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Eureka weekly sentinel. [volume] (Eureka, Nev.) 1887-1902, June 16, 1888, Image 2

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(tC'tcfliln Sentinel,
PUBLISHED EVERY 8ATCUDAY BY
CASSIDY A SKILUMAN.
SATURDAY. JUNE 10. 1KS8.
rUVI:I.SMI AMIS IHIHMAM.
Tliere can be no better ticket offered
to the American people than thia. The
St. Louis Convention in the matter of
candidates did its work well. Cleveland
has been tried for four years and he has
given the country a safe and conservative
and clean administration of public af
fairs. No other administration of re
cent times presents a better record than
President Cleveland’s. He has been em
phatically President of these Uoited
States. No man or set of men has
wheedled or controlled him. He has as
sumed all ol the responsibility attaching
to his public acts, and haa administered
the great trust reposed in him by the
people in a manner to give very general
•atistaction throughout the country. We
are not going to say that Cleveland is a
Jefferson or a Madison, but we will say
that he is a pains-taking, safe and prudent
President of remarkable individuality
and firmness. He is withal an honeat
man who does nothing from a policy
standpoint. He prefers to do his duty
as he is given to sec the right and let
consc'iuencca tako care of themselves.
Wc do not believe that President Cleve
land haa ever performed a single official
set based upon the idea that it would
help him before the country. He is not
that sort of a man. He goes on doing
his duty regardless of whether his acts
are popular or otherwise. And it is this
identical point that is going to give him
his greatest strength with the people.
Tho American people like courageous
men and have but little use for time serv
ers. Those who seek to mislead and
cheat the people to secure a temporary
advantage generally come out at the
little end of the horn. Absolute frank
ness and manliness in public station con
stitute the true rule. Tho people will
tolerate and even condono mistakes
if they be honest mistakes. Cleve
land haa proceeded on thia general
idea all tho way through his public
career. Ho will make a better President
' for tho next four years than he has dur
ing his present term. It is admitted
that he came in four years ago with
limited experience of public affairs and
the public men of the country. It is a
wonder that he did not make more mis
takes. Hut he is now as well equipped
for a proper discharge of the great office
which he holds as any man in all the
land. Some of his ideas of public policy
do not suit all meu—not all Democrats—
but in this great country of diversified
interests it is not possible to get a man
as Chief Magistrate w ho is in exact accord
with the popular sentiment of all sec
tions of the Union. A man who suits
tho West docs not suit the East, and
visa versa; but the man who will give to
the country an honest aud safe busi
ness administration may be accepted
with satisfaction in these time of
profound peace. The chief thing
immediately ahead of the American
people is business development and
expansion and growth. We have
no international entanglements—and
very little that calls for the higher
order of statesmanship and diplomacy
in the President or his Cabinet. Cleve
land has been more of a people’s Presi
dent than any of his immediate predeces
sors. Whether elected or defeated in
the coming election bis present adminis
tration will always stand well in tho an
nals of American history. We believe
that he will be re-elected to another
term.
And what shall be said of the second
name on the ticket—the grand old Ho
man—the noblest of them all. Simply
that it is the greatest name in the
country to-day, and its possessor the
grandest man in all respects that the
nineteenth century has produced in this
hemisphere. Thurman will add great
weight to the Democratic ticket in the
WeBt. Ou this Coast he should prove a
tower of strength. He is in exact line
with all Pacific Coast interests and ideas,
lie is right on both the Chineses and sil
ver questions, and was a pioneer on these
subjects. In view of the fact that the
Senator is to be a tie after tho 4th of
March next, there should be no sort of
question about the election of the ticket
. which bears Thurman’s name. He is
practically running as a Senator at large.
He will have the casting rote in all cases
of a tie. Can anyone doubt that in all
such cases the vote of Thurman will be
for the people and not for tho monop
olies. This one item should and will
greatly strengthen the Democratic Na
tional ticket on the Pacific Coast. We
have great faith that the next President
and Vice President of the United States
will bo Cleveland and Thurman.
THE IlKNI'liT IN OKEUON.
Republican organa are disposed to crow
a good deal over the result of the recent
election in Oregon. They had as well
hurrah when Vermont gives her custom
ary Republican majority. Oregon is as
reliably Republican as Vermont, and has
been seven or eight years. The late elec
tion resulted precisely as we expected it
would result. We had no hope for De
mocracy in Oregon, aud are not disap
pointed that the State gave an increased
majority. We should have been over
whelmed with surprise had it gone other
wise. The Republican vote there has
been steadily increasing of late years and
from natural causes. To say nothing of
the addition of new native voters, the
immigration has been largely Republican.
