Newspaper Page Text
<£urckft Daily Sentinel.
SATURDAY August 5, 1882. the pivotal state. 7 he approaching Republican State Convention in New’ York will be likely to have an important bearing on the Presidential election in 1SS4. In poli tics the great State of New York is not unlike the little State of Nevada. It cannot be counted on safely by either party, but the Republicans count upon carrying it for the next President, if they secure the nomination of a New York man whom they may first elect Governor. There is something in this? hence the interest that attaches to their State Convention. While the Democrats can play at the same game, we would i rather not see our Republican friends successful in the scheme proposed. In case they elect their Governor, ami pros- j pective nominee for President, the con- ] eeutration of Federal and State patron- ; age for the Republican ticket in New York is odds that it would be a good deal pleasanter not to contend against. But the political outlook in the Empire State is not cheering, when regarded from a Republican standpoint. The road for Mr. Cornell seems clear enough to the nomination for Governor, but his progress irom mat point to eiecuuu promises to be rocky ami uncertain. It has been known for some time that Mr. Arthur has been trimming for the Presi dency himself. He will not be apt to foster a dangerous rival in Mr. Cornell. Should the latter be elected Governor of New York, the former would find in him a most formidable antagonist at home. Mr. Arthur has it in his power to handi cap Mr. Cornell very seriously, by simply taking no interest, or only that which is unavoidable, owing to his position in Republican polities, in the former's fight for the * governorship. Mr. Arthur, hav ing Presidential aspirations, and being no doubt the same schemer that he was in the days when he “bossed" ward politics in New York City, will be very apt to help himself indirectly by throw ing cold water upon Mr. Cornell's cam paign this Fall. It may be that, puffed up by the boom which his veto of the Jumbo bill has given him, Mr. Arthur may think himself stout enough to show his baud at once and beat Mr. Cornell for the Gubernatorial nomination, in order that some smaller man may be nominated to be beaten, or, if elected, from whom he will have less to fear. It must be remembered, also, in analyzing the situation with reference to Mr. Cor nell, that the now quiet and’ retired ex Senator Conkling has a bone to pick with him. Conkling is still a power in New York politics, especially so if he and His Excellency, the President, agree upon a programme, and he will be very likely to remind Mr. Cornell, in a substantial way, of the humiliation he suffered at his hands, in his efforts to vindicate himself, by securing a re-election to the United States Senate. Mr. Cornell sat down very heavily upon Mr. Conkling on that memorable occasion. Mr. Conkling's recollection of that “unkindest cut-off” will probably be-very clear, inasmuch as he himself made Mr. Cornell Governor, and, of course, counted upon his sympa thies and support in that most trying ordeal of his public life. We would like to see Cornell go to smash in this pros pective struggle. He might be a formi dable candidate for the Presidency on the Republican ticket, while we have but slight tears of Arthur. TOO THL\. The story that Arabi Bey is willing to surrender if he is allowed to retire into a monastery, presumably for the purpose of expiating by prayer and re pentance the mischief ho has done, will do to tell the marines, but it will not be received with much respect by ordinarily sensible people. In the language of the . street, it is altogether “too thin ” Arabi Bey is not that kind of a man, and if any overtures of peace as those reported have actually been made, they may more reasonably be regarded as an artifice to gain time than as having any