11 Eli PREFERENCE.
He was handsome and tall.
The envy of all
The men sa he walked by her aido.
While slowly the light
Of the day changed to night,
And merrily rippled the tide.
She, pretty and sweet.
Entrancing and neat.
Demurely beside him was walking,
While softly the air
Caressed her fair hair.
And listened the while to their talking.
“ You’ll please pardon me
He glanced playfully—
•• If really my question should tire,
Do you care for men tall,
Or those who are small—
What kind of men do you admire
Her lashes quick fell,
And veiled her eyes well—
•• So pardon for su^h a request,
I like mankind all,
Both little and tall.
But then I like Hymen the bsst.”
HALTING A MINE.
An laleresliBK M«rj Told In New
York by at t'Aliforuftnn
“Talking about salting experiences,
remarked a veteran member of the Cali
fornia colony to a number of fellow as
sociates who were killing the dog days
in a New York office the other day,
“ I had a fanny one. It makes me
laugh when I think of it now. In the
good old Comstock days, I was in Vir
ginia, Nev., employed in an official ca
pacity in one of the big mines. Which
was it? Weil, never mind, it wasn't a
long ways from where the big bonanza
was afterward found. Like everybody
else employed in the Comstock, I gam
bled in share9. I held stock in S-,
and they had gone back on me seriously.
I thought if 1 could get even I would
sell out and swear od. The Superin
tendent and I were on friendly terms,
and if there had been a point, I know
he would give it to me. But, outside of
sinking a winze from the T200 to the
1300, about completed, which was on
low-grade ore, there was nothing to hang
a point on. Just about this time a very
lucky operator, who thought he knew a
mine when he saw it, came up to \ ir
ginia to see what was new in the mines.
He dropped into an office and had a chat
with the boss. After that he expressed
a desire to see the new winze. By the
way, he was a trustee and had the entree
of the mine. The foreman happened to
be away, and the Superintendent had
business op town, so I was delegated to
show the big operator the winze. A
thought struck me. If this big operator
was favorably impressed, he could make
a deal of the stock. A hatful of ore
had frequently caused spurts in the lead
ing Comstocks, as you know, and this
very operator had a big following. My
mind was made up. I must get even on
those shares, or there wouldn't be any
meat in the house. The operator had
about a dozen small canvas sacks to hold
samples, which he carefully took all the
way down the winze, remarking as he
did so that the ore was kindly looking.
It was hot work, as you can imagine,
and when we landed on top the big man
was all in a glow of perspiration.
* Here,’ said he, handing me the samples,
* take care of these for me while I take a
bath.’ In the office were any quantity
of fine specimens of salpharet3 and other
kinds of ores taken from spots in the
mine. It didn't take me long to ‘salt’
the samples, and away went the big
operator to have them assayed ‘ for curi
osity.’ Then I watched the market, and
sure enough the stock felt a certain up
ward pressure, and soon after it was
rumored around that my big operator
was buying; that helped the upward
movement. For once I didn't change
my mind—I gave my brokers orders to
sell when she touched cost price plus
assessment. Within ten days from the
sampliug process I was out. What did
the stock do then? That’s where the
fun comes in. It kept going up, and in
side of two weeks was selling for double
what I sold mine at, and when the deal
culminated the big operator was $100,
000 ahead. So that ‘ salt5 didn’t hurt
him any, and didn’t hurt me. He after
ward turqed that $100,000 into more
than $1,000,000 by other fortunate specu
lations, and is alive and well and as
happy as a man of his disposition can
be. Did he ever suspect the ‘ salt? ’ No;
don’t believe he did. He believed in his
assays and thought probably that the
insiders were trying to keep him in the
dark. He come3 to New York occasion
ally and we have a drink together. Of
course he ha3 forgotten that little epi
sode, and naturally I don’t remind him
of it. That wag my first and last ‘salt’
experience, and it was done just on the
spur of the moment, and because—well,
nobody liked that operator, anyhow, and
almost any one on the Comstock would
have liked to put up such a job on him.
