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Eureka weekly sentinel. [volume] (Eureka, Nev.) 1887-1902, May 05, 1888, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86076200/1888-05-05/ed-1/seq-1/

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JSsoFE. moBtbi.J 60
Ob# r *py. three months...I 80
gy Csrrler. P«r i“onth. 60
rrr.EBl FITEPATlIOl . ltohv Hill
J F. CUPID . Wsrd
gftj.rK TIMSON.Hamilton
I dreamed I *at in my chamber.
And watched the dancing light
Of the Maze upon my heArthxtone
And the red brand**glowing bright.
I listened to the rustle
Of the flume* that rone and fell.
Ami I dreamed I heard a whlttjier,
A voice 1 knew full well.
The room no more wa** lonely,
A presence stem was there;
And I knew inv wife had heard me
An I sneaked up the stair.
Her angry voice she lifted.
Her hard hand smote me r.ore.
Ala*' how my poor head does ache;
I’ll go to the lodge no more.
• hr People Ho Mol Heeoier l'ou>
aelonaneao In the Oram.
"There is no excuse forr.ny one be
ing buried alive,” said I>r. W. A Ham
mond. A New York Herald reporter
had railed on him in reference to the
burial alive of Miss Stickney, of In
(liana|ajlis, who was taken out of a
vault and found to lie in a trance state,
and did not die for several weeks after
tier funeral.
“No,” be continued; “there is no
excuse fur it. The tests of death have
been brought down to such a point
that any competent physician would
have no difficulty in accurately deter
mining whether or not death had
taken place.”
" lines decomiioeition always set in
after death ?”
"Invariably, provided the body is
not frozen. Of course, you can freeze
it and k ep it for years before it will
decoui|iose—just as tisliare kepi frozen
for market. The salmon that yon eat
now were caught last Spring, and have
leen kept frozen ever since. They are
just as good.”
”J)o you imagine that there is any
foundation to the belief of many that
people are sometimes buried alive?”
“ Ob, 1 have no doubt of it. I have
known of its being done, but it is not
by any means of frequent occurrence—
not nearly so frequent as many people
imagine. The physician is cutirely to
blame when it does occur. The fact
that bodies have lieen found turned
over in the colli ns lead people to lie
lieve that they were buried alive.
But that’s not so. It is probably the
work of the gases coming from tho
body. I’ent up in a coffin they liecoino
very powerful, and it is almost sin
gular that they do not move liodies
around more than they do.”
“Then don’t you take any stock in
the stories of inen who come to life
under the ground, of their terrible
struggles to get free, and their horri
ble death at last?”
"That’s all bosh. l'oe wrote of
graveyards trembling with the strug
gles of the buried alive. That's
all bosh, too. When people are
buried alive, as they most cer
tainly have !>een, they never wake
up to know it. When in a trance
state their vitality must lie so weak
that when they liegin to regain con
sciousness and to attempt to breathe
they die of suffocation immediately
ami never know that they came to life
again. Buried for dead, they practi
cally are dead.”
Ionian Alcotl'a AiltIM.
Miss Louisa Alcott gave the follow
ing advice to girls: Girls, don’t lie in
liaste to wed. Build up healthy
Iwdies by good food, plenty of exer
cise and sleep. Then learn all the
useful household arts before you at
tempt to make a borne. Cultivate
your minds with the best books, that
jron may Is: able to teach your chil
dren much that school training alone
will never give you. Choose your
amusements wisely, for youth must
have pleasure, but need not waste it
self in harmless frivolty. Above all,
select vour friends with care. Avoid
girls who live only for fashion, flirta
tion and enjoyment, and uso the priv
ilege all women mav claim to decline
the acquaintance of young men whose
lives will not ls*ar ins|iection by the
innocent eyes of women. I.et no de
lusion of wealth, rank, comeliness or
love tempt you to trust your happiness
hi suidi a one. Watch and wait till
the true lover comes, if it bo all your
life, for single blessedness is better
than double misery and wrong. Spin
sters are a very useful, happy, inde
pendent race, never more so than
when all professions are open to them,
and honor, fame and fortuno are
bravely won by many gifted members
of the sisterhood. Set your standard
high and live up to it, feeling assured
that reward will come here or here
after, and in the form best suited to
your real needs.”