serious significance. It is noteworthy that the receipt of this and similar pacific intel ligence had the effect of sending Egyp tian stock up four points, and this circumstance may indicate the origin of thes« extraordinary rumors. A ClKKKXr KKI'OHT, George K. Fitch, one of thf. proprie tors of the Evening Bulletin, has gone East. It is stated, says the Stock Re port, that he goes to negotiate with the Democratic National Committee for the purchase and sale of the Bulletin to the Democratic party. It may h<* remem bered that some time ago negotiations proceeded to an advanced stage upon the same proposition. They fell through upon the question of price. The Bulle- , tin owners asked more than the commit- j tee thought the property was worth. I Now, however, they aro said to be much more moderate in their ideas, and feel pretty coutident of meeting those of the committee._ OI It O.iKVYlLV A IIHO A I>. Yet another decision has been made debarring the Hillsdale oarsmen from —m—Exi^U-ih amateur boat races, and as English amateurs are, for some reason or other, determined not to accept them as competitors, the Hillsdales might as well come home, unless, of course, they have private reasons of their own for prolonging their visit, or are prepared to try con clusions with British professionals. From the manner in which American amateur oarsmen are treated on the other side of the Atlantic, our English friends are evidently determined that we shall not beat them in every hold. Til OS i: WHO HOWL. The most singular fact regarding the Hubbell Fund is, that it is the fellows who are not called upon for a dollar that are doing all the howling over the great outrage.—Exchange. It is a little queer to have to both put up and shut up. TELEGRAPHIC. A DISCUSSION ON THE KNIT GOODS BILL. Page and Jones Working Against the President's Veto. JONES ADVISED THE PRESIDENT NOT TO VETO THE DILL, As it would Cost the Republican Party the Pacific States, AND PLACE THE DEMOCRATIC PARTY IN POWER. Defendants in tt.e Star Route Cases Demoralized. [bfkcial to THE SENTINEL. I Washington, Aug. 1. —Morrill yester day afternoon moved to postpone the pending order to take up the Knit Goods bill. This was vig rousiy objected to on the Democratic side, on the ground that any action concerning fcaxa,.;uu should be general and not special. Beck (Dem. protested against the mo tion. as ign< ring the general relief proposed by the Tax Reducti n bill, in order that a particular interest might bo benefited by an increase of taxation. Aldrich (Rep.) assorted that the state ment which had several times been re peated in debate, that the Republican side bad abandoned all efforts to legislate for a reduction of taxt*, was entirely erroneous. He hoped that the bill on that subject would now be proceeded with. Hawley (Rep.' pictured the deplorable business position the knit goods manu facturers at this time, and a.-s rted that their condition was equu.ly as pitiable and appalling as that f t.o> sufferers from the recent floods and ndagrations in the western section < f th country. Bank ruptcy threatened -them. To them the question is not one of free trade or pro tection, but of mercy and humanity. The pockets of his p-f. phi opened wide when calamities befell ti e constituents of other members, and he too* ,1 l to those mem hers not to rai»v n .-iu.icalities when some of the best people <>f New England were on the verge of financial ruin from a j cause for which • are in no respect to j blame, but to agree that the Knit Goods ; bill should bo actc 1 upon before the dose j of the session. Morrill (Rep. modified his motion to j provide that the Tax Reduction bill bo | taken up, and np-u this being agreed to ; without- objection, yielded the Hour to Williams Dem. . wb -called up the bill to prevent the spread of pleuro-pneu monia in cattle. * ' liir «« i'l UPUUMTs *» Ol'itlli^ I.ik«‘ Heaver* Agaiu*l the l*re=»i (iClll'S t f|<*. Washington, Aug. 4.