If our Republican contemporaries can
gather any large amount of comfort from
Oregon they are welcome to it. We
make frank to aay in advance that we
are not of those who expect big things
from California for the Democracy this
Fall.
Bsalh al Emperor Frederick.
Kiuperor Frederick died at Potsdam
jrningat 11 o'clock.
it ii n.Dvn.tin *m nun
MAM.
To He Ala or or Morton. »her»»«
or A 111*011. Repair or Horrlaon.
Oreaham or Phelps?
Cleveland And Thuripan have been
nominated. The Democrats hare selected
■ successful President end a venerated
statesman to lead their ticket. Cleveland
ia worthy to sit in the chair of Jefferson
and Jackson, Thurman to succeed Cal
houn and Van Buren What was called
the (iray boom waa simply a politicians’
movement, and the difference between
Thurman and (iray ia the difference be
tween a statesman and a politician. The
Democrats choee the statesman.
This is an ideal ticket. Mr. Thurman'a
acceptance of the nomination ahows that
ho is a good Democrat and values the
party succcsa as his duty, and any sacri
fice to that end a proud duty.
The Republicans are about to meet.
The echoes of St. Louis will soon return
from Chicago. Hlaioe'a refusal to be the
Tichborne claimant among candidates
leaves the Convention free. Alger and
.Morton, Sherman and Allison, Depew
and Harrison, Gresham and l'helps—
eight candidates for the Presidency, and
to this date no candidate for the Vice
Presidency, unless the Republicans imi
tate the Democrats and select some ven
erable leader like General Cameron. If
it would aid the canvass as much as it
would the bandanna trade, it might be
easy to prove that General Cameron once
owned a bandanna. In politics a symbol
is a success, as Napoleon found when he
made his gray coat an emblem.
These are good names, and if among
them is the candidate for the Presidency
we have no doubt one of the remaining
could be coaxed into the Vice Presidency.
We never know how much can be done
with candidates for the Presidency until
they are coaxed. Aud the Vice Presi
dency, as our sporting friends might say,
is not bad as a “consolation purse,”
Alger was a good soldier, discovered
Phil Sheridan and made a large fortune
iu the lumber trade. He has a reputa
tion for various philanthropies. Morton
we know as a Wall street prince, much
honored in his realm. Sherman is the
best equipped leader in his party, and
has forgotten more statesmanship than
most of his rivals ever knew. They say
he is cold, but in a hot Summer campaign
a cold candidate may prove seasonable
ami refreshing. Allison has tine eyes
and was once called a poet. He ha« wis
dom and experience. Depew is our own
and only inimitable Depew—a statesman
graltert upon a capitalist, iliauncey nas
wholesome Winter and Summer sense, a
good deal of the anrora borealis in bis
genins—a capacity for lilting the sky with
rosy tints and silvery clouds. Harrison
had a father who whipped Tecumseh,
and a grandfather whom Washington ad
mired, and a further away ancestor who
fought with Cromwell. This is a good
wear and tear record for any canvass.
Gresham is admired by some because he
is Gresham, and by a good matiy more
because be is not somebody else. Thus
far his weakness is that he has no redeem
ing vices, l'belps, like Morton, is a finan
cial prince. He is the friend of Blaine,
and if Blaine would only put the drag
ou Andrew Carnegie’s coach long enough
to say the word he would probably indi
cate Phelps as his dauphin. All these
gentlemen, it must he remembered, are
candidates for the Presidency. Thus fsr
there is no candidate for the Vice Presi
dency, unless, as we have hiuted Simon
Cameron.
Speaking of Blame, while wo wish him
a good tiuie amoDg the heathery stretches
of bouuie, rugged Scotland, he cau have
much to say about this Couvcntion.
Blaine has shown so much statesmanship,
so clear a purpose not to bend the party
success to personal advancement, so much
wisdom, “magnetism,” “Americanism,”
whatever we choose to call it, that he
leads his party iu a higher seusc than if
lie were at home and its candidate. Let
him show this leadership iu directing
nominations from Chicago so wise and
patriotic that, no matter which party
wins iu the Kali, the country will he safe.