■>« Prayed Ho Well Hlie Married
“ An nnnt of my husband bad
quite a singular experience,” said a
lady who is wintering in Albany,
Ou. “ She was devotedly in love
with a young gentleman, but the
minister addressed her. She was
very religious and thought it was
her duly to marry the olergyman,
who was the rector of the parish. At
last yhe happened to be at a prayer
meeting, when the ono she loved was
called upon to pray. To her sur
prise ho made such a beautiful
prayer that she decided if he could
pray that well be was good onough
•or her. , She accepted him and
asked the clergyman to perforin the
•erviee. He did so, but no sooner
was the knot tied than be tamed
°pon his heel and left without even
congratulating the bride.—Atlanta
A Had (m<i at the Jail—t'aptali
Caldwell's Hlory.
"That is one of the saddest cases 1
liavc known of,” said Captain Cald
well, the guardian at the county Jail
to a re|>orter for the San Jose Kven
ing News, and the old Indian fightei
wiped away a tear. “ The young man
was convicted a few days ago of va
grancy,” he continued, " and is now
scrvingout a sentence. He was a young
man who had every advantage in his
youth. His parents sent him to school,
hut he was not stuck on it and he went
from bail to worse as he grew older
and now he is taken up as a common
“In this case I do not think there
is any chance for reform , he is too far
gone. Hoys don’t seem to know how
to start right in life. They should get
up and dig for themselves. Now I
once knew a boy who was very indus
trious while a youth. His father was
a shoemaker. Instead of wasting his
time playing hall or other idle sjiorta
After school, he would go to his fath
er's shop and monkey with the tools
until in a few years he got to lie quite
expert. One day he told his son he
bought he was old enough to speed
done, and it would be a very good
dta for the youth to strike out for his
rull of bright ho^es and a square
meal, and with his kit of shoemaker's
tools he started out. Now there’s a
boy for you. He never hired a buggy
on Sunday afternoon and blew in a
week's salary in trying to cut a swell.
He was a plain, everyday young man
who never wore cuffs, except those his
father gave him. He did not wear
wide pants with a crease down the
front, or stand around on the street
corners every evening. No, sir. That
boy had stuff in him.”
“ Well, I never heard of him again
until a few days ago. You’ve heard
of-, the great shoe manufacturer,
haven't you?”
“ So that is the boy, eh?"
“ No, that’s not him.”
“ Where is he?”
“ He is the best shoemaker in the
San Quentin prison.”
The Cn-lilcr flol Ilia Change anil
Then look lo Ills Beil.
“I'm! Yes! Singular!” ho said,
as he stood at the cashier's desk in the
restaurant and felt in his jmckets.
“ Been robbed, I suppose!” sneered
the cashier.
“Perhaps. Let's see! Did I change
my pantaloons?”
" Oh, of course!”
" I guess I did, and loft all my
money in the other pair.”
“ Say, that’s too old, mister, to go
down here! 1 want 00 cents.”
“ Yes—yes, but you see-”
“I see a dead beat, who’ll net a
good kicking if iie doesn’t hand over
that cash.”
“ Mercy! but you don't take me for
a dead beat, I hojie!”
“ Sixty cents.”
“ But I’ve left my money.”
“ Sixty cents or you’ll get the
“ I’ll go out and borrow it.”
"Oh, no. Hand it over or the
kicker will take charge of you.”
“ Let's see. Did I change my
clothes? Yes, 1 did. But-”
“ Nobuts about it. I want tiOcents.”
“ But I must have slipped some
money in my hind pocket." Oh, so I
did. and here it is.”
And he fished up a great wad,
tossed the cashier a $50 bill, anil
while waiting for his change shook
hands with two bankers and drew his
check for $5,(XX) to settle a real estate
The cashier is still in lied, and the
doctor says it is a very serious case.—
Detroit Free Press.
lutelllarnre of Artillery lionet.