—The exertions of Page in the H a-c on Tuesday, to drum up votes to override the President's veto of the River and Harbor bill, were warmly seconded by Jon** of Nevada, the Presi dent's bosom friend, in the Senate. Mr. Jones earnestly advised the President not to veto the bill. He is reported to have told the Pr- si,lent that the veto of the River and Hurbor bill would certainly cost the Republican party the Pacific States. That section had large interests in the bill, | aQd it could not endure two vetoes (one of them the veto of the Chinese bill > in a sin | session < f Congress without placing the Democratic party in power. Jones is also said to have informed the President | that to veto the River and Harbor bill, j no other reason than in bis (Arthur’s) ! judgment Congress had exercised an un ; wise discretion in the making of appro priations. for public works would be un constitutional. The Senator from Nevada , was in the chamber when the Senate met, . and he worked like a beaver to secure ; votes and arrange pairs that would Beeure ' a two-thirds majority for the bill. A Dauia^lHtf \\ ItucM lor the Nhir It outer*. Washington, Aug. 4.—The defendants in the Star Route cases are demoralized over the result of the testimony of their j witness, A. C. Buell, yesterday. Mutual r..criminations are indulged in among the defendants’ counsel. Bob Ingersoll, who called the witness to the stand, has been roundly abused for so doing by his legal associates, and to-day that unusually genial gentleman walked to and fro iu front of the Courthouse with an angry frown upon his face, ouly deigning to put in an appearance when the afternoon session began. Tho damaging character of BuelPs testimony become* more appar ent when considered with reference to the previously introduced evidence. Walsh swore that Brady paid Buell $1,000. Buell denies this and admits that Brady loaned him $10,000. After admitting that he had accepted a fee from Walsh while acting as an officer of tiie Senate, he was confronted with his card, in which lie boldly declared that whoever made such a charge lied. Altogether, his testimony was a boomerang f'-r the thieves, and seems to have upset their plan of defease. a stun rottu Accident. Beloit (Kansas), Aug. 4.—This morn ing the east-bound train on the Union Pacific met with an accident. The engine, mail and express cars went through the Burling Bridge. Engineer Bultoucroft "nd C. M. McGee were badly bruised and died before reaching this city. Itefnse-I ti» Kent it the fine. Springfield (111.), Aug. 4.—Governor Cullom refused to remit tbe SI,000 fine imposed m. Edward Murphy by the Cook County Criminal Cutirt for ballot-box frauds. He has served his year in the pt uiteii'.iaiy, and now asks for the remis sion of the money penalty. Diplomatic He minus with Persia. Washington, Aug. 4.— Iir the Hen ate to day Windom, from the Foreign Relations Committee, reported the House bill to es tablish diplomatic relations with Persia, and for the appointment of a Consul Gen eral at a salary of $5,000 per annum. Passed. ^ OVER THE WATER. <|iiestiou of tlie Protection of the Suez < anal DUeu««cd-Said Pa»1ih .Ifnintnin'r that It Iv lmpo^wibln for tl*e Porte to Declare Avubi a Hebei. (SPECIAL TO THE SENTINEL.) Constantinople, Aug. 4.—At yester day’s sitting of the Conference, the ques tion of the protection of the Sfooz Canal was discussed. Onou, the Russian repre sentative, exprensod the view that the laws binding the Conference required that Tur key should first endeavor to restore order in Egypt. Should Turkey not succeed in the endeavor, then the Powers should under take the task. Baron Vou Hirsohfleld, tho German representative, and Baron Von Colice, the Austro-Hungarian Embassa dor, concurred in this opinion. Lord Duflerin, the British Embassador, said ho desired Turkey to take action, on condition that the Porte declare Arabi Pasha a rebel. Said Pasha, the Turkish Prime Minister, mentioned that it was impossi ble for the Porte to declare Arabi Pasha a rebel until the Ottoman flag was raised in Egypt, when the conduct of Arabi Pasha would be determined and measures taken accordingly. Cairo, Aug. 4.