And to think that he made big money
on it! Tell you, gentlemen, honesty is
the be9t policy. Will you smile?”
They all smiled. _
A Queer Colorado Bridegroom.
Uu the arrival of the Salt Lake ex
press at Salida an aged-looking man of
dissipated appearance, accompanied by a
handsome young woman, stepped from
the train, and, repairing to the Monte
Christo Hotel, requested that a minister
to be summoned, as they desired to be
married. This was complied with, and
soon the twain were made one. The
newly-married wife retired to the pri
vacy of the chamber which had been
assigned to the couple. Not so, however,
with the husband. He proceeded to till
up on whisky.
On returning to the hotel the man
actually forgot that he had been married.
He went up to the parlor and sank intc
a drunken slumber on the sofa, entirely
forgetting that his young wife was in ar
agonizing suspense on account of his nol
Next morning, when she learned the
true state of affairs, she paid the hotel
bill and left the town in disgust, before
her lately-made husband was awake.—
Western Society at a Fire.
The fire in Colonel Doggerty’s wagon
factory Wednesday evening, says a Colo
rado paper, was largely attended.
Among the prominent society people
present we noted .Judge and Mrs. Wither
spoon, Senator and Mrs. Poindexter and
daughter, Governor and Mrs. Standish
and Miss Van Der Horck. Mrs. Sen
ator Poindexter administered a neat and
deserved rebuke to one of the firemen
early in the proceedings. Stepping up
to the hoseman, she touched his shoulder
and said sharply: “Play it lower down,
you red-headed chump—get it down
where the fire is I You fellers ain’t ex
pected to put out the north star.’’—Chi
A Fine Country.
An Irishman writing to his wife, who
was still in “Ould Ireland,” began his
letter by making the following surprising
“It’s a foine counthry, Bridget, and
no mistake. I’ve this day put phwat
they call an inshoorance on me loife, an
if I’d fall down a ladther wid a hod and
break me neck to-morry, begarra, an I’d
get $25 a wake as long as I’m dead. It’s
a foine counthry, that's phwat it is.”
THE HXOHTSG FANSENeEK.
He Failed Hie Boots Off Whea Ik*
Order was Given.
\\ e were traveling from San Antonio
to El Paso—an old and wealthy friend
and myself. To save ourselves in a
measure the usual tediousness of the
journey, we engaged in a social game of
cards, and to highten the interest had
staked some small sums of money. In
drawing some small change from his
pocket, my friend dropped a roll of
greenbacks into the aisle. A neatly
dressed young man on the opposite seat
picked it up and handed it to its owner,
with the remark:
“ Rather a nice little wad to have out
if the train robbers should happen
He had been a very social companion
during the earlier part of the trip, and
we had taken a liking to him. His only
drawback seemed to be a want of knowl
edge concerning life in Western Texas.
“ Yes,” returned the old man, " but X
hardly expect any more train robbers in
Texas. Why, if they did get this little,
X'm safe anyhow. I’ve got twenty times
that much more, and they wouldn’t
know where I had it. I’m just a little
too cute for ’em. They never think of
making a man pull off his boots.”
The young man smiled. During the
remainder of the afternoon he stood on
the gallery of the coach, “taking a good
look at the country; it was different
from Missouri, where he came from.”
Suddenly, about dark, the train
stopped. Some one exclaimed: “Don’t
Our yonng acquaintance stepped from
the gallery into the car.
“ What’s the matter ! What’s the
matter!” queried my elder companion.
"Oh, not much, not much," was the
slow reply; “ only, I guess, old fellow
(here he leveled a revolver at him) I
guess it’s about time for you to pull off
The car filled with armed men. The
usual programme was successfully carried
When the train was permitted to
travel on I flung myself into the seat
left vacant by the innocent young Mis
sourian (!), put my hands in my empty
pockets and meditated until we reached
our destination. My old friend lighted
a cigar, propped his boots (those treas
ureless boots! on a seat in front of him,
and said he’d be hanged if he’d say a
word till he reached El Paso. He
thought he had said enough for one day.