It is Cleveland aud Thurman. Who
is it to be at Chicago! The Howocrats
are happy, and justly so. Indiana will
soou recover from her Gray, and the blaz
ing bandanna, like another Star Spangled
Banner, will wave over the land of the
free aud the home of the brave.—N. Y.
Herald. _
The tariff plank of the Democratic plat
form reiterates the tariff resolution of
1881, and endorses the late annual mes
sage of the President and declares it tol>e
a correct interpretation of that platform,
and approves the efforts of the Democrats
in Congress to reduce taxation.
Iu Need of a C'oiiulj Clerk.
The County Clerk of Elko having taken
a little vacation stroll into Mexico or
Canada, the want of him is beginning to
he severely felt, as there is no one in the
county authorized to issue marriage
licenses. Two or three couple a few
days ago wrote to Humboldt county
for license, but were informed that
proper relief could not be bad in that
quarter.
An Indian NlierlfT.
Sheriff Fellows has au Indian in jail at
Winnemucca, serving out a sentence.
Recently, says the Silver State, Buena
Vista John approached the Sheriff and
said: "What for you keep urn Piute
man in jail? He Sheriff all same as you.
Billy Gibson make him Piute man Sheriff
long time ago; and he no like him work."
ueneral Sheridan.
A dispatch received at this office
yesterday morning says; No change;
rested well Jast night; pulse good;
respiration improving.
*3,000. Reward. *3.on*.
For a better or more pleasant rem
edy for the cure of consumption,
bronchial troubles, cough, croup,
whooping cough than Santa Ahie, the
California king of consumption. Kvery
bottle warranted. If you would lie
cured of that disgusting disease,
catarrh, use California Cat-r-Cure; $1
ajar; by mail $1 10. Santa Abie and
Cat-r-Cure are sold and warranted by
John S. ('apron, Main street, Kureka,
Nevada.
A tine Sum ner oust and vest, a
Nathan’s for *2 50. K
A III Ml. ATTEMPT* scniMK.
A Horrible Wnnod l» »b* Irfl "Ida
-Mb* nor* *b*‘» Worry.
The Salt Lake Tribune of the 1 Ith in
stant has the following:
A girl living at P. D. Sprague * house
on First Hast Street, half a block below
the theater, made an unsuccessful at
tempt to take her own life last night but
succeeded in indicting a wound that she
will remember for a long time.
The story, as told by Mrs. Sprague, is
that the girl, who is her sitter and who
boards with her, left her pistol at her
house several evenings ago. Shortly be
fore 11 o’clock she came to Mrs. Sprague
aud asked for her "gun.1 Mrs. S. at
first refused to give it to her, but after
ward handed it to her. “ 1 saw it catch
in the fringe of her scarf and that s all 1
knew till she lay before me," said Mr*.
Sprague, and all the other members of
the household agreed with her that it
■was an accident.
When the Tribune reporter arrived at
the house he was allowed to enter the
room, where a woman lay on a bed. She
had on a loose dress which was unbut
toned in front and thrown back so as to
disclose, in the left side about two inches
below the breast, a horrible wound,
about as large as a silver quarter. The
woman was very restless and looking
down at the wounJ, she cried out: "Oh,
my God, what have 1 done? I've done it
now, but I regret it," etc., etc.
A moment later Mrs. Sprague came in
and, going to her sister’s side, asked:
'• What made you do it?” To which the
girl answered: “Oh, I was mad.”
At this moment Dr. l’inkerton ar
rived, and after he had dresed the wound
he left, saying that the shot was not fa
tal, and so far as he could see at present
was only a flesh wound.
Mrs. Sprague says that the girl is mar
ried, being the wife of one George Brock,
supposed to be at the present time in
Montana. However this may be, she is
known to the police by another name,
and in police court circles she bears an
unsavory reputation, having served a
sentonce for fornication.
The girl’s mother, who lives at the
same house, was at one time a wife of
the notorious Bill Hickman, and ^ after
wards married one "Spanish Frank,”
who was the father of Mrs. Brock.
It was impossible to get any clue as to
the cause of the act further than that
given in the girl’s own words: "I was
mad, but I regret it now.”
All of the above parties formerly re
sided here, and wore known as Mrs.
Sherman and her two daughters. Both
of tho daughters were married here, but
only lived with their husbands for a short
time.—En. SiNTivr.L.
Niirceoifiil € onceiatratljig.