—The official rebel jour nal has published a description of a meeting of the notables, held uu Sat urday. After considering the decrees emanating from the Khedive, including the order dismissing Arabi Pasha from the office of Minister of War, the meeting de clared that in consequence of the occupa tion of Alexandria by foreign troops, and the presence of tho English squadron in Egyptian waters, Arabi Pasha must be up held as Minister of War. and that the de crees of tho Khedive and his Ministers iu Alexandria be declared mill and void, as the Khedive has acted contrary to tho re ligious and civil laws. The Under-Secre taries of State were instructed to submit this decision to the Sultan. The decision is signed by Princes Ifrahaim, Isrned and Kamil. Alexandria, Aug. 4.—Arabi Pasha's proclamation states that the Egyptian soldiers, with excusable zeal, fired only the buildings belonging to hostile Eu ropeans, and killed those detected in com munication with the enemy. The Khedive, says the proclamation, having opened the gates to tho English, for this act is deposed bv the Sultan, who will send troops to Egyprto drive out our enemies. Signed Arabi, commanding in Egypt as the repre sentative of the Sultan. STATE JOTS The big picnic of tho season from the Comstock will be held by the Caledonian* at Treadway’s Ranch, Carson. The bullion shipments of the Northern Belle mine amounted to $19,752 24 for the week ending .Tilly 24. and they foot up $64,333 96 on July account to tho same date. There lias been a wonderful revival in Navajo. From almost nothing it has shot up to good figr.r •» again, stopping now be tween $4 and $5. Aug. 1 it shipped $10, 485 85 in bullion. The Enter} rise calls Hawthorn, on the Carson Colorado Railroad, a small in ferno instead of a little hell. The ther mometer in tho shade there stands all along from 100 to 110 degrees. In order to prevent trading by the dele gate.-. the lb publican Central Committee (d Douglas f.'unry lias ordered that dele gates to the Judicial Convention be chosen separate from State and county delegates. The Appeal says that there are two sa Emj \u i Jam “Dutch Nick’s”'. and the morality of the town is so high that tic saloon-keepers have noth ing to do but to brush dies out of their nos trils. Tho reason for Fat. Corbett’s not quali fying United States Marshal is said to be because the law requires him to qualify before a United States District Judge. Ho is waiting to be inducted into office by Judge Sabin. For purposes of taxation Judge Sever- 1 ance of Mankato, Minn., recently returned his law library as being worth $1,000. but the council said that it was worth no more than $-lon, and taxed the Judge according ly. The ruling passion seems to reside ; permanently with lawyers, even in the j matter of taxes. Mrs. LaN'.thy is to travel in a special * ar during her tour iu this country. Mrs. j Langtry* and St. Juliens do not turn up j everv day, and special cars are none too good for them. Ciiicaoo Tridune: Another Irish out : rage. A Canadian paper say* that Arabi ! Ley’s real name is Patrick Foley. NEW TO-DAY. For District Attorney. IM-GENE It. GARBER ANNOUNCES IIIM 1 4 self as a candidate for the office of Dis trn t Attorney of Eur ki. C >unty, Nevada, i subject to tue decision of the democratic ! County Convention. auotf Delinquent_Sal8 Notice. Albion ('onMdidated Com i»a«y. ■ Location of prin ipal place of business, San Francisco, California. Location of Works, Eureka Mining District, Eureka, Nevada. N »ti«’e.