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Eureka weekly sentinel. [volume] (Eureka, Nev.) 1887-1902, December 10, 1887, Image 2

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PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY BY
CASSIDY A SK1LLMAN.
SATURDAY, .DECEMBER 10, 1S87.
St: NATO II UKAtisr.
Senator Hearst says that way down in
his inner conscience he is a free-trader,
but lie wants from thirty to forty years
to prepare for free trade. In this respect
Mr. Hearst is not unlike a great many
who call themselves protectionists. They
are protectionists for the time being.
They don't know what they will be thirty
or forty years hence. The conditions
which forbid free trade now may exist
then and they may not. If the time ever
comes when the United States by the
superior intelligence of her workingmen,
the perfection of her machinery, the
cheapness of her food and the abundance
of capital, can manufacture the staple
articles of commerce as cheaply as any
other nation, without reducing her stan
dard of wages, she may then venture
upou free trade. That time may come
within the forty years that Mr. Hearst
wants to get ready for free trade in, and
it may not come for a longer period, it
certainly is not with us now There aie
a great many ideas which are lovely as
theories. Universal peace is one of them.
Free trade is another. The common
brotherhood of man is another. But the
element of selfishness must be eliminated
from man before these theories can be
reduced to practice. The common bro
therhood of man requires us to share our
advantage with the less favored people
of other lands. The enlightened selfish
ness which inspires a man 10 care for his
own, to build up his own home and hold
it against the world, to accumulate the j
means which gives position iu society j
and the comforts and refinements of life,
inspires him to look out first for his own
country, and for others afterward. The
protection policy which preserves our
markets for our own workingmen by
legislation is based upon the same prin
ciple aa that which surrounds one's own
home with comforts which everybody
does not possess. There is, of course, a
true line between improvidence and ac
tual selfishness. No one who has any
thing is expected to divide his last dollar
with those who have nothing. Neither j
is the man who has accumulated wealth !
justified in withholding all of it from the |
less fortunate. But in applying a proper j
degree of selfishness to the public policy, j
the highest civilization justifies each na- j
tion iu doing the best it can for itself i
within its own territory. An abuse of
power, such as intimidation or invasion,
is quite another thing.—S. F. Call.
Representative Bland, of Missouri, who
framed and introduced the Standard Dol
lar act, is delighted at the prospect of
continued and unrestricted coinage of
silver dollars. He says the anti-silver
men show good judgment in announcing
that they will make no attempt during
the session of Congress to suspend the
coinage of silver.
Meantime it is telegraphed that the
l’resident iu his message will ask Con
gress to report the aet making the coin
age of standard dollars compulsory, and
recommend instead that discretionary
powers regarding coinage be given the
Secretary of the Treasury.
The Secretary of the Iuterior has ren
dered a decision in the case of the South
ern Pacific Railroad Company upon which
the rule has been issued to show cause
why certain lands adjacent to, and co
terminous with the unpeopled portion of
the main line of the Atlantic and Pacific,
which is intersected by the line of the
Southern Pacific Company, should not be
restored to the public domain.
The House organized on the 6th inst.
by tlie election of Carlisle as Speaker.
In his address he dwelt with much stress
on the imperative necessity of such a
moderate and reasonable reduction of the
taritf as would guarantee laboring people
against the effect of financial depression
and at the same time not deprive men of
any part of the just rewards of their toil.
In a recent article Ingcraoll said: “I
have said a thousand times, and I say
again, that we do not know, we cannot
say, whether death is a wall or a door;
the beginning or the end; the spreading
of pinnious to soar, or the folding forever
of wings; the riso or the set of a sun, or
an endless life that brings rapture and
love to every one.”
The Secretary of the committee in
charge of the movement, to have the next
National Democratic Convention held in
San Francisco, has reported that $20,000
has already been pledged for the purpose,
and that but littlo effort has been neces
sary to raise the full amount required to
pay all of the expenses of the convention.
It is stated that a special message will
in due time be sent to Congress by the
President on the indebtedness of the Pa
cific railroads, and that nothing will be
definitely known of the report of the In
vestigating Commission until that mes
sage is sent to Congress.
The President has sent the following
appointments to the Senate: Lucius (J.
C. Lamar, to be Associate Justice of the
Supreme Court of the United States; W.
F. Vilas, to be Secretary of the Interior;
I»on XL Dickinson, to be Postmaster
General.
