose institutions, language, race and religion are all similar to her own. SEWIOR A.MilOVY. fesenator Anthony of Rhode Island, whose present term expires next March, was the other day re-elected for another full term of six years, making the fifth consecutive time that he has been chosen to represent his State in the United States Senate. He became a member of that body iu 18o9, and he has held his seat continually ever since. TELEGRAPHIC. ANOTHER EFFORT TO SAVE THE AS SASSIN aHITEAH. A Petition in Circulation Fraying for His Reprieve. A Volume of New Evidence to Be Presented. Suiteau's Exploits in California Several Tears Ago. Estimate of Damage by the Iowa Cyclone. Confirmation of the Tariff Com» mission. [SPECIAL TO THE SENTINEL. | New York. June 22.—The Times has the following: Dr. George M. Beard left this city for Washington last evening, bearing a petition which has been in circulation in the case of Gniteau, praying for a reprieve and for the creation of a scientific com mission to determine upon the insanity of the condemned man. The petition has re ceived the signature of many medical ex perts who arc persuaded of Gniteau’s in sanity and of the propriety of such a com mission. Dr. Beard said that a large vol ume of new evidence as to the insanity of Guiteau would be presented at the inter view of the petitioners, which is appointed for 12 o’clock to-day. A portion of this evidence relates to his exploits in Califor nia several years ago, and will, Dr. Beard thinks, establish the fact that ho has been insane for many years. The case will be presented in detail by Dr. Beard and his eoadjutators. Dr. Beard claims that no scientific commission would for a moment assert the responsibility of Guiteau as a sane man, and that if such a commission is appointed the avoidance of the death penalty is a foregone conclusion. The Damage Done by the Cyclone. Malcolm (Iowa), June 22.—I have just returned from Northwestern. Iowa, and find this town in ruins. One-fourth of the population is entirely homeless and destitute. Every business man has suf fered severe losses, and many houses are destroyed. None here are able to as sist. Every church and public hall is de stroyed. We are obliged to hold funerals in the streets. Aid will he thankfully re ceived. Send contributions to W. E. Gould, Cashier of the Malcolm Bank, or J. II. Dufifus, Mayor. Des Moines, June 22.—The following estimate of the damage by the cyclone is made: Boone County, $20,000; Storey County. $30,000; Jasper County, $50,000; Poweshiek County, $30,000; Keokuk Coun ty. $100,000; Henry County, $500,000; Mt. Pleasant. $70,000; Grinned, $000,000; Malcolm, $180,000; Fonda and Pocehavin luis, $10,000; Chicago & Bock Island Bail road, merchandise and property, $41,000; Iowa Central, S1O.O0O; scattering damages, $35,000; total, $2.576000. Some estimate the loss at over $3,000,000. Di«cu**lou of the Tariff Com mis* I oil Washington, June 22.—The Senate, in executive session yesterday, agreed to con firm the Tariff Commission as nominated. The discussion of the matter in executive session was very brief. Senators Pendle ton, Saulsbury, Beck and Van Wyck made short speeches against confirmation, and Senators Hoar, Hawley, Brown of Georgia and Davis of West Virginia spoke with equal brevity in favor of confirming all uvuauimuus. ** ueu iub voto was reacueu the Senate stood, for confirmation, 32; against confirmation, 22. Two Democrats, Brown of Georgia, and Davis of West Vir ginia, voted in favor of confirmation, and one Republican Senator, Van Wyck of Nebraska, against it. Senator Sewell, who was paired with Senator McPherson, and Senator Frye, who was paired with Hill of Colorado, voted for confirmation, claim ing that if the gentlemen with whom they were paired were present they also would vote for confirmation. Several Democratic Senators were absent without having paired. Among others was Senator Bay ard, who is said to be so disgusted with the votes of the Finance Committee on the Whisky bill that he will have nothing fur ther to do with measures agreed to by that Committee. Soliciting; Aid for the Cyclone Suf ferer*. Chicago, June 22.—Hon. J. B. Grin nell of Grinnell, Iowa, is here to solicit aid for the cyclone sufferers in Iowa. Ho visited a number of citizens, and received great encouragement and sympathy. He made an address, wherein he related chiefly the appalling facts about the storm, and depicted in stroug language the deso lation and want of thrifty towns, and eloquently appealed to their generosity. J. V. Farwell announced that his check for $1,000 was ready for the committee. President Dunham appointed a committee of seven to act in concert and raise funds. The prospects are good for a large sub scription. *«*• tmuui linimiers Strike. New Yobk, June 22.