—There are delinquent upon the fol lowing described st.n k, on account of asses*, meut (No. ill. 1. • <• 1 n the twenty-sixth day i of June, 2-32, the several amounts set oppo : site the names of the respective shareholder*, as follow* : No. No. ^nuiob. Certf. Shrs. Ain't Brooks B H, trustee.9598 100 |og aa Bayiey li B. trust. .ti ll i,.o 'as on 3 lay ley G n. trustee.1141 100 05 no l^yley (i 15, trUSb-e. • .1145 100 25 00 bay ley G B, tat* tee.1HG lot) 25 00 Bayiey G B, trustee.2072 100 25 nn Bayiey G R. trustee.2.u:j 100 05 Laylr■> G B. trustee.2..74 ipq 05 00 Bayiey- G B, trustee.2975 100 25 oO Bayiey G B, trust, e.2'.i7G 100 25 n0 Bayiey G B, trustee.2/ 3 100 25 00 1 layley G B, trusl .... - j, n 05 no Bayiey G B, trustee.0077 100 0;5 00 Bayiey G B. trust. .*078 1 00 25 oO Bayiey G ii, trustee..0079 100 25 oO Baylt-y U li, trust' <•.30-0 100 25 50 B'Wley G li, trimt* 0.0898 100 25 00 Bay'ey G ft, trustee.-4142 100 25 ()0 Bayiey G B, trust. ■.4.'. 4 r>0 12 50 liurr uighs Chester d.4:. 9 100 25 oO Burroughs Chester D.45:0 ]00 25 00 Burroughs Chester d.4511 100 25 Q0 Burroughs Chester D.4512 100 25 00 Burroughs Chester D.4.513 iuo 25 oO C pe & Davis, trustees.. ..3859 100 25 oO Crandall W G, trustee.3200 20 5 00 Crandall W G, trustee.2.5>1 50 12 r>0 Chisholm 1) B. trustee.... .11*9 30 7 50 Cbishoim d B, trustee.*511 p) o kq Chlsho.ru d B. trustee.2 78 500 125 00 Chisholm l> B.trus ee.-j.>3 $<;,) j.,- qq Chi»h.-lm D B, trustee.30*25 50 12 50 Cnisholm D B, trustee.42-9 50 12 50 Chisholm 1) II. trustee..4347 100 25 00 . t ou JJ .lU Dinsui>>re X, trustee.2302 20 5 00 h<iwards Gtu D, trustee.. .3222 50 12 50 Edwards Geo D. trustee.. .4094 500 125 00 Freeborn A: (. <>, trustees.... :;u ioo oj qq Gill. u trustee.3355 50 12 50 Guruett W J. trustee.3171 50 12 50 Grant E it, trustee.30*3 100 25 00 «• rmit E R, trustee.36*4 100 25 00 Grant E ft, trustee.3083 100 25 00 Grant E It. trustee.3086 100 25 00 Grant L It. trustee.30K7 100 25 00 Hawk* H L), trust- e.1820 100 25 00 Havens & Co. trustees.8U5 100 25 00 Havens Go. trustees.3212 300 25 00 Havens & Co. trustees.4050 25 0 23 .’■utc iusou Jno, trustee. . .3715 10 2 30 Hutchinso* F w, trustee..3161 100 23 00 i »ni s H G. trustee.43»9 50 12 50 King W u, trustee.4424 25 o 23 E ). ke Win li. trustee.3321 5 1 25 E /ure k C < L T, trustees..4312 20 5 00 Muller W J trustee.1514 10 2 50 j Mur e Geo T .v S.M!, trusts.25 8 20 5 Ut) Mary a ueo T & Hon, trusts. 3312 20 5 00 Cities & King, trustees.12-0 2u0 50 00 M a shall I.< -ui , Irnstee.... 408 10 2 50 O'Connor F, trustee.4151 10 2 50 Parson U B trust! e.8812 100 2J 00 • ee.2466 10 2 60 Ho dnsuii L li, trustee.<>144 600 123 00 Richardson K A, trustee-2918 100 25 00 Htelti Nat, trustee.2893 10 2 50 8 syei Br >s, 1 rustees. (25 60 12 50 8 in 11 h Cnas H, trustee.... 2316 100 25 00 Buiith Chas »*, trustee.2;25 50 12 50 Smith Chas H, trustee.27*2 250 62 50 Smith ' has H. trustee.3075 50 12 50 Smith ( has H, trustee.8345 50 12 50 -H'linn Howard H. trustee. .42’4 30 7 50 Turn bull Co W. trustees.4035 luf) in id V<-i-d.-iit»i l> F, trustee. 219 100 23 (X) V«-rd- n d D F, trustee. 294 250 62 50 , W.k. efleid a 11 4; Co, trusts. 694 10 2 50 I Wakefield S H Co, trusts.2351 20 5 00 akefleid H 15 k Co, trusts.2612 20 5 00 1 Wakefield h 11 fc Co. trusts.2617 5 1 25 i Weill Chas L, trustee.2152 10 2 50 Weill Cl*a* L. trustee.2273 5 1 25 j Weill Chas L, trustee.2394 23 0 23 Weill ('has L, trustee.2550 20 5 00 ' Weill Chas Ii, trustee.2599 10 2 50 Weill Chas L, trustee.3046 50 12 50 1 Weill ('has Ii, trustee.3*27 10 2 50 Well! Chas L, trustee..... ,3973 50 12 50 \ d in son. rdance with law, and an order of the Board of Directors, insula on the 2*Jth day of June, 1882, so many shares of «scL par cel of such stock as may be necessary will be Bold ut public auction, at the office of Parker Crittenden, auctioneer, No. 302 Montgomery street, Room 14, Han Francisco, California, on Monday, tlie Tweuty-first (21st) day of August, 