Divorce nn<l Marriage In Chicago.
The dreary monotony of a divorce case
was dragging its soiled length aloDg in
Judge Hicks’ court recently. The woe
ful contestants were listening eagerly
when a handsome, broad-shouldered
youth entered the room with a young
lady on his arm. He was overflowing
with joy. His face was constantly
wreathed in smiles which seemed to fill
the gloomy court-room. She was happy,
too—bashfully, surreptitiously happy—
and she looked shyly from behind her
stalwart lover’s arm. They wanted to
be married. The divorce suit was sus
pended at once, for the court will stop
unmaking a marriage to make one at any
time. The ceremony was performed.
The young man drew out a $5 bill and
placed it before the Judge. With his
brightest smile and a speech as gallant
as a Chesterfield could make he pre
sented it to the bride. The little lady
accepted the money, and with a quick,
graceful movement she drew the bouquet
of roses from her bosom aD<l placed it
before the Judge. With a bow he re
ceived the rosebuds, and returned to the
divorce suit, but the sweet odor per
vaded the dingy court-room all that day.
Views of English Women.
Mrs. Nellie Grant Sartoris, who has
lived thirteen years in England, is re
ported by a correspondent of the New
York World as expressing the following
views of English women: “You spoke
about the condition of women in Amer
ica, but you must remember the ladies
assume more self-reliance here than
American women know. They are reso
lute, full of good health, are fond of
exercise, and take to the sports of the
field with the men. They do not expect
the attention which American women
demand; yet I think English ladies are
treated with courtesy as real and sub
tantial as the women of any other coun
try. There may not be quite so much
obsequious courtesy shown them, but in
those elements of association which
really tend to make up one’s happiness
there is as much attention paid women
in England as anywhere in the world.
It is an old country and its customs are
well established. There is not the
tithe of ceremony that most people think,
and there is a great deal to commend in
what American women find strange at
first, but would very soon fall into.”
Sleep a Preventative for Headache.
A scientific writer says: “ Sleep, if
taken at the right moment, will prevent
an attack of nervous headache. If the
subjects of such headaches will watch
the symptoms of its coming, they can
notice that it begins with a feeling of
weariness or heaviness. This is the
time a sleep of an hour, or even two, as
nature guides, will effectually prevent
the headache. If not taken just then
it will be too late, for, after the attack
is fairly under way, it is impossible to
get sleep till far into the night, perhaps.
It is so common in these days for doctors
to forbid having their patients waked to
take medicine if they are asleep when
the hour comes round, that the people
have learned the lesson pretty well, and
they generally know that sleep is better
for the sick than medicine. But it is not
so well known that sleep is such a won
derful preventative of disease—better
than tonic regulators and stimulants.”
A I.ouir Round Trip.
The American who was afraid to go
out after dark while in England for fear
of falling overboard would be put to
confusion by an invitation to go from
Leeds to London on a matter of busi
ness and return the same day. It is
doubtful if anywhere in the world a
longer round trip in daytime is possible.
A Leeds manufacturer can read his
morning mail, take the train for London,
lunching on the train, spend four hours
in London, and dine on his way home,
which he reaches early in the evening,
having done 3734 miles by rail in eight
hours and fifteen minutes. This would
be about the same as making a run from
Baltimore to New York and back, but
even on the Pennsylvania there is no
train service making such a trip possible.
A Young; Sinn's Slave.
Omaha Dame—I see you prefer being
an old man's darling to a young man’s
slave. Young Widow—Yes; my hus
band was very kind to the day of his
death. "He left you, I understand,
over *5,000,000.” "Yes.” “What do
you intend to do now, dear?” “ Well,
I’m thinking of becoming a young man’s
How Character ta Portrayed by the
Did you ever observe, asks the St.
