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SUNDAY.JULY 31. 1887. THE AMERICAN RXIIIUITION IN LONDON. As an exhibition of American arts and industries the present London show was originally set down as a failure. Buffalo Bill’s Wild West Circus opened in ad jacent quarters on the same day. It drew a great crowd and for a time its at tractions eclipsed those of the Exhibition proper. The impression was given out that the Exhibition was a sort of tail to Buffalo Bill’s kite. It now appears, from statements in English publications of high standing and from London cor respondence, that the Exhibition is a decided success from both an artistic and business poiut of view. A writer in the June number of the Nineteenth Century says: “When was ever such an Exhibition held, in a foreign country, without Government assistance, by any other nation in the whole annals of the world?” In another plaoe he says that “the mere fact that such an Exhibition, solely composed of our great competitor’s war$s, should take place in the Capital of the commercial world, and in the heart of an Empire, shows the pluck of the Americans, and their determination to cut us ultimately out of the running, even in our own country, if they pos sibly can.” A London correspondent speaks en thusiastically of the business aspect of the enterprise. He puts the average daily attendance at about thirty thou sand, and gives the information, received from a trustworthy source, that the re ceipts thus far exceed those of any ex hibition held in England. W hatever may bo thought of it in America, he continues, English investors are envious of the stockholders of the “ Yankeries. ” He reports a great improvement in the display; that all the important exhibits which were unfortunately too late for the opening are now in place, and the exhibition is a great credit to the Ameri can people. The reason that the cold shoulder was originally given to the enterprise of our people appears to have been that the promoters were Englishmen and not Americans. As matters now look, the former have not only made a good thing of it for themselves, but apparently for us too. One thing is certain, if private exhibitions pay we shall have plenty of them by and by. INTERNAL REVENUE. Hon. J. S. Miller, Commissioner of Internal Revenue, hoi submitted to Secretary Fairchild a preliminary report of the operations of the service during the fiscal year ending June 30, 18S7, from which the following facts and fig ures are taken: The total collections from all sources of internal revenue for the fiscal year were $118,835,757. This is $1,932,888 more than the collections of the previous fiscal year. The cost of collection to be paid out of the appropriations made to the Revenue Bureau for the fiscal year ending June 30, 1887, was about $4,075, 000. The receipts from the different ob jects of taxation, compared with the re ceipts of the previous year, were: Spirits, $05,829,322, a decrease of $3,202,944; tobacco, $30,108,607, an increase of $2,200,700; fermented liquors, $21,922, 187, an increase of $2,245,450; oleomar garine, $723,948—all increase—bank and bankers, $4,288, all increase; miscellane our, $247,945, an increase of $21,435. The quantities of distilled spirits, fer mented liquors, manufactured tobacco, snuff, cigars and cigarettes on which tax was paid were: Spirits distilled from grapes, apples and peaches, 1,211,532 gallons, a decrease of 344,462; spirits distilled from other materials, 66,268, 859 gallons, a decrease of 5,126,502; number of cigars, 3,788,305,443, an in crease of 277,437.455; number of cigar ettes, 1,584,506200, an increase of 273, 543,850; snuff, 6,561,875 pounds, an in crease of 395,836 pounds; tobacco, 199, 937,648 pounds, an increase of 14,511, 455 pounds; fermented liquors, 23,121, 520 barrels, an increase of 2,410,593 barrels. The' following figures are taken from collections of States: California, $2,081, 221; Colorado, $260,154; Kansas, $211, 120; Montana, $101,158; Nevada, $70, 413; New Mexico, $63,565; New York, $15,105,203; Oregon, $152,318. THE MECCA OF CKAJNKE. The local police of Washington say that there are more cranks now in Wash ington (which is the Meoca of cranks) than usual. The trouble is in the law, or practice of committing persons to the insane asylum. Formerly