I once saw a young soldier who be
longed to a battery of artillery en
gaged in patching the holes in his
guidon—a marker’s flag—with cloth
(rom the lining of his uniform. When
1 asked him why lie sfient so much
time to mend that" old flag, his answer
was that as we were so far from the
liase of supplies tie could not get a
now one, and that when the battery
went into action with thirty-six horses
and six guns he always stuck the pike
of the guidon into the ground where
the liattery was to form, and even if
the man who rode the leading horse
was killed or disabled, and the noise
of battle was so great that the bugle
call could not be heard, the horses
would w heel around the flag and exe
cute the maneuver known as tiy left
into line, anil bring the muzzles of the
six guns on a line with the flag, and
then as soon us the guns were unlim
bered, be would again place it about
200 paces to the rear, and the horses
would gallop to the rear with the cais
sons and halt agi.inonu line with it.—
Chicago Journal.
Tbe 01)1 Hooilrr Nchoolhouse.
The primitive sehoolhouses were, of
course, very rudo affairs, built of round
logs, and with as little expenditure of
time and money as the law would
allow, ft was required that they
should be eight feet high from floor to
joists, and that they should be pro
vided with such furniture as was
absolutely necessary for use in the
schools. 'The floors were of roughly
hewn puncheons; a great flreplaeo
and chimney, built of sticks and clay,
often extended entirely across one end
of (he room ; the seats were long slabs
with legs driven into them; there
were no desks, but a narrow shelf
against one of the walls afforded the
larger pupils an opportunity to write;
and blackboards were inventions not
yet introduced into the Western
country. Close to the place where the
master sat there were usually two
long |>egs driven into the wail for the
purjiose of supporting a ehoiee assort
ment of hickory switches, for the rod
was then regarded as the most effec
tive and convenient means of securing
obedience. Those were the days of
the •• Hoosier Schoolmaster," happily
known no more in either Indiana or
her sister States.—Scribner’s for May.
Tamili's Punch 5-oent cigars are the
Picker I p hr a rained Boy and
Hold for a Mere Hoag.
A lew deya ago a negro boy waa atand
ing near a traah pile and waa engaged in
running bia toea through the debna. He
noticed eoinething bright in the pile, and
when he picked it up found it to be a
very amall yellow coin. At firat he
thought it waa copper, but aa he lingered
it bia native aenae told him it waa too
heavy for copper, ao he at once con
jectured that it waa made of gold. He
had aonio buaineaa with Frank Walker,
and white in hia office abowed him the
piece of money, lie aaked the lawyer
hew much he would give him for it.
The attorney, after eying it uloaely,
thought it waa a gold dollar, and aa lie
waa particulary anxioua to get aome coin
to wear on hia watohchaio, he offered the
boy a dollar for it, whioh he gleefully
Mr. Walker gave the coin a careful ex
amination and became convinced that be
had paid too much for it. He waa in
Colonel Kedwine’a otiice, and took the
I coin out and exhibited it to the great
financier. " What will you give me for
it?” he aaked. “ I’ll give you a dollar.”
waa the reply. "And I'll give you a
$1 25,” interrupted a mao who had
come in to renew a uote. "Done,” ex
claimed Mr. Walker. " Here'a your
money," waa the quick anawer. The
buyer left the office with hia coin, and
the lawyer thought he had made a good
Hurrying off to a man that buya
coina, the purebaaer exhibited the piece.
The dealer acrutmized it cloaly and aaid:
" What will you take for it?” "What
will you give?” After a little conaidera
tion the dealer aaid: "Will you take
$25 for it?” The anawer waa: “No,
but I'll take $30 for it.” "It’a a go;
here'a your money," and the happy man
walked out of the office,
The coin which figured in theae trana
actiona ia a Confederate gold dollar. A
gentleman waa talking yeaterday to a
reporter and he aaid: "The worat aold
man of the four waa he who aold the
coin for $30. If it be true that it ia, aa
ia repreaented, a genuine Confederate
dollar, it ia worth $650. I am told that
there are only aix of theae coina in ex
iatence. They are the only onea that
were coined. They are worth $660
The reporter came away convinced
that of all the men who figured in the
affair, the gentleman who gave thia
wonderful information waa the worat
■old of any.—Atlanta Conatitution.
Woaueu laa Hiaaliteaa.