The Secretary of the Treasury has
transmitted to Congress estimates of the
appropriations required for the fiscal year
ending June 30, 1889. The total amount
estimated as required for all the expenses
of the government is $326,530,793.
Herr Most, the Anarchist, has been
sentenced to one year's imprisonment in
the penitentiary at Blackwell’s Island,
New York. This is his second term in
that reformatory.
Tho President’s message contains6,000
words, and is devoted solely to a discus
sion of the tariff question.
I'lli; POOR OF A'EW YORK.
The New York Suu calls attention to
the pitiable condition of 40,000 working
i women iu New York City. It says they
work fifteen hoars a day and then hardly
earn enough to make au honest living.
The Salt Lake Tribune says we suspect
this is true. There have been this year
two hundred thousand women from for
eign lands, turned adrift iu New York
City, and it is in the very nature of
things that many have remained there,
and mingling with the poor already there,
the condition of thousands must be piti
able in the extreme. But New York
should take up and solve that problem
without assistance. There are forty
thousand men in that city that in busi
ness have this year cleared from $5,000
to $1,000,000 eaoh. A wise administra
tion of affairs would make each of these
forty thousand successful men support
one of these unsuccessful women until
she can provide for herself, A woman is
a good deal like a man in this respect.
Unless from childhood she is trained to
some useful employment, she seldom tits
herself for one after reaching maturity.
Knowing this, the City of New Y’ork
should look to its wards of both sexes.
The children should be rescued from the
slums and taught useful employments.
those forty thousand women could all
obtain employment as cooks aud house
keepers, if they were competent to fill
the places. If they have grown up in
New York and are not competent, then
the city has been neglecting its duty, aud
the rich men of the city have been neg
lecting to keep up the insurance on the
property which they propose to leave to
their children, because these women will
many of them become mothers, and there
is not much hope for children born of
such mothers. Crime and Despair arc
parents that do not produce children that
eau be trusted. There must be a read
justment of taxation. It must be under
stood that great cities must not only fol
low, arrest, try, convict and punish their
criminals, hut they must search out their
poor, their desperately poor, and give
them the courage to be good by teaching
their hands useful employments and
planting a hope in their souls. Unless
this shall be done, there will be very
little that will be worth saving after a
little, for the repression that has been
practiced upon the poor of theOid World
for generations can never he practiced in
our country, for after just so much suffer
ing there will be an explosion that will
leave the rich as helpless as the poor now
are. _
WHAT IS AX ABOUT?
This is the mild manner iu which the
Kansas City Times answers the above
question: And what is this thing called
anarchy ? Nothing that the world lia3
known since it had a recorded history
was over more infernal iu all of its attri
butes, situations and surroundings. So
ciety iu chaos. The law extirpated. The
weak being trampled upon and devoured
by the strong. Property rights a mere
delusion aod snare. Every virtue with
a price upon its head. War—3ervile,
predatory and civil. Highwaymen every
where. Bands of robbers, looters and
plunderers everywhere. Women de
bauched. Defiant murder stalking hither
aud thither, its garments all bloody, aud
its hands reeking. Churches desecrated,
pillaged aud burned. The ministers of
religion hunted into holes and hiding
places. Trade and traffic paralyzed from
the heart outward to every extremity.
Agriculture abandoned. The earth un
tilled. These would be some of the ter
rible attendants upon tlio footsteps of
anarchy, and these are what are meant
when the cries of “ Long live anarchy !”
are fast becoming persistent and multitu
ili^JUS. _
WHY HEN FAIL.
Few men come up to their highest
measure of success. Some fail through
timidity, or lack of nerve. They are
unwilling to take the risks incident to
life, and fail through fear in venturing
on ordinary duties. They lack pluck.
Others fail through imprudence, lack of
discretion, care or sound judgment. They
overestimate the future, and build air
castles, and venture beyond their depth,
and fail and fall. Others, again, fail
through lack of application and perse
verance. They begin with good resolves,
but soon get tired of that, and want a
change, thinking they can do much better
at something else. Thus they fritter life
away, and succeed at nothing. Others
waste time and money, and fail for want
of economy. Many fail through ruinous
habits; tobacco, whisky and beer spoil
them for business, drive their best cus
tomers from them, and scatter their pros
pects of success. Some fail for want of
brains, education, and fitness for their
calling; they lack a knowledge of human
nature, and of the motives that actuate
men. They have not qualified them
selves for their occupation by practical
education.