this was done on a physician’s certificate. Now, a jury trial is necessary. The result is few are found insane. A noted physician re ports the case of a dangerous lunatic, an old patient, who is at large, who was often in the asylum under the old sys tem, but whom a jury might not send there now. This man, he says, is a dangerous lunatic, going about town possibly to wreak a madman’s revenge some of these days upon some of the conspirators whom he believes have con spired to overturn the United States Government and murder himself. Po lice officials say that they have noticed the increased “cranky” persons, but they are powerless to act unless the peace is disturbed. TELEGRAPHIC. Ohio Itemocrnla. Toledo, Ohio, July 29.—The Repub licau State Convention was called to order at 10 a. m. The Committee on Credentials and Rules reported, and their reports were adopted. Ex-Gov ernor Charles Foster, Chairman of the Committee on Resolutions, read the platform. The platform adopted begins with a strong protective tariff plank, as follows: We are in favor of a protective tariff to secure to American citizens the privilege of supplying every article which can be produced as well in the United States as in other countries and sufficiently to supply American wants. Such a tariff makes a demand for and gives employment to Ameri can labor, and thereby aids in secur ing a just compensation for labor. The plank in the Democratic plat form, a tariff for revenue only, is de nounced. Congress is urged to pass laws to protect the United States from An archists and Communists and fugitives from justice, dependent paupers, in sane and all others who seek our shores not to become part of our civilization, but who come among us to make war on our institutions. The platform pays a tribute to the unfaltering loyalty and long services of John Sherman, whose genius and patriotism are stamped upon the statutes and Constitution of the coun try, and presents his name to the peo ple of the United State as a candidate for the Presidency, assuring him of hearty and cordial support, and believ ing that his nomination will be wise and judicious. Governor Foraker was nominated for a second term; Capt. A. C. Lyon, of Newark, for Lieutenant Governor. A Terrible Accident. Albuquerque, N. M., July 29.— News has just been received of a terrible accident on the Atlantic & Pacific road. A 10 o’clock Wednes day evening as the westbound freight was approaching Franconia Station near Needles the engine plunged at full speed into a arroya, the bridge over which had been burned. The freight cars piled upon the top of the engine making a terrible wreck. A fireman named Sparks was instantly killed and J. T. Riley engineer, and Geo. Gibson brakeman, were fatally injured. To add to the terror the wrecked cars caught fire and at last accounts was still burning. It was impossible to rescue the body of fire man Sparks, and it remained in the dreadful crematory. Twenty-two cars, with their contents, and one of the finest engines on the road, are a total wreck, involving a loss to the company of $90,000. Itlaorder in Kentnky. Lexington, Ky., July 29—Colonel John B. Castleman and Adjt. Roger Williams returned from Morehead, where they had been sent by Gover nor Knott to inquire into the propriety of sending troops there to attend the sessions of the Circuit Court, which is set to convene next Monday. The Governor’s commission decided to re port adversely to Bending troops. The town is dead. Every business house is closed, and the doors nailed up, with the exception of one small grocery store and a saloon. The latter is being carried on by the widow of Craig Tolliver. The town is pa trolled day and night by 40 members of the Law Order Society, armed with rifles. It is the general feeling that as soon as the patrol is removed the Tol liverites will sweep down on the town and avenge the death of their chief. It is believed the only true solution of tbe bloody feud is to let the citizens of Rowan county it settle among them selves. New anti Olft Knnw-NotlilnjrUni. New York, July 29.