Over live thousand women have ob
tained employment in the last few years
in Philadelphia in branches hitherto
tilled by men alone. It it not only in
mills, factories, stores, telegraph ofiicea
and like places, where they are found at
the loom, shuttle, counter and key that
they are workiug, but in bankers’, brok
ers', lawyers’, and other professional
men's cilices As stenographers, type
writers, bookkeepers and cashiers they
are gradually and largely encroaching
upon the occupations previously almost
entirely monopolized by men. The large
corporations, trust and real estate com
panies and mercantile agencies utilize
their services and employ them iu large
numbers. The newspaper offices recog
nize their value, and in the composing
room they may be found with the rule
and stick. Their punctuality,steadiness,
quickness and intelligence are particu
larly noticeable, and the class of women
at work is far above the average in
breeding and culture. The managers of
nearly all the business concerns where
they are employed speak of their work in
the highest terms, and say they are gen
erally equal to men aud in many cases
superior. Many are the main support of
families who, through reverses, have
been obliged to fight in the world for
their daily bread.—Philadelphia Times.
Whrre Hnlil Men Sint-eeecl.
“Oh, Fergy, you arc getting bald,” re
marked Mrs. Montgomery last night, in
her sweet, impulsive way, as she ran her
her hands through her husband’s hair.
“Ugh, I know it,” grunted Mr. Mont
gomery. “ Been married some time, you
know, he added with a feeble grin.
Mrs. Montgomery eyed him for a min
ute suspiciously. When her expression
changed to one of sweet and childlike in
" But never mind, dear; I’ve noticed
that bald-headed men are usually suc
“ You have, eh!”
“ Yes, they always get to the front
when there is a ballet in the play."—
Minneapolis Journal.
A Paper t oiler thus Coat *1-23.
“ One’s wants are one's needs,” has
been said, but paper collars at $125 each
arc not now regarded as necessities.
Still, that amount has been paid for one
of those almost obsolete articles of male
attire, and Major D. W. Sanders enjoys
the reputation of having broken the re
cord by his purchase. It was during the
war, and Major Sanders, then an officer
in the Confederate army, was in Tennes
see. He received a mouth’s pay, $150, in
Confederate bill*, and then dHoovered that
he needed a collar, lie fouud a man
who had a spare paper collar and bejgan
negotiations, but the happy possessor ol
the article did uot want to part with it.
After some trouble, however, he per
suaded the owner to sell, hut only when
$125 bad been offered. It is difficult,
however, to estimate what the cost of a
clean shirt would have been about that
time, even when the quotations of paper
collars are given.
What Young Men Have In NulTer.
A Burlington young lady, who used to
be quite a musician, but who has been
practicing steadily for the last six
mouths on a type-writer, sat down to
the piano the other day to play for her
lover, aud was astonished to find that
she should render nothing but " Dear
Sir" and “Your* truly.” The young
man was so disappointed that they were
obliged to adjourn to the sofa.—Burling
ton Kree Press.
Hoping for a Morin.
Wife—I do hope it will rain to-morrow.
If it is a pleasant day, that stupid Mrs.
Bentley will be sure to make one of her
tiresome calls.
Husband—Well, I think it will; my
corns pain me frightfully.
Wife—Oh, I’m delighted.—Harper’s
State Convention.
Dimocbatic Statb (ir\TKAi. ComfrmcB, ]
Viboixia Oitt, March 24, l««i. )
At a meeting of the Democratie State Cen
tral Committee, held this day, It waa ordered
that a
Democratic State Cweitioi
Thursday, May 17, 1888,
At 12 o'clock m., for the purpose of electing
Six Delegates
Six Alternates,
[V> represent the Democratic Party of Nevada
in the
Democratic Convention
ST. LOUIS, MO., JUNE 5, 1888,
And for the purpose of nominating
Three Presidential Blectors,
One Member of Congress,
One Judge of Supreme Court,
Three Members of the Board
of the State University,
Two for s four years' term, ons foi s two
years’ term).
The appointment of s
Avid the transaction uf such other business as
may properly come before the Convention.