In New York, a few days ago, a cloth
ing firm gave away 1,000 overcoats to
poor boys. Forty policemen were neces
sary to keep back the great crowd of lads
which surged in billows against the big
plate-glass windows. One little chap
handed a floor-walker a dingy note, say
ing that the bearer was the son of a w id
ow. “Who wrote this ?” inquired the
door-walker. “Alcfadder," innocently
replied the boy; but he got his coat just
the same. The 1,000 overcoats melted
before that army like snowflakes on an
oven. __
Barnum seems to be at his best and
happiest when called on to rally from a
great disaster. He still remains “the
great American Phoenix.” And all the
, hoys and girls in the country, of all ages,
will wish him to continue to be our great
showman until the next century.
It is reported that Governor Stevenson,
of this State, has cleaned up one and a
half million out of his California prop
erties.
M. Sadi Carnot has been elected Presi
dent of France.
Best brands of tea and coffee only at
Berg s. f
TUK t 4HI’AIU.\ IKWIPAPKK.
, Moary Wasted bjr Politlclsna and
Their Friends,
Tbc Ssu Francisco Daily Report has
the following pertinent editorial on cam
paign newspapers: The cainpaigu news
paper will soon begin to make its appear
• ance, an-.l all owners of moribund sheets
arc on the alert to sell their losing con
: cerns to politicians, against the begin
j niug of next year’s struggle.
In no direction is so much money
! wasted by politicians and their friends as
in establishing campaign sheets, or in
i buying old but decaying newspapers in
the hope of influencing public opinion
through their columns. A newspaper
established for any other purpose than
! giving the news and advancing the gene
j ral interests of the community in which
I it is published, is certain to be a failure,
j if its projectors look to the public for
| its support. The newspaper that is pub
! lished to further private ambitions or the
schemes of a certain clique of politicians,
is sure to be left upon the hands of its
owners, and fail to exercise aDy popular
influence, as soon as the reading public
divines the object of its existence. It
may also lie granted that a newspaper
that has not been able to make a living
for itself and its owners, and has so lost
ground with the public as to be for sale
to anybody who has campaign funds to
squander in that way, will never reim
burse its new owners, either in coin or
in votes.
The interests of persons that are such
in their nature and character as to be
cut off from the support and countenance
of the well-established and substantially
recognized public press, can never save
themselves by enlisting in theig service
hands of journalistic tramps and bank
rupts. __
Comstock Wre Bodies,
Appeal: For some years past the Car
son Appeal has been a steady advocate
of the ore bodies concealed on the Corn
stock. By concealed, we mean kept from
the general public. The mine managers
have known all along where these bodies
were. Now, when they conclude to show
oue up, an air of astonishment spreads
over everything. The superintendents
tell the guileless reporter how astonish
ing it is that “those ore bodies were
lying right there all the while and no
body ever suspected their whereabouts.”
When Con. Virginia was 25 cents a share
the public was frozen out by assess
ments; now the stock is £23, and the
parties who let go are now permitted to
come back and purchase. There is a big
deal on foot all along the ledge, founded
on merit, but there is no reason why the
deal could not have been made at any
time during the past Gve years. What
the Appeal objects to are the deals which
must come just when the insiders are
ready, and no one else. The talk about
so much Comstock stock being “scat
tered” at the present time is all non
sense.
Enemies.
We believe in the man or woman who
has “enemies.” This does not seem
sound, but it is. Your milk.and-water
people, who content themselves with
simply doing no harm, at the same time
do no good. They are mere negatives.
Your man of force, who does Dot wait
for a stone to get hurled out of his way,
but manfully rolls it over, may, uninten
tionally hurt somebody’s tees in the act,
but thousands who have to go that way
will thank him for clearing it. The man
who has no enemies is generally a sickly,
creeping or cowardly creature, caring for
no one but himself—smirking and creep
ing his unchallenged way to the ohscu
rity he merits. He adds nothing to the
common stock, does no good in the world,
and gees into six feet of earth without
one sincere regret from anybody. He
has had no enemies. But, has he had a
friend? A place is vacant, but not in
any warm, grateful heart.
Cleueroiia Miners.
Men and women are often lauded to
the skies for their great charity in giving
a few dollars that have come into their
possession through no act or exertion of
their own, but you only get the pure
article of charity when a man takes from
the wages he has earned by the sweat of
his brow to help a needy friend. Yes
terday was pay day at the Hale & Nor
cross and Savage mines, and as each man
received the wages due him he left be
hind him on the clerk’s desk a portion
of the same—no man less than §2, others
S4, and some So. This was for the assist
ance of William Foley, a Comstock miner
of 20 years' standing, who is now unable
to work and in needy circnmstanoes.