—The situation as to the freight handlers’strike is practically unchanged. At the New Jersey Central depot, and the piers on North River, about 90 men are at work, and business is pro gressing there favorably, in comparison with other places. Freight is rapidly ac cumulating on the docks and bulkheads of all the depots. Three Foolish Virgins. Danville (111.), June 22.—Allie Mills, aged 14, Mary Oglie, aged 17, and Mary Jones, aged 12, committed suicide this morning by taking arsenic. Allie Mills gave as her reason that her father laid with a shameless woman. Miss Oglie’s reason was because she was an orphan, aud Mary Jones took tho drug because the oth ers did. ItoHperate Shooting. Hamilton (Ont.), June 22.—G. Oleaton, caretaker at the Central School, and his housekeeper, Mrs. Forbes, were shot yes terday by tbelatter’s husband, from whom she had been separated for six years. He then shot himself. All three are dead. Forbes had recently returned here. A Mar Department Order. Washington, June 22.—The following order has been issued by the War Depart ment, by the direction of the Secretary of War: The sentence in the case of Second Lieutenant Heury 0. Flipper of the Tenth Cavalry will take effect June 30,1882, from which date he will cease to be an officer of the army. The Strikers. Pittsbubo, Juno 22.—The striking ooal miners have induced nearly all the seoed eru to oome out again. HOLD OX! Tho other day a Chicago paper said that the handsomest married lady in Chicago was quietly trying to get a divorce, and the next morning sixteen lawyers were astonished to receive scented notes from seventy-five different female clients, asking them to hold up, as their 1 intention had been discovered, 1 OVER THE WATER. Meeting of Embassador** at the Brit ish Fmbassj —Instructions Not to Rrcogulzc the New Egyptian Min istry—The Correspondent of the Xew York Herald Beaten by Arabs —Going in Search of the .Steamer Exira—Marriage of the Young Earl of Shrewsbury. [SPECIAL TO THE SENTINEL.] Constantinople, June 22.—The Em bassadors met to-day at the British Em bassy, but no conference was held, be cause the German and Austrian represen tatives have not yet received their instruc tions. The British and French Embassa dors received detailed instructions last evening. In the House of Commons this after noon, Dilke, Under Foreign Secretary, confirmed the statement that Sir Edward Malet and M. Sienkiewiz, in Egypt, had been instructed to do nothing implying the recognition of the new Egyptian Min istry. It is ascertained from official cir cles that there is no truth in* the report with reference to trouble in the Cabinet, in consequence of tlie objections to inter vention in Egypt. Tlie rumors are at tributed to the devices of operators in Egyptian securities on the Stock Exchange. It is reported that the correspondent of the New York Herald at Alexandria was beaten by the Arabs to-day. Captain Sir George N. Smith and W. Leigh Smith went to Gravesend yesterday to bid farewell to the officers and crew of tlie steamer Hope, which sails to-day to assist in the search for Leigh Smith and the crew of the Exira. The Hope will first go to Hammerfest. She takes five officers and 32 men. Four of the officers belong to the Boyal Navy. The nope will take a year’s provisions, and also a year’s provisions for the crew of the Exira Advices from Sherbra Island, near Sierra Leone, dated May 21, state that the natives of Martio having plundered a boat belong ing to Buntle Island, where the British officers are stationed, and having fired on the police who went to arrest them, the Governor of Sierra Leone proceeded to Martio. with a force of blue jackets, and inflicted a loss on the inhabitants of 200 killed. Tho young Earl of Shrewsbury, who some months ago eloped with Mrs. Mundy, whose husband lias since divorced her, was married on Sunday last to his in amorata. _ STATE JOTS. The Mint disburses about $200,000 a year in Carson. The Reno Times says Boardman is the coming man for Governor. The Comstockers nave determined not to go to Reno for the Fourth, but to cele brate at home. Mrs. General Clarke of Carson caught forty-eight splendid trout at Glenbrook a day or two ago. The Reno Journal says: Captain Cana van’s boom for the Governorship is ex tending throughout the State. Carson Appeal: Mack Glenn is the champion croquet player in Nevada. He is the only man in the State who can go twice “around” without missing. Since the