The apportionment of Delegates to said
Convention is as follows:
Ohnrchill county. 3
Douglas oouuty. 3
Elko county. 13
Esmeralda county. 7
Eureka couuty. 10
Humboldt county. 11
Lander county . 7
Liuooln county. 4
Lyon county. 7
Nye county. 4
Onn* bv county. 9
Storey county. 3f»
Wax hoe comity. 12
White Pine couuty. &
The several Democratic County Central Com
mittees sre hereby requested to call
Primary Elections
Saturday, May 5,1888,
For the purpose of electing Delegates to the
sal I Convention, the Piimary elections to be
carried out In compliance with the laws of the
The following test will be required of each
voter at the said Primary Elections :
“ Are you an elector, or will you be an elector,
at the ensuing election, and will yon support
the nominees of the National and State Dem
ocratic Conventions ?’*
The following resolutions were unanimously
adopted ;
That this committee cordially and em
phatically indorses the Administration of
President Cleveland. It has been thor
oughly true to the l>eet interests of the
Republic, and the peace and prosperity
of the country are largely due to its wise
and benign policy with respect to both
foreign and domestic matters. It has re
formed the civil service, abolished use
less odiets, reduced the Government's ex
1 tenses, restored many millions of acres of
land to the public domain, greatly re
duced the public debt, prevented the im
portation of iiauper labor under contiact,
and has wisely and consistently endeav
ored to effect a reduction of the idle sur
plus in the Treasury and lighten the bur
den of taxatiou on the mass of the pco*
1 he line of policy laid down in the
last annual message of the President for
the revision and reduction of war tariffs
especially commends itself to us as a sure
guarantee of piosperity to all classes of
producers and of that genuine and hon
est protection to labor so long promised
but never vouchsafed by the monopolistic
legislation of the so-called Republican
We congratulate the whole country,
and especially the Pacific Coast, on the
successful negotiation by Presideut Cleve
land with China which effectually ex
cludes all further immig.*ation of Chinese
laborers to this country, andprevents those
now here, who may go to China, return
ing, except in special cases.
We therefore avow, without hesitation
or qualification, our unshaken confidence
in the wisdom, courage and devotion of
President Cleveland, and earnestly and
ho)>efully recommend and urge his re-elec
tion to the great office he has so accepta
bly filled.
We favor the exclusion from our coun
try of foreign criminal pan pert, insane
and all others who may become a burden
to taxpayers, as well as those chronic
disturbers of society, known as Anarch
ists and Nihilists: but we earnestly pro
test against the Know Nothing proposi
tion adopted by the Republican State Com
mittee at their late meeting for the ** lim
iting all further immigration ” of persons
who come to the country for the |>urpuee
of becoming citizens, of bettering their
condition and becoming defender* of our
free and democratic institution*.
R. P. KEATING, Chairman.
P. J. DCXMB, Secretary.
State Convention
Office of 1
Repiblica* Stati Central Oonmittbe, J
Virginia City, Nev., Mmrcli 15,1H88. )
At a meeting of the Republican State
Central Committee of Nevada, held this
day, it was ordered that a
Republican Stale Cenveetiop
TUESDAY, MAY 15, 1888,
At 1 o'clock P. M., for the purpnae of
To represent the Republican Party of Ne
vada in the
XT-A-'TIOitT.A. Xj
Eepoblican Convention,
CHICAGO, ILL., JUNE 19, 1888,
And for the pur(>oee of nominating
(Two for a four years’ term, and one for a
two years’ term), the appointment of a
State Central Committee.
And the transaction of such other bunineiM
an may properly come before the Conven
tion, the apportionment of the number of
Delegates from each county to said Con
vention being a* follow**:
Churchill county.... a
Douglas county.4
Elko county.14
Esmeralda county... 11
Korak* county.15
lluiuboMt county. 8
Lender county.11
Lincoln county. 4
Lyon county. 7
Nye county. 4
Drmaby county. 11
Morey county.30
Wnehoe county. 15
While Pino county.. 8
The several Republican County Central
Coinmitteeb are hereby instructed to call a
Primary Election
Of the people on
for the purpose of electing Delegates to
tho saiil State Convention, the Primary
Klections to be carried out in compliance
with the laws of the State and the instruc
tions of this committee.