The coin thus donated will amount to
several hundred dollars.—Enterprise.
Somunrabiillst Sbeeit-Shearluir.
A young Australian near Bochara, af
ter an unusually hard day’s work sheep
shearing, went to sleep on the sitting
room couch after supper. Soon he arose,
walked out into the darkness, went
through four gates, which he carefully
closed, to the woodshed, and then hung
up his coat and took down the sheep
shears and sharpened them. Then he
caught a sheep and had just finished
shearing it when some of the household
came with a lantern. Then it turned
out that he had boon asleep all the time,
and the light of the lantern awakened
him. The sheep was sheared as well as
though it had been done in broad day
light. ___
Oil. ItriMly s Kxi>lanntlon.
Col. John T. Brady is an out-and-out
“bull,” but his native wit found vent in
a bearish expression yesterday afternoon
among a party of friends who were dis
cussing the mining situation. Said one
gentleman: “Its strange that stocks
don’t boom, with the two new mills run
ning and everything being lit up with
electric light.” The Colonel, with a sig
nificant wink at a bystander, replied:
"Well, the only way I can account for
it is that we have too much light on the
business, you know.”—Enterprise.
New Trunk Builroital Line.
The Sau Francisco Examiner says:
Alexander Badlam left yesterday morn
ing in company with Isaac Trumbo and
Herbert K. Houghton, for New York
and Washington, to close negotiations
for the opening of the new trunk line
from Salt Lake City to Los Angeles. The
parties are heavily interested in the pro
ject, ami it is expected that when their
mission is fulfilled operations on tho line
will be begun at once.
Moving Buck.
Since the act to regulate gambling has
been dscided constitutional, tho games
are being removed to where they belong,
to the back rooms in Reno. All those
who are licensed for gambling are dis
posed to obey the law. It is understood
that the game at the Monarch saloon will
be moved back this week.—Journal.
A Oauiiereus Explosive.
It has been ascertained that sauerkraut
is a dangerous explosive. If sealed when
too fresh it is sure to cause trouble, and
it is almost as dangerous in a cellar as its
bulk of gunpowder.
A rLCTTKR OF srnpiciw*.
Death of Dr*. Dluule Nbcrhlwu
The Causes Which Led to It.
Four new waitresses came here six
weeks ago from San Francisco, ami
went to work in the Stone suloon.
Last Saturday morning one of them,
Minnie Sheridan, died under circum
stances which caused a flutter of sus
picion that she had been foully dealt
with. Her friends did not appear to
know that she was seriously sick, un
til informed of her death by Ed.
Diamond, with whom she had been
living. They notified Under Sheriff
Hives of the death, and also informed
him that their late companion had
saved about which she had in her
possession but a few days previous,
and at the time of her death, only $7
could be found, llus circumstance,
coupled with the fact that she had
been convulsed with spasms for
several hours before her death caused
the suspicion. A Coroner’s inquest
was held on the body, hut there was
nothing in the evidence adduced to
show that any wrong had been done.
It appears that she had been for five
or six years in the habit of smoking
opium, and drank hard at times.
After she was taken sick, she was at
tended by a Chinese doctor, who
gave her medicine to stop purging and
vomiting. She also used honey, and
a residue oi opium to cure her of the
opium habit. Those who attended
the deceased during her sickness are
blamed for having satisfied lier crav
ings for hot and cold drinks, etc.,
which probably chilled and caused
paralysis of the stomach, superinduc
ing exhaustion, and in this state she
died. The verdict of tho Coroner’s
jury was that she came to her death
from taking an overdose of medicine.
Tlie husband and father of the de
ceased, were informed by telegraph of
her deatli and last Tuesday the hus
band telegraphed instructions to bury
her here, and send him the bills for
the expenses. Her funeral therefore
took place on the following day.
Holtdny Unoila.
At Morris & Levy’s dry goods store
there is the finest display of ladies and
gent's silk and linen, plain and em
broidered handcrchiefs that have ever
been presented for the choice of their
customers. Some of them are superb.