Paul Globe, that a man’s disposition
can be read by the style of the hat he
wears and the way he wears it ? Not
so with a woman. There is more di
versity of style in women’s hats than
men's. But a woman always wears
her hair fixed up. So that a woman’s
hat can be no index to female charac
It is different with men. There is
a close intimacy between the styles of
men's headgear and the science of
phrenology. The hat is the dump which
infallibly denotes the most prominent
trait of character. When a man buys
a hat he is governed in the selection
by the peculiar organism of the brain.
It dosen’t make any difference
whether the particular hat he selects
is becoming to him or not, he prefers
it because he is built that way. If he
wears an unbecoming hat he is not
responsible for it. A man never looks
in a mirror when he tries a hat on.
A woman always does.
The tall silk hat denotes financial
ability. Bankers, hotel clerks, and
police reporters always wear silk hats.
Rich men do not always wear silk hats,
nor are men w ho wear silk hats al
ways rich. Still, the silk hat is an
unerring sign of capacity for handling
finances successfully. It isn’t every
man who jwssesses financial ability
that gets rich, nor is it every man who
gets rich tha* possesses skill on finan
cering. Not by a jug full. We state
this that the public mind may not get
confused on these points.
The derby hat denotes energy. A
man who wears a derby always has
the appearance of being on the go. It
is at home whether at church or on
the base-ball grounds. The derby is
a nobby little cross between the silk
and the slouch. It is an accommoda
tion hat. The clergyman looks well
in it, and it fits the bartender to
a “t.” And all the time it has
a pushing go-aheaditiveness in
its appearance that makes every
thing side-switch when the berby
And then there is the slouch hat.
Ah, there is the hat of liberty for you.
The slouch hat is the original old com
moner. It is the hat for the masses—
democratic in style and republican in
its simplicity. There is nothing that
symbolizes pure unadulterated Ameri
canism so well as the slouch hat. The
slouch hat denotes socialbilitv. It is
the unfailing index of general tempera
ments. It means that the wearer is a
good fellow that will do to tie to. He
may be a bank president or he may be
a cow’boy, still you can rely on his be
ing a hale companion wherever you
meet him, possessing study independ
ence of character, and always ready to
extend a helping hand wherever it is
i.iie mail wim wears ms nai j»erj»eii
dicularly, whether it is a tall, a derby
or a slouch, has the bump of self
esteem well developed. He thinks
that lie is the upper crust of the pie
and is entitled to recognition. The
man who wears his hat down over the
forehead is a thoughtful man. He is
studious and communes with himself a
great deal, and sometimes inclined to
But the man who wears his hat on
the back of his head is one who doesn’t
care whether school keeps or not. He
is independent and self-reliant, and
one day is with him as another. He
takes note of neither time nor indi
viduals. He is usually jiopular be
cause he is always generous. Sailors
and soldiers anil jockeys and base
ball players are not included in this
classification because they always
They Fight It Wut.
A gentleman who had a little daughter
of a very inquisitive turn of mind in
vited a friend to dine with him. It
chanced that the friend had just keen di
vorced from his wife, and little Annie,
who had heard something about it, was
curious to know more. “Why didn’t
you bring your wife with you, Mr.
Todd ? ” asked Annie, when they were
all seated at the table. The guest
blushed and stammered, and said that
he hadn't any now. Then Annie, in
spite of admonitory scowls from papa
and mamma, continued: “What did
you get divorced from her for?” “ Well,
Annie, don’t you think it is better,”
asked Mr. Todd, “when two people
can’t live happily together that they
should separate?” “No, I don’t,” an
swered the child; “ I think it is better
to fight it out; that’s the way my papa
and mamma do.”—Boston Journal.
One Cnahler that la Bate.
“I see you have a new cashier,” re
marked the President of one bank to an
“ Yes, we set him to work yesterday.”