—An article by Dr. McGlynn, entitled New Know Nothingisin and Old,” appears in the August number of the North Ameri can Review. The paper is a strong presentation of the evils and dangers which, in the writer’s opinion, threaten American nationality and American institutions from, as he alleges, the avowed purpose of German clergymen to prevent the assimilation of their immigrant countrymen and offspring to the American type on one hand, and the i>olitical scheming and sec tarian educational tendencies of the Roman Catholic Church on the other. Titylor’a Remnlun. Salt Lake, July 29.—President Tay lor’s hotly still lies at the Grado House but will be transferred to the Tabernacle early this morning. Over 30,000 people viewed Brigham Young’s remains but it is believed not half that number will pass Taylor’s bier. The church papers religiously abstain from giving any further facte concern ing Taylor’s death, so that the place and cause are still shrouded in mys tery. A Boiler Explosion. Houston, Texas, July 29.—The boiler of the Houston Lumber Co’s new saw and plaining mill exploded to day wrecking half the building and killing O.G. Wells, General Manager of the company, and Andrew Henry, engineer. Frank Wilson, a laborer, is dying, and one man and two boys are reported missing. A Fatal Mistake. Knob Lick, Mo., July 29.—A col lision occured here this morning be tween two freight trains. The engi neer, fireman and brakeman of one train were killed. A mistake in orders was the cause of the accident. ItcfrrD'il lo IIor A San Jose girl is very indignant be cause in reply to her query, *• What is suitable for a graduation speech?” we re oommended a percale dress with tbe usual flonneos, aDd a fuchu ur two slung on where they would do the most good. Tbe dear creature now says that she referred to her essay, and wants ns to choose be tween “ Whst Shall We Do With Our Boys,” "Life’s Aims,” and "Does Por tection Protect?” In regard to the first, we should say that it was just as well to wait until the boys arrived before begin ning lo prance around tbe tioor in tbe middle of tho night in full drees. Tbe seoond is airtight, but" Do Bustles Bust,” would be more suitablo for a girl thau the third.—Exchange. Institute or mining Engineers. The New York Engineering and Mining Journal of the 29th ult. gives an interest ing oommnnioation from tbe pen of Itos siter W. Raymond, M. E., on the Mon-1 tana meeting of the Institute of Mining Engineers. The first session of the in stitute was held at Butte City on the 12th instant. Papers were read and disoussed on the condition, geology and mineralogy of the Montana minos, the metallurgy and treatment of ores, etc., and was im mensely attended by looal members and citizens. On the evening after the ses sion, a banquet was given to tho mem bers of the institute by the Butto City Board of Trade. Can Fish Talk. As demonstrating that fish have the power of communicating with each other aud also possess a degree of intelligence, a writer in the American Angler says that he has seen on several oooasions, small bodies of front following the lead of an elder and acting in accordance with its movements. On three occasions he has observed a shoal of carp approached by a single congener which ultimately conduct ed it to another part of the pond, where a considerable qoantity of food existed. <lulck Work. The Utah aud Northern railroad for merly narrow-gnage, was on last Monday widened to the standard gnage between Butte, M. T., aod Pooateilo, a distance of 262 miles. The change was mado most expeditiously and in approved style. The first train over the road Tuesday made au average running time of 38 miles an hoar. An Absolute Cure. The Original Abietine Ointment is only pat up in largo two-ounce tin boxes, and is an absolute care for old sores, burns, wonnds, ohapped hands, and all skin erup tions. Will positively core all kinds of piles. Ask for the Original Abietine Oint ment. Sold by John S. Capron, druggist, Main street, Eureka, Nevada, at 25 cents per box; by mail, 30 cents. A Chance lor BnrKalim. Alt Harris desires to iuform tbe public that his bouse and furniture are for sale, aud that all those wishiDg to examine the same can do so now. He will retail it or sell it in lamp. A fine chance is offered those who wish to purchaso. Mr. Harris will be at his residence from 1 o’clock to 4 o’olook each afternoon. * MA R R IE D. At Palisade, Nev., July 28, 1887. hv Bishop Whitaker, Edwin F. Doolittle, of Wadsworth, to Miss Elizabeth II. Pratt of