They have also just opened a
grand assortment of ladies victorines
arid muffs of minke silver gray fox,
Kussian hare, Siberian wolf, and other
fi.rs, which have only to be seen to be
appreciated. A beautiful assortment of
sealskin and Russia leather satchels,
elegant fans, and a lot of fancy articles
suitable for holiday presents. They
have also a magnificent lot of ladies
si-alet wraps, walking jackets and
Newmarkets, all of which will be dis
posed of at prices that will tempt even
those who do not want to buy. A
great specialty in gent’s goods are to
be offered for the season in neckties
and suspenders, of which they have
sn unusually full line. See their
holiday advertisement under the head
of “ New To-day."
Au Accident at IHamond City.
Last Wednesday week, Henry
Phillips went out to Diamond City
to work in the mines of E.
E. Phillips, and with James Mc
Birnev, intending to stope out a breast
of ore. Henry Phillips was engaged
in cutting timbers preparatory to the
work ahead. Yesterday week he had
fallen a tree, and was moving away,
when lie slipped his foot and fell over
a perpendicular bluff of rocks, landing
15 feet below. The only thing that
saved him from falling 25 feet further,
and being dashed among the coarse
broken rocks was, that by good for
tune he got wedged in between the
bluff and one of the trees he had
felled. His shoulder was dislocated,
and be is now suffering severely from
the hurt.
— —
Ilauctmi' school.
Messrs. Biegelhuth & Blakely will
open a dancing school in the Opera
House, commencing next Tuesday
evening. Mr. Blakely, the instruc
tor, has had experience in teaching,
and comes recommended as a capa
ble gentleman. All of the latest dances
will Ire introduced. For those who love
the terpsichorean art the opporunity
should not be lost. The terms are
low and the amusement cheap. For
full information we refer our readers
to the advertisement under the head
of “ New To-day.”
Hade Her Ambitions.
Eureka county has employed her
local legal talent to fight the boundary
question. Eureka was not satisfied to
remain'as part of Lander, and now
she is dissatisfied with her own lino.
The next move, we expect her to
make is to kick out of Nevada, and
build up a State of her own. Tire
name of Eureka has made her am
bitious.
No, all Eureka wants is what justly
belongs to her, and that she will fight
for if she can’t get it in any other way.
She Knew Her Hnstomer.
Ex-Senator Fair attended the
Catholic fair at the Mechanic's Pavil
ion, San Francisco, and priced a
boquet. Before the lady in charge of
the booth could answer another lady
said the price was $500. The ex
Senator looked at the speaker, said
not a word, hut gave his chock for
$500 and took the boquet. The lady
who named the price was formerly his
wife.
Taken the Oath.
The Virginia Enterprise says: Col
onel Wm, Sutherland forwarded 57
names to Lieutenant Governor Davis,
being members of the National Guard
who have taken the oath as required
by law. The Lieutenant Governor
w ill notify the Board of County Com
missioners of the fact, and the boys
will then be allowed to draw $75 per
month from the county for armorv
rent.
Turkey fibootlugr.
Fifty fine, fat turkeys and 100 chick
ens are to he shot for on Friday and
Saturday, the 23d and 24th inst., the
shooting to lake place above the white
rocks at the cast end of Clark street.
There will be excellent sport for all
who will attend. »
Bullion Will iiiikuM.
During the week Wells, Fargo & Co.
shipped five liars of Richmond bull
ion valued at $10,442 14, and two
bars of passing bullion valued at
$1,000. _
Ladies’ and childrens’ shoes, yon must
see, to be astonished as to quality and price,
at Berg's. f
All kinds of tinware and crockery you
find at Berg’s, f J
WHITE PISE CODMTT ITEMS.
Item* of IuterMt rilppetl from the
While Pine Hew* of Dee. a.
TAYLOR.
The Cherry Creekers will celebrate
Christmas with a grand ball.
The weather, though not. very cold,
has a Wintry appearance and threat
ens a heavy storm.
Ilav has jumped in this market
from $13 to $-.’0 per ton. before
Spring it- is likely to touch $30.
The Taylor school room is over
crowded,40 pupils being in attendance.
The work is no sinecure for the
teacher.
The Argus mill started up Wednes
day, and unless the snow gets too
deep for ore-hauling, will have a run
of several months.
The trial of Karnahan and Owens
will come off in Elko some time in
January. A tough season for wit
nesses and jurymen to attend.
James Sampson, of Spring Valley,
left for Eureka yesterday, armed with
tlie requisite bond, to present to the
Court to have his property turned
over to him.