1HH2, At the hour of 2 o’clock p m., of said day, to pay said delinquent assessment thereon, to gether Mith costs of advertising and expenses of the sale. D. B. CHISHOLM, Secretary. Office—Room 9, No. 827 Pine street. Han Francisco, Califorula. auotd MISCELLANEOUS. INAUGURATION ...OF THE.... Spring Season ....AT.... M.J.Franklin&Co's Oir Stock ef Iaportsd & Domestic Dress Goods la now complete In all lta branches, and com prises every novelty that liaa 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 oC th«*e goods is unsur passed by that of any metropolitan establish ment. The assortment is new entirely aud consists in part ot Movices iu black and colors, Satin Rhadaroeres, Provides. Satin d’ Lyons, and silks and Satins in all the latest shades. 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 js the finest ever brought to this market. Muslin Underwear. The sale of these goods has become a very important feature of our business. To met t the requirements of our growing trade we have received a beautiful line of these garments from the Vast, and for beauty of design, qual ity of material, finish and workmanship, we challenge comparison. Millinery Goods, Hosiery, Gloves. Fans, Neckwear. Ties, Cor sets, Laces, and Embroideries iu endless variety. Carpets. Oil Clotlis anil Paper Hangings Onr assortment of goods in this department is full and complete, and to it we call ospecial attention. FJEfiflTTMBER ! We Always Lead iai Styles aud Prices! M.J. Franklin&Co. Eureka, April 20, 1882. a21tf C. PRKVOST.Proprietor GEOROE HESTON.Stage Manager PROF. PLUMIIOFF.Musical Director Miss Helen Conklin! Celebrated Ballad Singer and Artiste. ZOE BELL! In new Character Songs. GEORGE ELSTON! In His Specialties. Wednesday Evening, Aug. 9, -A GRAND COMPLIMENTARY BENEFIT, TENDERED TO MISS HELEN CONKLIN By the Truckee Concert Company. A HOST OF VOLUNTEERS. SEE PROGRAMMES ADMISSION. FREE! Eureka, May 24, 1882. 25tf Brown,Tassel&Co. ....DEALERS IN.... Men's. Boys’, Youths’ Ladies’ MISSES’ AND CHILDREN’S Boots, Shoes? Slippers ....ALSO, ALL KINDS 07.... Ruler Goods, Leaffier and Findings. East Side oHlaiu Street, ET7B.EKA, STBVASA. Eureka, March 8, 1882. mh4tf THE NATIVES ASTONISHED ....WITH.... Fruit and Vegetables ]'HE LARGEST SHIPMENT OF FRUIT ever arrived at one time in Eureka is at ....CONSISTING OF.... «UFF,S GAGES, W tTI'.KMELOXS, i*i.nifi, i>i:t< in>, i i 1C 11* K<i, c % 8 T i: 1.01*ES, 1X4XMBEKS. TOMATOES, null UKEEX (OKN. Which he will sell at BOTTOM PRICES, vary iug from $‘J per box and upward. Call and see lor yourselves, and you will be astonished to see in Eureka tm h a tine display of Fruits and Vegetables us can be found at BERGS, au?-lw One door south of the Courthouse. HOUSE FOR SALE! V HOUSE AND LOT ON SPRING STREET; furnished or unfurnished; will bo sold cheap for ca«h. Apply to £. It. OLUTE. Eureka. June 6, 18n2. je7tf Coroner’s Office, WEST SIDE OF MONROE STREET. Fourth door north of tho Old Stone Hospital. Eureka, March 18, 1883. mhlOtf FOR TRADE. T WILL TRADE A GOOD F0UR.H0R8E I wagon for wood. A. W CAMPBELL, Jy27if On South Main Street, Eureka. NOTICR 4 LL PARTIES INDEBTED TO ME WILL A please settle the same at the office in my store, and I hereby caution all parties not to pay E. It. Olute any money on my account, as he is not in my employ. F. W. CLUTE. j Eureka. July 29, 1882. jyJO-lm AUOT ION OF ALL KINDS OF HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE ....on..., Saturday, Aug. 5, 1882. Also, A FINE SHOWCASE. J. B. KEEN, Auctioneer. At the old stand, corner of Main and Bate man streets. Hale at 1 o’clock p. m. aultd ROOMS TO LET. TWO HANDSOMELY FURNISHED SINGLE rooms to let. Apply at the residence of T. Withered. JyTtf MISCELLANEOUS. ___ Democratic CONVENTION -OF THE State of Nevada. I)TTRSrANT TO TIIE ORDER OF THE . Democratic State Central Committee, a State Convention Will be held by the Democracy of the Btato of Nevada, at EUREKA, NEV., -ON Wednesday,Sept. 8/82 For the Nomination of a Ticket lor STATE OFFICERS -AND CONGRESSMAN AT LARGE To be voted for at the General Election on November 7, 1SS2, And for the appointment of a State Central Committee ami the transaction of such other business as may prop' rlycome before the Con vention. The Convention will be composed of 111 Del egates, which are apportioned among the sev eral counties of the State as follows : Counties. Delegates. Churchill. 