The following test will be required of
each and every voter at the said Primary
“ I nin a eltlson or this Stole, and
will support the nominees or the
Republican parly.”
The Republican electors in this State and
voters, without regard to past political af
filiations, difference or action, who believe
in the American principle of a protec
tive tariff for the defense and develop
ment of home labor, who would reduce
the national taxes and prevent the accu
mulation of a surplus in the Treasury, iu
harmony with this principle; who are op
posed to the attempt now more openly
avowed than ever before, to establish a
[si]icy which would strike down Ameri
can labor to the level of the underpaid
and oppressed workers of foreign lauds;
who favor naval and coast defences,
which will enable the United State a to
conduct international negotiations with
self-respect; who gratefully cherish the
defenders of our country; who condemn
and resent continued and unjust exclusion
of rapidly growing Territories, which
have an indisputable title to admission to
the sisterhood of States; who favor free
schools and popular education, a free and
honest ballot and a fair count; the pro
tection of every citizen of the United
States iu his legal rights i^t homo and
abroad; a foreign pilicy that shall eintend
our trade and commerce to every land
ard clime and properly supi>ort the dig
nity of the nation and the |iromotion of
friendly and harmonious relations and in
tercourse hetween all the States, *' and
in favor of the absolute exclusion of all
Asiatics, paupers, insane, criminals and
persons known as Communists, NibOista
or Anarchists, and limiting all further
immigration, and a revision of our natu
ralisation and land laws, the excessive
liberality of which causes the undesirable
addition to our surplus labor," are cor
dially invited to unite under this call in
the formation of a national ticket
E. D. BOYLE, Chairman.
K. C. Loud, Secretary. mhjl-td
Eureka and Palisade
»KW ABIilttUUTl.
Oo and after Maroh 9, ’85,
for Pnamagm. Kalla, Kapree*
■ad rnlfkl
will l«*T. lank* on MONDAYS, WCDS 18
(On PaolAo Standard tin*)
•a follow*,
Loot. loraka at.lOMji. u.
Arrtr* at Pallaad* at.«Dor. a.
Making oonn*otlon with
aad We#4 Bound Train* of Ihe
Ventral Paelle Railroad.
Returning, will l*ar* Pallaad* on TUBSDAYB,
Lear. Pallaad* at.10 DO a. H.
Arrlraat Banka al._4D0 r. u.
And .11 point, aonth, bj t..ma, with car.
and dlapatoh, and at th. lowed ratM.
B. GILMAN,General Sim'S.
Vsrrylug V. N. Mails aud Wells*
Fargo A Co.’s Express.
Stages leave Eureka Mondays, Wednesdays
and Fridays for Hamilton, Taylor, Bristol and
Ploohs, making oloss connection with Stages
fcr Cherry Greek, Ward, Osceola, and
Eureka to Hamilton....... $8 00
Beturu Ticket......«... 12 00
Eureke to Taylor.... 19 00
Beturu Ticket....... 90 00
Eureka to Ploche. 83 00
Return Ticket.... 60 00
Thirty pounds of Baggage allowed each
Return Tickets go for 80 days.
Positively ne rebate allowed oommt.ilal
travelers on Bound Trip rates.
■ailroad Freight aud Trausporta
tiou Flue.
Teams of the above line will deliver Freight
at Taylor and points Soui, , leaving Eureka
avery 12 days, or as often aa the business de
mands it.
Estate of J. D. McDOWELL, deceased.
Notice ia hereby given that j.
Ahern has been duly appointed the Ad
ministrator of the estate of J. D McDowell,
deceased, an I all parties holding claims against
the estate of J D. McDowell, deceased, are
hereby notified to present the same to J. Aberu
•this place of business lu the town of Eureka,
Enreka county, Nevada, duly certified as re
quired by law within ten months from the date
of the first publication of this notice, or the
said claims will thereafter be barred and ceaae
to he a charge against the said estate.
First publication, March 17, 1888.
uihl7-10w J. AHERN. Administrator.