Palisade. NEW TO-DAY. LIST OF UNCLAIMED LETTERS Remaining in the postoffioe at Eureka, Nev., on the 30th day of July, 1887. Persons cslling for any of these letters will please say "Advertised July 31, 1887." Ladles' I.lMt: Hathaway M J Holladay Fannie Ueutlemen’s List: Armas F N Msnhal M F Bell F W Moore Frank W—2 Baugh W W MeC'hristal k Co Boas L . McDonald M A Brodick T McQnade S P Buhne H H Orsoni G Churchill J P Kiley James U-2 Evans J V SellbergGus Johnson ii Schaefer H Biddle M A Htoltz Eugene J Lloyd J H South worth A P Mateer J M Wells James M, B. BARTLETT, P. M. INSURANCE AGENCY .OF. W. E. GRIFFIN, OF EUREKA, NEVADA, WRITJtS POLICIES IMMEDIATELY ON application Represents the oldest and best Insurance Companies in the world. All have complied with the State law governing Insurance Companies BEWARE OF OTHERS. Triple Security. The Liverpool and London and Olobe .of London, England The Lion.of Loudon, England The Fireman's Fund.of San Francisco, Gsl. The City of London.of London, England The Commercial. of San Francisco, Oal. The Sonth British.of New Zealand The Guardian.of London, England The Springfield.of Springfield, Mass. The Concordia.of Milwaukee, Wis. The Howard.of New York The Western.of Toronto, Ont. The Aetna.of Hartford, Conn. The Hartford.of Hartford, Conn. The Phouix.of London, England Insure with W. E. GRIFFIN. Eureka, July 29,1887. jySO-tf NOTICE. My Bill Taxpayers, Attention, IJ1HB BTATB AND COUNTY TAXES ARE uow doe and payable immediately at my office in Eureka. C. O. WALLACE, Aateeaor, Enreka, Eureka county, Nev., July 27, 1K87. SHINE ’EM UP ! »11HE WHITE BOOTBLACK WILL GIVE 1 you EIGUT/SHINKS for ONE DOLLAt. Give him acall.(Jbtand on Uain etreet. jU Sheriffs Sale. In the District Court of the State of Nevada. Bnreha Couuty. The Eureka County Dank, l’laliitllf, vs. S. Rcrtllch aod Henry Cohn, as 8. Red Itch A Co., Defendants. By virtue of an execution issued out of the District Court of the State of Nevada, Eureka County, dated the 12th day of July, 1887, and to me directed and delivered upon a judgment rendered and entered In said Court on the 12th day of July. 1887, In favor of the Eureka County Bank ami against S. lted lich and Henry Cohn, partners, as S. Kedlich k Co., for the sum of 1812, with interest on $012 at the rate of two per cent, ter month from the 12th day of July, 1887, until paid, together with costs taxed at $32 05, and al 1 accruing costs, I have and did upon the said 12th day of July levy upon and take in execution the following described personal property contained and sit uated in that certain brick storeroom upon the east side of Main street, in Eureka, Nevada, one door north of the City Brewery, owned by J. F. Bremenkampf k Cj., lately owned and occu pied by the defendants above named, and con sisting of a general stock of men’s furnishing goods, such as men’s and boys' clothing, boots, shoes, hats, caps, underwear, overshirts, under shirts, gloves, handkerchiefs, neckties, cuffs and collars, linen shtrls, trunks, vnlises, blan kets, men’s hosiery, rubber wear, sleeve and collar buttons, jewelry, mirrors, show cases ami contents, counters, shelving, stove, clock, writing desk, lamps and chandeliers, blanket and shawl straps, coal oil, and tach and every article of personal property now' and hereto fore situated anil contatuo'1 in said storeroom, and comprising that • nti re stock of furnishing goods of 8. Kedlich & Co. Acd notice is hereby given that on Tne«»<liiy,ttie 2d tiny of .lugiist, 1987. Between the hours of 9 o'clock ▲. m. and C o’clock r. m • to wit: 12 o'clock m. of said day, at said storeroom, I will sell at public auction all of the above described personal property for cash in hand to satisfy said execution and all costs. W. H. SWEENEY, Sheriff. By (1. T. Rivkk, Umier Sheriff. Baker k Winks, Attorneys for plaintiff. Eureka. Nev., July 20, 1887. j27-td TASSELL BROTHERS MAIN ST., EUREKA, NEV. WE DESIRE To INFORM public that we are now re ing a large supply of Fall and Winter Goods Selected and purchased by Mr. George Tassell of the firm of Tassell Bros., with special ref erence to the present wants of the people ol Eureka sod vicinity. Among recent receipt) may be mentioned a full line of Gents' Ladles’ and Children's Rubber Goods; Gents', Boys1 and Youths' FINE CALF BOOTS AND SHOES, Ladies’ and Misses’ Calf and Goat heavy-bnt ton Boots snd Balmorals. These goods, which ■re of the latest style, and made by the heal manufacturers of California and the Knit, will be sold at prices In keeping with the times. Eureka, November 10,1885. nll-tf M POISONOUS fUB: ASK FOR Vulcan'Powder, And take no other. The best and most uniform Powder In the market. For sale at R. SADLER’S, Or VOLCAN POWDER CO., jyl 218 California street, San Francisco. Administrator’s Notice. Notice is hereby given tiiat f. m. H_-i tin all has been duly appointed the administrator of the estate of E. J. Burns.de ceased, and all parties bidding claims against the estate of E. J. Burns, deceased, are hereby notified to present the same to B. M. Beatty snd Peter Breen, attorneys for the said admin istrator, at their office In' the Courthouse build lng. Eureka county. Nevada, duly certified a.« required by law within lix weeks from tbs date of the first publication of this notice, or the said claims will thereafter he barred and cease to be a charge against said estate. F. M. HEITMAN, Administrator. It. M. Bkatty a.vd Peter Breen, Attorneys for Adrninistiator. Eureka, Nevada, July 16, 1887. jyl7-6w TO CONTRACTORS. T>IDS WILL BE RECEIVED TO AND IN eluding August 5 for putting an iron roof on the Sclioolhouse in the town of Enreka All the materials to be furnished by tho con. tractors. The right is reserved to reject any and all bids# For particulars inquire of W. II. STOWELL, Olerk of the Eureka School Board. Eureka, July G, 1887. jy7-td Coalburners, Attention! rnOE UNDERSIGNED WILL RECEIVE 1. Healed |iroi>o*ale for coal to be delivered at the furnace In Sliver Hill Canyon, Pike Hollow Dial rict, Churchill county, Nev. Rida will be received until Aug S, and contract* will be given for 10,000 and 00 000 bushels, limber ia plenty within three mllea of lurnacc, Kor particulars, uddrcaa „„„ A. SOIDMORE. Stillwater, Nev., July 10, 1887. j23-td Free Treatise.^* How to re prvigo8rtr^Home Treatment. for NervcuB and Mental dlaeaaea. TRIAL SENT Add real, DR. J.W. BATE A OO., . 283 S Clark atreet _ Chicago COPARTNERSHIP NOTICE This is to certify that the cn deratgnad have formed a copartnerahlp to be known aa and conducted under the style of J. G. Ford & Co. The names of the mem ber* of aald firm are J. G. Ford, whoae reaidence I* Eureka. Eureka county, Nevada, and H. P. Merritt, of Woodland, Yolo county, California H. P. MERRITT, . , J. O. FORD. I July 27, 1887. Ij30-lm ; Read Carefully. C-A.XxL AlT BBBGr'S, Aud convince yourselves that you oan purchase, this season, a cheaper and bet ter assortment of NICE, FRESH GOODS Than from any other honse East of San Francisco. Prices on All Goods 'Greatly Meed To suit the times. I buy my goods for cash, and am enabled to soil them cheaper than anybody. I am constantly receiving large stocks of Groceries aid Provisions! And will sell them at bedrock prioes. I have a very full stock of Liquors of All Kinds ! And of the Best Brauds. Fruits tfo dNTuts, Of this year’s crop. FRENCH AND DOMESTIC CANDIES Received by every train. CELERY,CAULIFLOWER and LETTUCE By every train. TURKEYS, CHICKENS, DUCKS AND GEESE, In great abundance, very nioe; can’t be better in any market, and soli them at way down prices. Call and examine the goods and prices, and see if what I toll you is not cor rect. B. BERC, Main street, Eureka. dl4tf f To The Front! GENERAL MERCHANDISE. JOE HAUSMANN, Adjoining Mrs. Brown's Restaurant, East Side of North Main street, WILL SELL AS CHEAP AS ANY OTHER Honse In Eureka, Constantly increas ing stock ot Groceries, Hardware, Crockery and Classware. Keeps a full line of the best manufacturers of Cutlery, Furnishing Goods, Notions, etc. His Sporting Emporium is replete with Shot guns, Rifles, Pistols, Powder, Shot and Car tridges of all descriptions at the lowest (Ig gores. I Specialty in fresh hotter and Eggs, Fruit | and Vegetables, Nut-, and Candies. New Goods received by every train. Cali and get prices. Eureka, Nevada, June 4, 1887. j6-tf RE-O ENED. The Jackson House. Oaly Fire-Proof Hotel in Eastern Nevada. MAIN STREET, EUREKA. TnE ROOMS ARE HARD FINISHED, NEW. ly and elegantly furnlsLod, and are spa. clans. Single Rooms or in 8uites. Oa» In All tlio Koouim. Connected with the Hotel Is the FINEST BUR-ROOM IN THE STATE ....AND