first discovery of the mines of Austin Mining District in 1862, down to the present time, the aggregate bullion yield has amounted to fully $2U,000.0li0. Carson Tribune: Carson City is the quiet, easy going, flower garden of Ne vada. The man or woman who dares con tradict the assertion is worthy of a bay window room in the Nevada Insane Asy lum. Silver State: The Moonlight mine in Indian District, on the eastern slope of the Humboldt Range, has just been bonded. The mine, now for a long time idle, was once worked to a limited extent and paid expenses, too, at a time when powder cost fifty cents a pound, and the charge for milling ores by wet process was $50 per ' ton, and quartz mining was not conduct ed so cheaply and systematically as it now is. A SINGULAR MISTAKE. Tlie Purpo.se of the Memorinl Iron Tree Not Tmlurstood. The following trathful and graphic description of the Iron Palmetto tree in the State House yard at Columbia, South Carolina, appears in the Syracuse, New York, Standard. The description is cor rect in every respect, except as to the purpose for which the ingenious memorial was erected. It has been standing for something over 25 years, and was erected in honor of the South Carolina heroes who fell in the war with Mexico. The memo rial has no reference whatever to the "Lost Cause." Says the Standard : The Iron Palmetto is the greatest work of art in the State House yard. This is a casting wholly of iron, commemorating the death of many of Carolina's slain, whose names are found in raised letters on two brass tablets at the basi. The success of this casting consists in its perfect imi tation of the living palmetto—the favorite tree of South Carolina. Wo had heard of this statue in other places, but had never been able to believe the stories of the flex ible leaves bending in the breeze, suppos ing this phenomenon an optical delusion, but such is really the case. Thelong, thin leaves of iron, life-like even to the hair like fibers of the twigs and branches, wave tremulously in every zephyr, and the whole tree, painted artistically, has so close a resemblance to the real tree as to deceive the aentest observer at the dis tance of five rods. These sad memontoeB of a sadder past causo all the glory of war and the petty- triumphs of victorious arms to siuk into pitiable insignificance; and only this pathetic tribute to the mem ory of fallen believers in the lost cause, whose faith was sealed in their own blood, remains to tell of the woe and heart breaking sorrow which has fallen like a pall of midnight darkness over all the South. DIED. At Eureka, June 21, 1882, the infant daughter of Mr and Mrs. F. King, aged 10 months and 11 days. At New Town, June 22, 1882, Ellen infant daughter of John and Elizabeth Boaanko. aged 8 months. The funeral will take place this (Friday) afternoon at 1 o'clock from the residence of the parents. Friends and acquaintances of the family are respectfully invited to attend. NEW TO-DAY. NOTICE. THE MEMBERS OF THE DEMOCRATIC . County Central Committee of Eureka County are requested to meet on MONDAY E\ENING, JUNE 26, 1882, at the office of Messrs. Baker k Wines, at 7:30 o’clock, for the purpose of filling vacancies in the Committee, and for the transaction of such other business as may come before the meeting. By order of GEORGE W. BAKER, Chairman. Eureka, June 22, 1882. Je23td Dissolntlon ofCppartnflrslup. XfOTlCE IB HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE J.1 firm of Gibfrloa At Brlaacher, hei-efbfore engaged in the restaurant business In Eureka, Nevada, is this day dissolved, and so far as the business of the firm in Eureka County is con cerned. C. Glbfried is to collect all bills due to the firm and also to pay all debts owing by said firm for business done or debts contracted in Eureka County, Nevada. 0. GIBFRJED. „ . T 8. BltlSAGHISB. Eureka. June 20,1882. The business will be continued by 0. Gib fried at the old stand, and a continuance of the public patronage is solicited. Je21 lm C. G1BFRIED. MISCELLANEOUS ADVERTISEMENTS. SINGLETON & McNICOL WHOLESALE DEALERS IN. Wines, LIQUORS, cigars o Carry the Largest and Best Stock of Goods, and is the Cheapest House in Nevada. Call and Examine the Stock. Eureka, May 24.188?. 2.’