The null at LIv is saia to De uomg
nicely and giving great encourage
ment to its owners. A success by
that venture will in less than a. year
attract capital to Robinson District.
Talk about beets! The biggest we
ever saw was brought in from Cleve
land’s ranch by Brenton a few days
ago, and is now on exhibition at the
Fashion saloon. It weighs 17'.>
pounds, and Brenton says it was
about the smallest lie could find in a
half-acre patch.
Mrs. Anna Bates of Cherry Creek
made a flying trip to Taylor Thursday.
Her mission here, which was fruitless,
was in search of two important wit
nesses in the case of the State against
her son, George W. Lewis. The
parties wanted decamped for I’tali a
month ago. The mother’s exertions
in behalf of her unfortunate boy is
worthy of all praise.
BELHOKT AMI TIIKKKA RO U I N.
Items or Interest nipped from the
Conrler of Dec. 3.
It snowed in this section of the State
yesterday.
The Ma Alta mine at Tvbo contin
ues to yield good ore.
Work is still pushed with vigor in
the Jefferson mines.
The mine of the Gilmore Brothers
at Tvbo is looking splendid.
In this section, at this time of the
year, the sunsets are gorgeous.
James Laity continues to strike rich
ore in his mine at Hast Belmont.
Norris Bros., of Reveille, shipped
bullion1 Wednesday valued at $1,006 88
The work of development is pushed
vigorously in the Barcelona mine at
Spanish Belt.
John Peterson and James Bryson
will soon commence cliloridmg in
Jefferson District.
The Monitor-Belmont mill was
started up again Sunday last on ore
from the Barcelona mine.
The miners on the Pacitie Coast will
soon know what President Cleveland
has to say on the silver question.
A Thrifty l.n\tycr.
August Muenter, a rich Stockton
lawyer, appears to be a decidedly
thrifty member of a profession noted
for its thriftiness. He was employed
by a poor widow to defend her home
stead, and accordingly drew out the
necessary pa(>ers. Then he went to
the other side and engaged himself to
antagonize his own client. When
confronted with the complaint and
answer, both in his own hand writing,
the scoundrel is reported to have
“ wilted.” The wonder is that a man
with such brazen audacity should
think it worth while to manifest any of
the symptoms of remorse common" to
honest men. One would suppose,
under the circumstances, that the
Court before whom the shameful
revelation was made would have
ordered Muenter into jail for con
tempt, but it did nothing of the kind.
The Stockton papers express the be
lief that the legal pirate may bo disbar
red.
A Lead Scald.
Last Thursday afternoon Joe Foster,
a workman at the Eureka Con. re
finery, was standing under the crane
used to hoist the iron buckets of melt
ed lead into the zinc pot, when the
chain broke, and some of the hot lead
fell over him, scalding his shoulders,
back and arms severely, but fortun
ately he wore a canvass vest, which
shed off some of the molten stuff, and
saved him from a more fearful ac
cident.
NinltU.BeiijaiulD.
Mr. Albert M. Smith and Miss
Minnie A. Benjamin of Oakland, step
daughter of Mr. G. A. F.gleston, were
married on Thanksgiving Day by Rev.
Dr. Gibbons of Alameda.
The above announcement we clip
from the Oakland Times: Mr Egles
ton and Miss Benjamin will be re
membered as former residents of
Eureka. The Sentinel sends con
gratulations.
C.liforul. Cnl.K-C'ure.
The only guaranteed cure for catarrh,
cold in the head, hay fever, rose cold,
catarrhal deafness and sore eyes. Re
stores the sense of taste and unpleas
ant breath, resulting from catarrh.
Easy and pleasant to use. Follow di
rections and a cure is warranted, bv
all druggists. Send for circular to
Abietine Medical Company, Oroville,
Cal. Six month's treatment for $1;
sent by mail, $1 10. For sale by John
S. Capron, Main street, Eureka, Nev.
nw.iiiv.
Dr. J. J. Leek will take another trip
about October 31. He will go to Wells,
Fort Halleck, Sprucemont and Cherry
Creek. He will l>e absent about six weeks.
He will visit Cherry Creek first. *
Freeh Oysters.
At Mrs. Brown’s restaurant, on north
Main street, can be found a supply of
fresh Eastern oysters. *
Fresh sweet apple cider for mince meat,
and the choicest apples in the market,
cheap, at Berg’s. f
County Ncrlp.