“ Had any experience ? ”
“Lots of it.”
“ Under heavy bonds, I suppose. Our
man is under $150,000.”
“Well, no; we did not require big
“ Great heavens, man, he’ll run off in
two weeks with the whole bank."
“ We have every conddencein him.”
“Well, you’ll pay dearly enough for
it. He’ll be in Canada inside of a
“I think not. You see, he has just
run away from a Canadian bank with
$200,000. I think he is safe enough.”—
I'd Die for Her.
"You lovo my daughter?” said the
“Love her?” he exclaimed passion
ately, “why, sir, I would die for her!
For one soft glance from those sweet
eyes I would hurl myself from yonder
cliff and perish, a bleeding, bruised
mass, upon the rocks two hundred feet
below ! ”
The old man shook his head.
“I’m something of a liar myself,” he
said, “and one is enough for a small
family like mine.”
The Deadly Face Fonder.
Two young ladies of Springfield, O.,
have jeopardized their lives by the use of
a face powder known as “Snowflake.”
They have lost the use of their fingers
and arms, and suffer violent pains in
their stomachs and limbs. One of them
is so ill that the physicians are donbtful
of her recovery, owing to the lead poison
ing she has received.
Just What Ton Want.
P. H. Hjul Is just in receipt ol a large
lot o( glassware and crookery. Also, a
fine assortment of library and parlor
lamps—the finest ever brought to tbe
market. Also, a nioe assortment of silk
plush eabinet frames, and frame mould
ings. Also, oarpets, oiloloth and matting,
bird oages. He bas also just been made
agent for the celebrated light-running
"Domestic)” sewing machines, whioh are
now on exhibition at bis store on South
Main street. They are of all sizes and all!
ALL north or I CRM*.
Rutland, Ga., lias a resident wlio
presented sixty-two of his friends anti
relatives with eotlins.
Mrs. T. R. R. Cobb, of Atlanta,
Ga., has the original draft of the Con
federate Constitution as it came from
the committee which drafted it.
High living does not bring gout.
The Signal Sergeant at Pike’s Peak—
who holds the highest office within the
gift of the people—never has the gout.
Dakota wants to be made into two
States. Dakota’s modesty in not de
manding to be made into five or six
States surprises the rest of the
A horse that recently fell on and
killed an Indian near Garfield, Idaho,
was made the subject of a barbecue by
the surviving relatives of the departed
Emile Zola received *00,000 from
his pen last year. There is a hog
raiser in Kansas who got twice that
for his pen. lie is beating Zola on his
Playing with the poker reminds one
that the hard coal dealers hold big
hands this season, but the consumers
will have to call them or get frozen
It is a fine descriptive remark of the
Pittsburg Dispatch that a Tennessee
man who opposed the local Sheriff “is
now part of the real estate embraced
in the adjacent cemetery.”
Harry’—“Why did Joseph’s broth
ers cast him into the pit ? ” Larry
(who has been to the theater a little;
—“ Thev cast him into the pit because
they did not want him in the family
The newspaper liar who got up the
story about the Northwestern Ohio oil
wells spouting up stones with Greek
inscriptions on them will please go tc
the head. He is the champion liar ol
the season.—Cleveland Plain Dealer,
A physician living on the seaboard
thus writes: “Within the last five
years, in a district embracing sixty
square miles or so by the sea, I have
noted the hour and the minute of nc
less than ninety-three demises in my
own immediate practice, and every
soul of them has gone out with the
tide, save four, who elied suddenly by
If you drop your collar button
there is one sure method of finding it
After you have hauled the burear
across the room to look under it, then
replace the furniture and put on a
pair of heavy shoes; start to walk
across the room, Und before you have
taken three steps you will step on the
collar button andsmashitall to pieces
DR. JAMES WILLIAMS.
PHT8IOIAS AMI snUOEOH-Or
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ST. JOHN'S CHAPTER, MO. »•
mm STATED CONVOCATIONS OMT.