>tf F. JV. Hansen, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN Choice Staple and Fancy Groceries Provisions, Mining Supplies, Boots and Shoes, Caps and Fuse, Safety Nitro-Glycerine Powder, and Overalls and Underwear. The Choicest Liquors in the Market for Medicinal Use. THE FINEST ISSORTMENTIf EASTERN FISH! NORTH MAIN STREET, EUREKA. Eureka, May 1,1882. m2tf ELEGANT CLOTHING .AT. MANUFACTURERS’ FRIGES! .AT. D.NATHAN'SCLOTHING BAZAR I Have Struck Bottom Prices on Clotliii and Fnraislii Goods! I have on hand a full line of Manilla. Felt and < a** line re Hat*. Trunks, Satchel* and Valise*. I mean ImihIuc**! I want to make a clean sweep, ami aiu iroiii? to do it! The public are invited. It will be to your advantage call aud *ee me. D. NATHAN, Proprietor and Manager of the Bazar. Eureka, June 5,1882. je6tf pTs teler Takes pleasure in announcing to his customers and the public generally that he baa secured the services of a flrBt-class Chronometer Watch maker, who has had over 20 years’experience in the very largest watchmaking estab lishments of Paris, London, Geneva, and Milan, In Europe, also four years In San Francisco, and from these places he has the very best recommendations. He speaks French, English and Italian. All kinds of new jewelry and fine diamond work made to order by myself, and all kinds of jewelry neatly repaired and warranted. 2k FINE WATCH WORK& I am prepared to do all kinds of Fine Watch and Clock Work, and new pieces made for fine watches if desired, as I have just received a new aud fine set of tools for this pur pose. All work entrusted to me will be done at the shortest possible notice and at reasonable prices, and warranted for a year. Satisfaction guaranteed. A very large as sortment of Fine Watches, Jewelry, Diamonds, Silverware, Clocks, and Optical Goods constantly on hand, which I offer to sell at 25 per cent less than any other house In town. All orders from the country promptly attended to. P. BTELER, THE LEADING JEWELER. INAUGURATION ....OF THE.... Spring Season ...■AT.... M.J.Franklin&Co's Qnr Stock of Itaported & Domestic Dress Coods Ib now complete in all it* branches, and com prises every novelty that has appeared in the market this season. The assortment is so ex tensive and the character of the styles so varied as to preclude any attempt at descrip tion. Dress Trimmings. Our exhibition of these goods is unsur passed by that of any metropolitan establish, ment. The assortment is new entirely and consists in part oi Movices iu black and colors, Satin Rhadameres, Brocades, Batin d* Lyons, and silks and Satins in all the latest Bhades. Spring Wraps and Dresses The latest designs of Russians, Dolmans, wraps, Mantles, Jackets, etc. We have used more than ordinary care in the selection of these garments, and can confidently say that our assortment is the finest ever brought to this market. Muslin Underwear. The sale of theso goods has become a vory Important feature of our business. To meet the requirements of our growing trad© we have received a beautiful line of these garments from the East, and for beauty of design, qual ity of material, finish and workmanship, we challenge comparison. Millinery Coods, Hosiery, Gloves, Fans, Neckwear. Ties, Cor sets. Laces, and Embroideries in endless variety. Carpets, Oil Cloths and Paper Hangings Our assortment of goods in this department is full and complete, and to it we call especial attention. REMEMBER I We Aluuy* Lend In Style, and Price. I M. J. Franklin &. Co. £u»pk*. April 20, 1882. *21tf FOR SALE OR RENT E^ODR LOTS AND A HOUSE OF THREE rooms, woodshed and cabin, near the Matamoraa furnace. The property will te wold or rented on easy terms if application is made soon. For particular apply to JOHN BONETTI, at R. Sadler's store. Eursks, June 7,1882. je8tf A LARGE CONSIGNMENT ....or.... ROYAL ST. JOHN'S SEWING MACHINES JUST RECEIVED AT WM. JOANNES’. WE HAVE ALSO A LARGE STOCK OF Standard Machines, ....SUCH AS.... SINCER, DOMESTIC, NEW HOME, WHITE, ETC. That will be sold on EASY TERMS. A fine ■took of BOOTS AND SHOES, THAT WILL BE SOLD CHEAP FOB CASH mr28tf WM. JOANNES. Powder Powder Safety Nitro-Powder js the strongest and safest Glycerine Powder In existence. It Is devoid of tlie offensive smells so common to all otlier|glycerlne pow ders. For sale by P. TiS. HAIMSEIM, SOLE AGENT FOR EUREKA COUNTY. Eureka, May 9,1882. mlotf NOTICE QONVER81QN OP WATCHES, EITHER IK Tbelr Escapements or in tbelr Winding Arrangements, Done a.8 hitherto, at reasonable chargea. Satisfaction guaranteed or money refunded. ED. WILHELM. Eureka, March 1, 1882. mh2tf “LIFE OF A FIREMAN" K! Piled- WHITING, W N.M.U ,t , N, T* jJli"w MISCELLANEOUS ADVERTISEMENTS. EO.WltHElM Chronometer, Watch and Clock Maker, Jeweler and Optician, Begs leave to inform his Customers and the Public generally that he has completed the alterations in his store and established The Only Strictly First-Class Jewelry Establishment in Eureka. THE WATCH DEPARTMENT Is woll stocked with Ladies’, Gents