The Belmont Courier says the outlook
for increased mining operations in Nye
county is good. All mines containing
large bodies of concentrating ores can now
be worked successfully by concentrators
of the pattern UBed iu the Monitor-Belmont
mill by J. E. Severance, lessee of the
Barcelona mine. Nearly all the ores
found in the Belmont mines—below
water—are of a concentrating character
and a profitable resumption of work is '
uow possible. Immense quantities of
low grade concentrating ores can be taken
from the Alexander and Brooklyn mines
of Grantsville. A concentrator that will
succesafulJy work the low grade ores
has long been wanted in Nye. Those in
operation at the Monitor-Belmont mill
are a success, and other mining companies
in the county may safely adopt them
without fear of failure—they are both
simple and cheap.
Progressive Kurhre.
Last Monday evening Mrs. I. C. C.
Whitmore, assisted by her sister, Miss
Emma Plumstead, gave an elegant enter
tainment to some forty or fifty ladies and
gentlemen at her residence on Nob Hill.
Progressive euchre was the feature of. the
evening. The following persons received
the prizes for good and bad playing: La
dies—Mrs. F. J. Schneider, first prize;
Mrs. G. A. Fletcher, second prize; Mrs.
A. I\ Gallwey, third prize. Gentlemen—
Chet. Bachelder, first prize; Dr. F. J.
Schneider, second p.ize; Dr. H. IIagar
third prize. After the prizes were awarded
a very elaborate lunch was served. Soon
after which the guests took their depart
ure, but not before thanking the hostess
for a delightful evening's enjoyment.
The ( sum1 of IS.
Last Tuesday afternoon the countenance
of one of our prominent attorneys waa
wreathed in smiles, who, on being asked
his opinion about the fcarritf question re*
plied: “ He’s a bouncing boy, who needs
protection, and don’t you forget, he's going
to have it." Then correcting himself, said
he politely; “My wife and the little fel
low are doing quite well I thank you.” It
is almost needless to say of Mr. Chensv
that he is not usually so absent-minded,
but a son and heir that his wife presented
to him or. Tuesday morning was the cause
of it.
Ilon't (iet Left.
To day and to-morrow will definitely and
positively be the last days for posing at
Monaco’s photograph gallery. On Monday
next the phot graphic instruments will be
packed up, and any one who delays one
day will alone be to be blame for getting
left. Duplicates from old negatives as
well as orders f< r crayon work will be at
tended to up to the day of Mr. Monaco’s
departure. Those who want to sit for nic
tures before he leaves must remember that
to-morrow will be the last opportunity they
will have.
Urwiiil l.odjcc I. O. O. V.
F. M. Heitman, W. J. .Smith, H. 15.
McKee, J. 1». Tingley, John Gregovich,
Char'ey Trembly, Wiu. Pardy and F. if.
liiul left yesterday fur He no as delegates
to the Grand Lodge of I. O. O. F., which (
meet* there next Tuesday. The Grand ■
Encampment will meet on Monday, and
will he attended by H. 15. McKee, P. G.
P.;W. J. Smith, P. G. M, and F. M.
Heitman, P. G. K. Capt. A. D. Hock is
also a delegate to the Graud Lodge, and
left here for Hello a week ago.
Void la a Heerel Drawer.
An old lady living in Hyde died re*
ceutly, and in due course her furniture
was advertised for sale. Oo the day be
fore the sale one of the executore care
fully examined an ancient bureau, and
discoveied a secret drawer and a false
buttoin, iu which were upwards of 1000
sovereigns, closely packed together.-*
London Truth.
After Twenty Year*.
John D. Kelly, alia* John C. O’Brien,
waa brought to Salt Lake June ti from
Butte, Montana, toanawer to the charge
o' uiiiiueriug Walter Badgely at Stockton,
U. T., twenty ycara ago. He waa ar
reated at the time of the murder, but
forfeited hi* bail. He waa finally dia
covered at Butte and placod in the peni
tentiary to await trial.
- ■" ♦ —
The Preeident of Mexico haa been em
powered by Congreaa to grant a charter
to American capitaliata to eatabliah a
bank in the City of Mexico to give aid
to and encourage mining and agricul
ture.
If you want a i-cent Punch, go to the
Eureka Drug Store. |
(ionr from Our
Ij»*t Wednesday Peter J. Knight
and Fred L. Hinekiey took their de
parture for Washington Territory, in
tending to settle down in that locality.