Highest prioe paid for Eureka county
scrip by W. H. Stowell. *
Clothing, furnishing goods, blankets,
quilts, hats, gloves, boots and shoes only
ehcap at Berg’s. +
Only those who make clean money and
do clean things win success.
This year’s crop of nuts, green and dried
fruit, to be had at Berg’s. f
Everybody should know it, Berg sells
cheaper than any one. +
NEW TO-DAY. -=
LIKE SUCCESS!"
NEW STORE! FRESH GOODS!
A New Departure in Doing Business!
THE WHTE HOUSE
DRY GOODS STORE,
The public is respectfully informed that i have opened a first
thC m0** C0“Pl9‘e *"Qrtmenta tha‘ were "v.r brought ti'
, Silks, Satins, Velvets, Plushes, Dress Coods: also 9
full line of French Robes, all of the latest Foremen
mportations. A complete assortment of Housekeen
•ng Coods, comprising Blankets, Flannels, Sheotlnes
Muslins, Table Linens. Towels, Napkins, Tick nl«’
Lace Curtains. A full line of Whi/e Marseilles Spreals!
Hosiery ana Unaerwear
Our assortment of Ladies' aud Mis.es’ Hoeiery cannot be excelled. Wo carry a full assm-tm™.
of Ladica’and Misses’ Merino and Wool underwear. L«die9’and Misses’ Muslin Uiderw...
eclipses anything ever offered in the State. rsoir
CORSETS—We keep the l est brands in the market. GLOVES—A full line of the hen* hnn i.
In Kid Gloves. A splendid assortment of Ribbons and Laces. Fens, Ilandercliiefa Wool iiri i."
Shawls and Jerseys.
Skirts, Ladies’ and Misses Cloaks. Jackets, Beal and Sealette, Newmarkets and Wraps
^Our stock of Ladies’ Trimmed Hats and Bonnets and Hat Trimmings arc of the latest Parisian
Carpets, oileloths, Well Paper and Window Shades,
SHOES !
Our stook of Ladies’ and Misses Shoes and slippers cannot be surpassed outside of New Turk
City. Have all the cclebratod makes In foreign and domestic. Ask to see our Lanvin khoo.
Fit to perfection. * •’ ouul>’
An establishment id this kind w»s needed, and I linve therefore spared no effort to rcndcrlts
model of its kind. Ail Goods have been bought from first hands and a selection of styles list
been procured to meet the wishes of the most fastidious, and prices have been marked down to
suit the times, and satisfy the closest buyers. It la useless to enumerate the Goods in which I
v. lll offer inducements, because on every srtiole I have ou sale, the price will be found nnexceu
tiunal ami defying competition. All I ask is a visit to my establishment, feeling convinced than
am ill a position to substantiate every claim I have put forth. Call early and secure the ornaled
bargains on record. “ ’
THE NEWEST STYLES ! THE BEST FITS !
THE FINEST GOODS]_THE LOWEST PRICES!
Having bought an immense stock of fall and wintei: clothing, gents'
Furr.i-hing Goods. Hat*. Trunks, Boots and Shoes, eto., I now offer the same at prices
which are sirnplv unapproachably low.
Our stock of Men’s, Youth’s, Boys aed Children’s custom made clothing cannot be surpassed
and prices accordingly.
Overcoats a Specialty.
Our stock of Gents’ Furnishing Goods is the most complete in every sense of the word and
prices will astonish the closest buyers.
Our stock of Boots and Shoes is the largest and best ever kept in the town, and we keep all the
celebrated makes and soil them at prices that defy competition.
We have elegant styles and new novelties for Fall and Winter. Our stock is complete, our
Goods reliable, and our prices always reasonable.
We will do better by you than others can. Come and see us. Respectfully yours,
Orders from the surrounding country solicited and promptly attended to
M. KARSKY
DENTIST.
OFFICE — SENTINEL BUILDING, UP
stairs.
Those desiring my services should improve
the opportunity while I am here. Gome early
and avoid the rush. My prices for the coming
year will be as follows, and no higher but lower
if necessary:
Extracting children’s first teeth without an
anesthetic. 25
Extracting children’s brat teeth will an an
aesthetic. 60
Extracting adult teeth without an anaes
thetic. 60
Extracting adult teeth with an anaesthetic
.#1 00
Extracting a largo number I make a reduction.
Gold fillings from $3 up.
Gold and platina alley, or silver filling, $1 to
$2.
Cement filling, $1 to $2.
Cleaning teeth, $1 to $2.