and Boys’ Swiss and American Watches from the loading factories, in Nickel, Silver and Gold. THE JEWELRY DEPARTMENT Contains the 1-gest^tion f^J^™*™*** ornamented SILVER-PLATED WARE. I keep constantly on hand a fall line of the goods of the Middletown Plate Compauv which is justly colebrated for the exquisite dosigas and finish P ' as for the sterling quality of their goods. SOLID SILVER WARE. I keep only the goods of the Gorham Manufacturing Company of Providenco and New York, which is a guarantee that I keep the very best. OPTICAL DEPARTMENT. first-cl&ss'opUoiMi’s.4 “corniectw^wit^thhTis tho°^ °Pti°aI ^ ^ * SPECTACLE DEPARTMENT, Which is replete with all the different styles of spectacles and Eve Glasses ir made a special study of optics and opthalmology, so far as they relate to e'ach other patrons may rest assured of always getting suitable glasses, whatever the defect oi their eyes may be. THE CLOCK DEPARTMENT Is well stocked with Clocks for tho Cabin, the Kitchen, the Parlor the Bod-room the Bar, the Hall, the Oflioe, and the Observatory, in fact, with ClockB of every description, from the cheapest to the most expensive. Dealing directly with the manufacturers, I can assure patrons that I sell goods as cheap as any house East or West. The WJatch Repairing Department Is certainly tho best appointed on this Coast. Among the reasons which commend this honso to the attention of the public requiring the services of a Watchmaker aro the following: Customers are absolutely secure against the botching of their watches which is of no small importance, if it is considered that 99 per cent of all watches are worn out by had watchmakers. All watches left with mo for repairs are insured against loss by fire. An honest guarantee is given for one year, in which space of time the watches are cleaned several times, if necessary, free of charge. Repairing moneys are refunded without the slightest prevarication in case I should fail to give perfect satis faction, and lastly, but not least, ° * 0 NO PHONEY IS EVER OBTAINED UNDER FALSE PRETENSES ! Repair to Jewelry Neatly Done! Man Sprichl Deutsch. On Parle Francais. Brown,Tassel&Co. ....DEALERS IN.... Men’s, Boys’, Youths’ Ladies' MISSES' AND CHILDREN'S Boots,Shoesl Slippers .... ALIO, ALL KINDS OF ... . RntJher Goods, Leather and Findings. East Slile of Main Street, Z2U&BKA, NEVADA. Eureka, March 3,1883. mhitf Notice to Debtors! ^w. persons indebted to me for aub.crlpllon. to the “Sentinel” will please come forward Immedi ately and settle their account*, au I Intend leaving Eureka. ED. A. SUILLMAN. Eureka, Jane 12,1882. Jel3 lw ROOMS ToTeT. PARLORand BEDROOM ONE SINGLE ROOM, cultable for an Office, THI ABOVE ARE IN A BRICK BUILDING. •STor particular* apply at thi* office. Eureka, March 38, 1883. mh39tf fofTsale! Work Horses, Mules, ....AND.... Harness and Wagons. ^"They Cau be purchased either by tenuis lu complete running or der. or In numbers to suit. For par ticulars apply to „ R. SADLER. Eureka, April 27, 1882. *28tf For Sale orLease The stone fire-proof store build. lug ou Main street lately occupied by Pnte uanaeu. For particulars apply to „ . „ , W. P. STEIOHELMAN Eureka, March 25,1882. mr2e tf HOUSE FOR SALE ! AHS^D„“3Si5SS,,®uB™«| iSt 6,A1883r *° "• “ °LI;TE'je7,f RACES! ....At tub.... Willows Race Track • •..OK.... TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY JVEY 4 anil 5. Under the management of the Eureka Jockey Club! PROGRAMME—First Bay. Half-Mile Dash—Free for all horses in Eureka County, for a purse of $75. One Mile—Free for all, for a purse of $100. Four Mile Dash—Free for all, for $50—en trance money added. Ladies’ Prize—Graceful Riding and Horse manship, for which a fine Toilet Set, val ued at $75,|will be given. Four or more to enter, and three or more to start. En* trance fee, $7 50. Neroml Day. # Trotting Race—Best two In three; free for ell. for a purse of $150. Running Race—Beat two in three; free for all. for a purse of of $100. One-fourth of a Mlle—A pony raoa for boys for a purse of $25. RULES l Three or more horses to start in all raoei. Entrance fee, 13 per cent. The above races to be run under the rules of the Pacific Blood Horse Association. Only horses owned In Eureka County will be allowod to enter. H. RIVES, President. LUTHER CLARK, Treasurer. L. M. STEINDLIR, Secretary. Members of the Asaodatlon i J-C. Powell, Mike Walsh, 0- A. Fletcher, Win. Sweeney, Tom Wren, James Singleton. M. D. Foley, J. J. Kerxueen, A. Jackson, Abe Kaye, J. V. B. Perry, Charles Dean, R. Sadler, Tom McGovern, Tom Tralnor, Fred Gorman, 0. Michaels, D. J. J. McLaughlin. lureke, June M, IMS. J*1,M