Td 'fSSSTS&f'£ SaM »«.
the pals of T
"a.D. Boca Secretary.___
G, A. R.
UPTON POST NO. 29. 0. A. h.. MBM
every Fourth Sunday evening of each
month, in Odd f'l'ov.' H.n .
menc. at 7:30 o'clock. MAT SOirATZLEJN.^
0. B. Rn>w*Lr,. Adjutant._
EUREKA LODGE KO. 22,1.0.0.F.
THEL0dBgE0 NUoL2A2B.M0E 0TI^ Z JfflKt
Odd Fellows' Hall every Wednesday evening at
‘ Members of Blfter Lodges, and sojourning
brethren in ^d atandl^g. ^nvHed to at
W. 8. Beard, Secretary. _,u27
Alpha Lfldp NU, A. O.U.f.
The regular meetings of alpha
Lodge No. 1. A. O. U. W„ will he held in
Odd Fellows’ Hall on the second and fourth
Thursday of each month. .The neat regu
lar meeting will be October 13, 18S7, at 7:30
o.loclt r. m. i ^ c WH1TMORE, Recorder.
Eureka, Sept. 7, 1887. »71ni
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TUBMa Couty Bail,
(Successor to Paxton & Oo.)
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M. D. FOLEY. DANIEL MFYZB,
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M. D. FOLEY.Presided
H. T. HOADLEY.Cashiei
W. E. GRIFFIN.Assistant Oashiei
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Eureka, March 25. 1885. " mh26-tf
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nal Weakness, Impotency, and general
loss of power of the Generative Organs—In
either sex, caused by indiscretion or over exer
tion, and which ultimately lead to Preina
ture Old Age, Insanity and Con
sumption. Trr.de Mark.
$1 a box, or six boxes for $5. Sent by
mail on receipt of price. Full partic
ulars in pamphlet, sent free to every
We Guarantee Six Boxes
to cure in any case. For every $5 ro- [axtkr]
ceived, we send six boxes, with a written &nar
antee to refund the money if our Specific does
not effect a cure.
Address all communications to the Sole
THE MURRAY MEDICINE CO.,
Kanjas City, Mo.
A3TSold In Eureka by J. S. CAPRON.
The BUYERS’ GUIDE it
Issued Sept, and March,
each year, ti* 313 pages,
| 8%xll% inches,with over
3,000 illustrations — a
whole Picture Gallery.
GIVES Wholesale Prices
aired to consumers on au gooai lor
personal or fhmily nse. Tells how to
oxder, and gives exact cost of every
thing yon nse, eat, drink, wear, or
have fan with* These INVALUABLE
BOOKS contain information gleaned
from the markets of the world. We
will mail a copy FREE to any ad
dress upon receipt of 10 cts* to defray
expense of mailing. Let ns hear from
MONTGOMERY WARD &. CO.
887 dc 829 Wabash Avenue* Chicago, ill*
MEN OF ANY AGE HAVING
any Private, Nervous or Secret Dis
ease. Unnatural Loss, Diabetes and
£ Energy,Pimnles,Impediments to Mar*
(ft P»pe. Piles,Fistula, Eye, Ear, Cancer,
has failed to cure you, call and seethe
Py lii* treatment n pure, lovely complexion, free from
Ridlownem, freckles, blackheads, eruptions, etc., brilliant
eyes and perfect health can be h id.
1h.it “Tired" feeling and nil female weaknesses
promptly cured. Bloating. Headai he*. Nervous Prostration,
(ieneral Debility, Sleeplessness Depression mid Indices
turn.Ovarian troubles. Inflammation mid Ulceration. Falling
nnd displacements , Spinal Weakness, Kidney complaint*
and Change ol Life, consult him privately. When mcon
vientto come to the city, by describing disease and forward
in« ♦JO, medicine will be sent you free from observation.