Whole rubber plates, $15 to #20.
Partial rubber plates. $5 to $20.
Mending broken plates, $2 to $5.
Resetting teeth, using the old teeth and new
rubber, from $5 to $10.
Crooked teeth straightened and diseased
gums treated.
I should be pleased to have all of my post
patrons call and see me, so I can examine my
work. I have an entirely new anaesthetic that
1 use. It works like a charm.
^Consultation FREE. 08
A BOOM
.IN.
Boots and^ Shoes!
TASSBLL BROTHERS,
MAIN ST., EUREKA, NEV.,
A 11E IN RECEIPT OF A LARGER
aud first clast stock of Hoots and
Shoos, and Ladies and Children’s Shoes,
which they offer to the public at
GREATLY REDUCED PRICES.
These goods, which are of the latest style,
and made by the best manufacturers of Cali
fornia and the East, will be sold at prices in
keeplug with the times.
Among recent receipts may bo mentioned a
full line of Gents, Ladies’ and Children’s
Rubber Goods. For bargains and superior
goods in our line, call at
_ TA8SKLL BROTHERS,
■ureka. September 24, 1887. s26*tf
Life Renew.
DR. PIERCE'B New
GALVANIC CHAIN
BELT with Electric
Suspensory, guaran
teed the moat power
able and perfect Ch+in Bat
the world. Cures, without
Medi cine,Nervous Debility, Pain in the Back,
Kidney Disease. Dyspepsia, Rheumatism,
Weakness of Sexual Orgtns. Call or send
stamp tor Pamphlet. No. 2, MAGNETIC EL AS
TIC TRUSS CO., 704 Sacramento street. San
Francisco, Cal., or 304 N Sixth street, St. Louis.
Mo. d3-ly
NIGGER-HEAD JERSEY^
In all colors,
For One Dollar,
at Morris & Levy's.
BREWERIES AND SALOONS.
EUREKABREWERY
Corner of Main and Clark Street!,
CHARLEY LAUTLNBCIILAGEE, - - Prop'!
.BREWS THE.
FINEST BEER
In the State. Has the Finest Barroom in
Eastern Nevada, and keeps on hand the
Best brands of
WINES, LIQUORS & CIGARS
To be found in any market.
Eureka, August 19,1887. au20*tf
FRED M. HtlTMAK k MRS. H. MAU, PROP’S
SOUTH MAIN STREET, EUREKA.
Keeps constantly on iund a gen
eral assortment of fine
Wines, Liquors and Cigars.
.ALSO.
By the wholesale and retail.
A Fine Reading Room
Where all the latest newspapers may be found.
Also, a fine Monarch BILLIARD TABLE.
•7XUNCH served at all hours.
H. MAD & CO.
Eureka, November 1,1897.
RANCH FOR SALE
The subscriber offers his valua*
ble ranch for sale, situate at the base o*
Jeff Davis Teak in Snake Valley, White F»n0
county, Nevada, containing
SIX HUNDRED ACRES
Of choice Meadow and arable Laud, and is well
watered bj a never-failing spring, sufficient x
irrigate 500 acreB. The ranch Is well fence a u/
six miles of fencing, and is conveniently 1 *
divided into Hay Meadows, Pastures, Orchards
and Cultivated Fields. There is a fine
YOUNG ORCHARD OF 800 TREES
Of different Fruits on the pl.ee, one hun.iwj
of which are now bearing, and the rest
soon he. The Ranch is well supplied with ou
buildings, comprising
Stable*, Blacksmith Shop, Carpel.'
ter Shop, Batcher Shop,
And 1. . Wo
country, and has » good
Rock Milk House,
With all the uocee.tiry equipments, inoludinR a
ehurn run by w.to'-po'*1-.'. propriotot
Tlie reason for .ellllig >»■ A,.,.ted «t
wishes to move to his other ranch, . jf
the mouth of Lehman’s Cave, one and
miles distant, which requires his whole an
divided attention. . 4.,A
Terms and price given on application to xi
undersigned at the above ranch, or by letter ad
dressed to him at Osceola. Nevada.
A. 8. LEHMAN.
Snake Valley, White Pine county, Nevada,
October 15, 1887. o?2*3w
FORWENT.
THE BRICK BUILDING FORMERLY oc
cupied by the Knight Brother*, la lot
rent. For particular*, apply to
B. F. McBWKN.
Eureka, April 1,1887. aii tf

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