2 Douglas. 4 Elko.10 Esmeralda. 8 Eureka. 10 Humboldt. 7 Lincoln. 5 Lander. 7 Lyon. 4 Uyo. 5 Ormaby. 6 Storey.29 Washoe. 9 White Pine. 5 Total.Ill The County Committees are requested to ap point a day to elect Delegates and to cause 1 Primary Elections to be held in their respect- | ive comities for the election of such Delegates ' according to the above apportionment, pro vided no County Conventions are held in their ccuntiQH before the 0th day of September. Iu case such County Conventions are held, such County Conventions may elect such Delegates. THE TEST required of voters at the Pri- ! manes is that he is, or will be, a qualified voter at the General Election on November 7, 1882, I and that he will vote for the nominees of the ’ Convention to be held under this call. County Committees are requested to promptly forward to the Secretary ol' this Com mittee duplicate Credentials of Delegates elected to the State Convention. W. E. F. DEAL, Chairman, J. A. MAHANNY, Secretary. ®3^P. O. Box 316, Virginia, Nev. jyl4td SONS OF THE ”B0YAL ST. JOHN.” A Saint, I come to every home, And by my presence cheery, I banish care, and burdens bear, Of women worn and weary. I run so light. T look so bright, The ladies d >te upon me; No noise I make, no threads I break; Though back and forth you run me. Through every kind of goods I go: Silk, muslin, cloth and leather; Though all machines refuse to sew, Yet I sew on forever. No heads I pain, no eyes I strain, To find the way to thread me; No holes have I, save needle's eye, To make a cause to dread me. I’m cheap and good, and if you should But for a moment doubt me, Be sure you try, and then you’ll buy. And neve* be without me. I seam. I hem, I fell, I bind, I ruffle, tuck and gather; And all machines I leave behind, While I sew on forever. The ROYAL is really a curiORity to see, and all those Interested in sewing machines should not fail to call at U5I. JOANNES’ SHOE STORE And look at It. Jy25tf FOR SALE. Work Horses, Mules, ....AND.... Harness and Wagons. l®*They Can l>© purchased either by learns In complete r(timing or der. or lu uumbers to suit. For par ticulars apply to K. SADLER. Eureka, April 27,1882. a28tf QONVEltSION OF WATCHES, EITHER IN 'f'helr Escapements or in their Winding Arrangements, Done an hitherto, at reasonable charges. ftaiiNt'actiou guaranteed or money refund ed. ED. WILHELM. Eureka, March 1,1H82. mh2tf REMOVAL SALE! IN ORDER TO SAVE FREIGHT I OFFER MyXZntire Stock, . .. .CONSISTING OF.... Clothing, Roots and Nhoes, lints, Caps, lilankets, Quilts, Cut lery, Firearms, Ammu nition, Etc., At the lowest possible prices. Call early and secure bargains. I. OOII2V, opposite the Cosmopolitan Hotel, on South Main street. au3-lm Public Notice. Know at l men by these presents, that G. B. Piano and Andres Piano are no partners of mine, and are not interested in any coal burned or wood cut on my ranch in Diamond Mountain, about 14 miles north of ths town of Eureka, Eureka Countv, Nevada. G. B. MERIALDO. Witness to his signature, P. N. Hansen. Eureka, Aug. 3, 1882. au4-lw FIAIVO For Sale or Rent A VIKHT.CLA8B PIANO FOR HALF, OB _£V rent. For particulars apply to ly19'lul_ W. J. TONKIN k 00. BoiiiisB ForsI TH? CNDEHSIONED being in poor K health la desirouB of disposing of her business on Ruby mu. The house ii doing a good busiuexs, and has seventy regular board ers. For particulars, apply to Dm , , MRS. CAVANAUGH. Ruby Bill, July 14,18»JK jyigtf MISCELLANEOUS ADVERTISEMENTS = SINGLETON & McNICOL WHOLESALE DEALERS XN WINES, LIQUORS, CIGARS 09 09 I— -t—> CO c CO S -*-• o CO CO o "5 C/5 Carry the Largest and Best Stock of Goods, and is the Cheapest House in Nevada. Call and Examine the Stock. Eureka, May 24,1882. 