D A DT f«r 13 weak*.
uilMr Ju Hi rise Police Raselts
will be mailed, securely wrapped, to any ad
dress in the United /'I/'T I} 1 PQ States
for Ttires Months onV>1 A JCiD receipt
of One Dollar. Liberal discount allowed to
Poatmastcra, Agents and Clubs. The Poucb
Gaibttk of New Ilf ATT I?TVork
is the only legtui>X A lil iA-rmate
Illustrated Sporting and Beusetioiial Journal
published on tha American PP "U'Tj^ f
1 continent. Apply for terms to J? A V Hi A_J •
Bichard K. Fox, Frauklin Sqnare,
Now York.
Life Renew.
BELT with Electric
Buepeneory. guaran
teed the most power
lable end perfect Ch in Bat
tery In the world. Ouree, without
Medi clne.Norvous Debility, Peln in the Heck,
Kidney Dieeeee, Dyepepele, Bheumetieni,
Weekncae of Bexuel Organs. Cell or rend
stamp lor Pamphlet No. 8. MAGNETIC ELAS
TIC TBUS8 00 . 104 Becremento street. Ben
Frxxcleco, Cel., or 304 N Sixth street, 8t. Louie,
Mo. ds-ly
For the
|" y . i Week.Nerr
Free Treatise.^*
£d*T^ruT!?Home Treatment.
or Nerrons end Mental dleeeees. TKIALSENT.
Addreee, DB. J V. BATE k OO..
8BS B Clerk stree
dkv Osioeao
Beet breads at tee sad codec only «t
District Court Sonus.
In Ike District Court of Ike »!•!•
•flevMln, Eureka ('•■■ty.
The state or Nevada bsndb greet.
ing to Wm. McOuen and Kate McCucn, hie
You are hereby required to appear in an ae
tion commenced against yon aa defendant by
Michael Mortis, aa plaintiff, in the Diatrict Court
of tha (Mate of Nevada, Eureka county, at the
town of Eureka, end answer the complaint
therein, which la on file with the Clerk of said
Court, within ten days after the service on yon
of this Summon* (exclusive of the day of
fervice), if served in said county, or twenty
days If served out of said county, but within
this Diatrict. and In all other cssta forty days;
or judgment hy default will be taken against
you, according to the prayer of said complaint.
The said action ia brought to recever judg
ment against you, the said defendant!, for the
sum of $140, with Interest at the rate of S pot
cent ner month from April 18,1886, balance al
leged to be due Upon a certain promissory note
made by you on Hep Umber 33, 1994, for 8900/
and inteieet at said rate, payable 00 day* after
date to the order of the plaintiff herein; and
also for a decree declaring a certain quit claim
deed made by you on said September 23, 1884.
to be a mortgage given to secure the payment of
•aid note and interest, and that ike reaj prop
erty described in said deed be decreed to bo
sold and the proceeds applied in psj ment of
the amount due to the plaintiff, and that yon,
the said defendants, be foreclosed of all equity
of redemption or othor interest in said real
property, and judgment against you, theaald
William McOuen for any deficiency remaining
after applying the proceeds of said sale to the
satisfaction of said judgement, and also for
95 36, amount of premium of Insurance paid by
plaintiff on aaid premises, and for coats of suit.
All of which more fully appears by reference
to the complaiut herein on file with the Clerk of
this Court.
And you are hereby notified that. If you fall
to appear and answer tha mid complaint aa
above required, the said plaintiff will ap
ply to the Court for the relief demanded therein.
have hereunto set my hand officially,
and affixed the seal of said Court this
39th day of Fab. A. D. 1988.
County Clerk an<l ex officio Clerk of the District
Court of the Bute of Nevada, Eureka Countv.
Alkxandib Wilson, Attorney for Plaintiff,
mb 34*71
District Court Sums.
In Ike District Court of the State
of Nevt<la, Eureka County.
The state of Nevada sends oreet
ing to L. II. Potter.