Office and Parlors privately arranged. r#*Cidl or ad
dress Dr. It.. Private Dispensary, 20£ Kearny Street, San
tor working people. Bend 10
cent* pottage, and we will mall
yon free a royal, valuable sam
ple box of goods that will put
you In the way of making more money in a
few days than you ever thought posalhle at any
bnalness. Capital not required. Tou can live
at home and work in spare time only, or all
the time. All of both sexes, of all ages,
grandly successful. Fifty cents to $6 easily
earned every evening. That all who want
work may teat the business, we make this un
paralleled offer: To all who are not well sat
isfied we will send $1 to pay for the trouble of
writing ua. Full particulars, directions, etc.,
■entfree. Immense pay absolutely sure for
all who start at onoe. Don’t delay. Addreaa
Stinson A Oo., Portland. Maine.
WORKING CUSSES, *«
We are now prepared to furnish all classes
with employment at home, the whole of the
time, or for their spare moments. Business
new, light and profitable. Persons of either
sex easily earn from 60 cents to $t per evening,
and a proportional aum by devoting all their
time to the business. Boys and girls earn al
most sr much aa men. That all who see this
may send their address, and test the business,
we make this offer. To such as are not well
satisfied we will seqd one dollar to pay for th
trouble of writing. For full particulars an
outfit free, address, Giouoe Stinson k Co.
MISCELLANEOUS ADVERTISEMENTS ~ '
North Main Street, Eureka Nevada
Goods for Cash.
Cheaper than Any House in Town.
£Qoods Guaranteed and Delivered Free of Charge in theS
^Immediate Neighborhood of Eureka.^}
Eureki, Nevidt, Aug. S, 1884.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers In
-A N n-—
Mining Supplies of all Kinds.
On aooonnt of onr superior facilities for purchasing goods through our
Wholesale House in Salt Lake
And onr rooent ohanges here, in reducing onr expenses,
WE CAN UNDERSELL ANY OTHER HOUSE
Doing business in Eastern Nevada, and will COMPETE WITH
Ajj California Houses Boise Bums ia this Harlet.
WE EUS RUARARTEE FREE WEIRHTS ARB MEABURES M EVERYTHINB WE EEll*
CALL AND EXAMINE GOODS A PRICES BEFORE FORMING ELSEWHERE
REMINGTON. JOHNSON X CO.
JOHN W. LAMBERT,
Main Street, Eureka, Nevada,
Second door north of the Postoffice,
Groceries, Provisions, Etc.
Offers special inducements to Customersfor
Poultry, Eggs, Farming Produce
Always on hand.
Fresh Fish, Fresh Oysters,
Fresh Fruits, Fresh Vegetables.
The Finest, Choicest in the Market.
Goods Delivered FREE OF CHARCE at short notice.
Call and examine Prices at LAMBERT’S
Grocery Store. _
Can Too Cured..
Carbolic Smoke fall
, is infallible:.
Ask Your Druggist For ltl
Relieved in Five Minutes.
Cure Guaranteed if taken In
Cured in Three to Six Months
Diptheria, Croup, Neu
> h Speedily Cured.
( Patented April, x886.
SENT BY MAIL.
Price of Treatment, tl.oo
, (Smoke Ball, fa.oo; Debella
* tor, for Internal Use, fi .00).
CARBOLIC SMOKE BALI TO.
652 Market St., San Francisco, Cal.
1 W-Beivaie of Hurtful Imitation,,.-*#
VISITINO CARlHi— LATEST mill
la.t reo»W,d Ui« bimaiL offlo*.
n fields are scarce, but those who
write to Stinson A Oo., Portland,
Maine, will receive free, full infor
mation about work whloh they can
do and live at home, that will pay them from
$5 to $25 per day. Some have earned over $50
in a day. Either sex, young or old. Capital
not required. You are started free. Those
who start at onoe are absolutely >ure of snug
Mttlefovtnnes. All 1b new. aWo
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