THE.... BEST DINING ROOM IN EASTERN NEVADA A. JACKHOH, Proprietor, Formerly of the Jackson House, at Hamilton Corner of Olark Street, EDREKA.NEVADA. SINGLE & DOUBLE ROOMS Terms Reasonable. By tie Day, M or Mill ED. ROBERTS, Proprietor, Enreke, Nevada, April 21, 188C. a22.tf CANDY STORE FOR SALE. VAWTNQ TO AN INCREASE IN THE KES taurint business, and wishing to make more room for the purpose of accommodating my customer!!, I am desirous of disposing of my Candy business, which I will sell at a low valuation for cash, If an early application is m»de- MRS. JULIA BROWN. Eureka. June 25, 1887. j26-tf Disscliiii of Copartasbip. Notice ir hereby given that the partnership heretofore existing between J. (t. Ford, H. P. Merritt aud J. W. Freeman has been dissolved by mutual consent. All debts by tbe concern prior to the dste hereof will he paid upon presentation to J. G. Ford at Eu reka, Nev. j. o. FORD, , . H. P. MERRITT. July 10, 1887. J30-lm WEAK, NERVOUS MEN Suffering from Nervous Debility, Premature Decline, Exhausted Vitality, Weakness of I Body and Mind, etc., we will send you full par ticulars of tbe only safe and natural home cure i free of charge, Address Heidelberg Co. 2fi3 W. 14th street, New York. a8-3md&w FOR the fourth JF JULY, WATCHES a Boys'Watches with Chains, $a Conts’ Watches with Chains, $8 All warranted to keep Corret Time. at STRAUS’ Pioneer Jewelry start Eureka. .Juno 1,!, iss7. jThnwTumbert; North Main Ntreet, fcnrcka, .—.dkalkb nr.. GROCERIES j&_PROVISIOI(S .ALSO. All Kinds of jresh Fruits. Fresh Fish Received Every Diji Country Produoe a Epeoialt, FOIt OAHIT, I will aell Goode cheat., than any honiie In town. cn«ap*, Chll and examine “y onta‘. the old .ton on Main atreet. 10,1 Euri ka, Feb. 3, 1835. f ( Tiie Mil Coityli (Succeaaor to Paxton A Oo.) Capital Stock, ; SI00,000 WIL„L BBY ABD SELL EXCHANGE OS San Franclaco, New York, Ixmdon and tne principal Kaatarn and Enropean OlUei, Hlreelora: M.D. FOLEY, DANIEL MFYIB. B. K. MOBHISON, B. OILMAN n. DONNELLY. ' M.D. FOLEY.~. ProaldMi H. T. HOADLEY.. Ouh£ W. E. OHIFFIN.AaalatantOaahlw niuluic anil Other Mock. Iloarbt null Mold on t'oiamlttiou. Enreka, March J5. 1885. mhK-tl OYSTER SALOON Clop Hoo.se aim CodMbi Main atreet, one door north of Poatoffloe, MRS. JULIA IRiWN, : : PROPRIETRESS, OPEN DAY AND NIGHT. Oyttlerw rwrltml ilttllv by eipnn and all the delicacies of tee market kept constantly on hand. ELECANT PRIVATE ROOM8. The only place In Eureka where CANDY manufactured. Fresh and Choice Candles for sale, either wholesale or retell. JlStf BUREAU HOTEL, (Formerly the Turner House), South Elisin Ntroel, Knrekia, P. Me Elroy, : : Proprietor. This old established hotel has Just boon thoroughly renovated and re paired, and will he kept In tho best manner for the comfort and accommodation of guests. Booms, Single or in Snitei. Bodgings, 50c, 75c and 91. Board, S7 per week, BKealt 50c The best In the market will be served. The Bar Is stocked with the bi at brands of Wlnos, Liquors and Cigars The Railroad Coach takes Passengers to and from the Depot. JjlW Dissolution Notice. THE COrAIU'NKKSHlP HERETOFOR* existing between G. C. Knglert, R. Held uml K C. Junes in the hlacksmithing and ranching biielnesH in Kurekn anil JiMb, j counties, State of Nevada, liaa been dissolved, E, O. Jones iiavlng aohl Ina interest in the blackamlthing buBincss, ami hie ^utire in terest in the Warm Springs Ranch, in White Pine county, Nevada, consisting of horses, cattle, calves, and tho various appurtenances thereunto belonging to the ranch to 'l0*'!’ Hancock. Tho blaiksmithiug and rancMSJ business will hereafter be conducted in toe name of G. 0. Knglert A Co., consisting ol. G. C. ENULEBT, K. J. RKII>, _ JOSEPH 11ASCHC*. All persons having aceonnts agsinet tk* will please pretent them Immediately, *®“ . persons indebted to the old Arm will pMJj* tie up as soon as pesslhle. Very respcctnuy O.C.ENGLKRTACO. Eureka, Juno 3, 1887. FOR SALE. A LOT OF HORSES, MAKES AND COLTS. belonging to tbc estate of J. M. C deceased, will be sold shortly. Po^P*r*‘,H Inquire of CHARLES ^KUHAKIS jyq.Ow Main street. Enr<ka' _ BE PREPAREO living GEORGE BAILEDt Agjw* ym29-’tf Next door to the Poslottiu FOR RENT. milE BRICK BUILDING FORMKRLV OC I cupled by tha Kuight Brother., reut. KorparticularM, apply to F MtEWEN Eureka, April 1, 1887.