Tou are hereby required to appear in an action
commenced against you as defendant by Henry
Rlvea, as plaintiff, In the District Court of
the State of Nevada, Eureka county, at the
town of Eureka, and anawer the complaint
therein, which la on file with the Olerk of aaid
Oourt, within ten days after the service on you
of this Summons (exclusive of the day of
service), If served in said county, or twenty
days if served out of aaid county, but
within this District, and in all other cases forty
days; or judgment by default will be taken
against you, according to the prayer of said
The said action Is brought to recover judg
ment against you, the said defendant, for the
sum of seventeen hundred end fifty dollars la
United States gold coin, together with interest,
for services rendered at your request ae an at
torney and counselor at law, between the 23d
day of December, 1887, and the 4th day of
April, 18P8, and costs of suit
And you are hereby notified that if you fall
to appear and answer the said complaint ae
above required, the said plaintiff will take
judgment against )ou for $1,750 and interest
and coats.
have hereunto hat my hand officially,
[hial.] and affixed the seal of said Oourt this
27th day of April. A. D. 1888.
County Clerk and ex officio Clerk of the sfhss
trict Court of the State of Nevada, Eureka
Hb.my Rivbs, Attorney for Plaluttff. a28-6w
Notice of Assessment.
Uuby mil Tunnel and Minins Com
Location of principal place of
basinets, Eureka, Eureka county, Ne
Location of works. Eureka Mining District,
Eureka county, State of Nevada.
Notice is hereby givea that at a meeting of
the Board of Directors, held on the 12th day of
April, 1888, an assessment (No. 15) of Una
Cent per share was levied upon the capital atock
of the corporation, payable Immediately in
United States gold coin, to the Secretary, at
the office of the company,In Hyland’s Building,
Eureka, Nevada
Any stork upon which thla assessment shall
remain unpaid on
Monday, the 11th Day ef May,
will be delinquent, and advertised for sale at
public auction; and unless payment is made
before, will be sold on THURSDAY, the 14th
day of Juno, 1888, to pay the dtllnqurnt
assessment, together with the coats of adver
tising and expenses of sale.
By order of the Board of Directors.
B. K. McKWEN, Secretary.
Office—Byland’s Building, Eureka, Nevada.
Eureka. April 13. 1888. al4-td
Great English Remedy
Trail. Mark.
Murray’s Specific.
A guaranteed care for all nervoue die
IBKFOttRj eases, such aa Heaa »n n»«rj ,
l.«iaa «f HrhIn Fewer, Hysteria, Utud
ache, Fnlaa In llm Hnck, Rarvous
Frualration, WakffnlneaM, l.enror
rliwa, I’niveranl I.assllmlc, hiemt
■ihi %%'c»kueaii. Impotency, and general
lota of puwer of the Generative Organa—in
either sex, caused by indiscretion or over exer
tion, and which ultimately lead to Frtuia*
• nre ol<l Age, luaanlly auil I'em
Miuniillou. Trade Mark.
f 1 a box, or aix boxca tor fo. bent uj
mail on receipt of price. Full partic
ular* In pamphlet, sent free to every
Wa Guarantee Six Boxes
to cure in any cuss. For every $5 re- LAfTKRJ
telved. we send six boxes, with a written soar
suite to refund the money if oar Specific does
not effect a cure.
Address all communications to the Sols
Kansas City. Mo,
g^Sold in Eureka by J. 3. CAPKON.
Notice of Forfeiture.
notified that the undersigned has expended
the sum of one hundred dollars in labor and im
provements upon the Venezia lode, situated in
Newark Mining District, White Pine county.
Nevada, during the years 1887 and *888, la con*
formlty with the provisions of section £,324
Revised Statutes of the U nted States, being the
amount required to hold the nuu- And if
within ninety days after this notice of publica
tion you fall or refuse to contribute your propor
tion of such expenditure as to-uwoer, roar In
terest in such claim will become the property of
the subscribers, under aaid section 2 324.
ap 14-3m F. ZANOLETri.
TMTIT'D Weaders exist in tlmns
JJJjAdA and* of form#, but are surpassed by
the marvels of invention. Those who are in
need of profitable work that can be done while
living at home ahould at once tend their ad
dress to Hallatt k Co . Portland, Maine, and
receive free full Information how either sex, of
all ages, can earn from #5 to $25 p r day and
upwards wherever they live. You are start d
frte. Capital not required. Borne have made
over $50 in a tingle day at this work. All
Encourage home industry and buy your
goods of Berg. t
Prices to suit the time*. the battle cry of
Berg. t

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