2stf J*. wV. Mwmen, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN Choice Staple and Fancy Groceries Provisions, Boots and Shoes, Mining Supplies, Caps and Fuse, salety Hiiro-lilycenne mfler, and uveralls and underwear The Choicest Liquors in the Market for Medicinal Use. THE FINEST ASSORTMENT OF EASTERN FISH! NORTH MAIN STREET, EUREKA. Eureka, May 1,1882. m2tf Chronometer, Watch and Clock Maker, Jeweler and Optician. Begs leave to inform his Customers and the Public genera that ho has completed the alterations in his store and established The Only Strictly First-Class Jewelrv Establishment in Eureka, THE WATCH DEPARTMENT Is well stocked with Ladies', Gents and Hoys’ Swiss and American Y»atoli08 horn tui loading factories, in Nickel, Silver and Gold. THE JEWELRY DEPARTMENT Contains the largest selection of Fine Jewelry ever shown in this city, ornamented with DIAMONDS and other precious stones. SILVER-PLATED WARE. I keep constantly on hand a full line of the goods of the Middletown Plate Company, which is justly celebrated for the exquisite designs and finish as for the sterling quality of their goods. SOLID SILVER WARE. I keep only the goods of the Gorham Manufacturing Company of Providence New York, which is a guarantee that I keep the very host. j OPTICAL DEPARTMENT. This department contains a choice selection of optical goods generally found at i first-class optician's. Connected with this is the SPECTACLE DEPARTMENT, Which ia replete with all the different styles of spectacles and Eye Glasses, ^4TjgI? made a special study of optics and opth&lmology, so far as they relate t0 eat',1#g,*0j patrons may rest assured of always getting suitable glasses, whatever the de L their eyes may be. \ THE CLOCK DEPARTMENT Is well stocked with Clocks for the Cabin, the Kitchen, the Parlor the Bed-room, t 8 Bar, the Hall, the Office, and the Observatory, in fact, with Clocks oi every description, from tho 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 Watch Repairing Department Is certainly the best appointed on this CoaBt. Among tho reasons which con?mPj^ the house to the attention of the public requiring the services of a Watch®**® ^ following: Customers are absolutely secure against tho botching of their .eg|f4 wbioh is of no small importance, if it is considered that 99 per cent of all *a ured worn out by bad watchmakers. All watohea left with me for repair® arf ^jpe against loss by fire. An honest guarantee 4t» given for one year, in which »P»« ej4 tho watches are cleaned several times, if necessary, free of charge, llepwrmj ^ are refunded without the slightest prevarication in case I should fail to givcp®* faction, and lastly, but not least, NO MONEY IS EVER OBTAINED UNDER FALSE PRETENSES' Repair to Jewelry Neatly Done! Man Spricht Deutsch. On Parle Francjg NOTICE. During my absence in California A. L. Fltsgerald, Eaq.. will attend to uiy business. JOHN F. GAllRETT. Eureka, June 10,1882. Jelltf For Sale. Aboardino.hoube on the rich. mood Side, Ruby Hill. There la a good well of water on the promises. For particular! apply on the premises, to BENJAMIN MITCHELL. Ruby Hill, July 10, 1882. jyll-lm* HOUSE FOR RENT! This residence of wm. plumhoff, 1 on Edwards street, is for rent. Apply to ; WM. PLUMHOFF, Truckee Saloeu. i Eureka, June 9,1889. Je8tf GEO. WEDEEU™ Piano Maker?fflW Ttf Tone beoclator FORSKV^^J.oj’t at Btnlnw.y* *?"''•? Miwio B«"e‘W several years at M. Gray ■ M ^^aav^ordcra at Po.tuffiJP nooM^.jt ROOMSJO LET. PARLORandBEDROOM ONE SINGLE W««. f"' nu Ofli<*©« THE ABOVE ARE IN * RRICK BUIlD'" - ■« t®1* WE»r p»rtl«Bl«* *|,*> 1(