The former has been a citizen of F.n
reka for twelve years or more, during
which time he has been severally en
gall'd in flic drug, hotel anti liquor
business, and being a genial, whole
souled fellow, has made a host of
friends. Mr. Hinckley lias resided a
number of years in Kureka, and has
pushed himself along from making a
living in the mines and furnaces to
the higher positions that he has
latterly filled. He was for several
years Register o( the I .anil Office, and
previous to bis leaving here bail been
employed by the Kureka Con. Mining
Company as Secretary. They leave
under favorable auspices, and it is
quite likely that they will both of
them settle down in life and become
rich. They will probably take up
their residence in Seattle, on Puget
Sound, a town that is growing rapidly
in population and commercial im
portance. We wish them good luck.
Struck II Hlrh.
Joe Meiules left hist Sunday for
Kinsley, 20 miles from Mineral Park,
Arizona, in response to a letter from
liis brother George who has been
fortunate. George Memles wrote that
he had struck a rich vein of ore five
feet thick that assays in gold from
|500 to $1,500 per ton. He had shi|>
ped a few loads of it, and the mine
vviw looking so well that lie considered
that there was enough in it to justify
all his brothers coming there. He
had located the mine in Joe’s name,
and hence it was necessary for the
latter to go. During Joe’s absence bis
brother Jessie will have charge of the
business of the Richmond Hotel, and
iias temporarily closed his saloon
down town for that purpose. It is
only about ten days ago that Joe
Meiules sold his interest in the Cali
fornia mine in this district, and we
hope that he will be lucky in the new
departure. He will be abset from Ku
reka for a short time only.
HcIiooI Note*.
Miss Alice Ober took the train for
Halleek Station last Monday, and
will teach school there during the
Summer vacation. Miss Louisa Los
chenkohl will open a private school at
White’s ranch. Miss Mamie Steler at
Tafts’ ranch, and her sister, Miss
Fanny, will have her first experience
during the vacation teaching at Beck’s
ranch. Bert Sweeney of Ruby Hill,
w ho is home for the vacation, wiil re
turn to bis school at Mineral Hill in a
few days to remain until Fall, when
lie will probably go Fast and enter
college. Miss Mamie Steler, Miss
Ixiscbenkobl and Burt Sweeney are
graduates of the Kureka high school,
and Miss Fanny Steler is not far be
hind in scholastic attainments. We
are glad to see our young folks bud
ding into usefulness and wish them
every success. _
Not Too Sudden,
MiM Gladys—You appeared very ab
ruptly with your erraod awhile ago.
You must not come so suddenly into the
room when Mr. Smithera ia apending the
evening with me.
■ Bridget— Suddent! And ia it suddent
ye call it, and me at the keyhole a lull
three-quarters of an hour.
Aeaays.
Rock or prospect samples assayed
for one dollar each, at
$ fjrowgu.’s Assay Office.
A r*l*l Arelrtew*.
Tlie following in relation to tlie
death of a sporting man who resided
in Eureka for a numtier of years, and
was known by almost everytKjdy in the
camp, we clip from the Tuscarora
Timcs-Heview of the9th inst.:
N, It. Richmond, a well-known
S|M>rtiio; man throughout the mining
camps of Eastern Nevada, met his
death in Tuscarora early this morn
ing, through a “shot” of morphine,
administered by an acquaintance for
the purpose of inducing sleep. IV
ceased had been drinking rather
heavily fog a few days past, and de
siring to sober up, went to the cabin
of a friend to endeavor to go to sleep,
but being unable to do so without an
opiate, the drug was injected and the
dose proved fatal. Dr. McKee was
summoned, and for two or three hours
applied all the remedies known to the
medical profession, but they proved
of no avail. Deceased was born near
Syracuse, New York, aged about 57
years, and leaves a sister in Sacra
mento. Ho came here from Eureka
about six months ago.
KM'lorse* Our Views.
A correspondent writes to the White
Pine News from Cherry Creek under
date of May 2t> as follows:
It is gratifying to me, as know it
is to you and all right-minded men,
that justice was meted in the Spring
Valiev cases, recently adjudicated at
Elv. ‘However, there is wailing and
gnashing of teeth with many up this
way, and his Honor is very bitterly
denounced as a partisan in Ids decis
ions and rulings. For my part, I
think if ever a just Judge inherits the
Kingdom of Heaven it will be Judge
Fitzgerald.
luforiiifitlou Wunlwl.
James Curtis left the Junijiers on
the Owyhee last September for Sun
Kiver, Montana, since which time his
relatives have not head from him.
Anv information concerning him will
lie thankfully received, and any ex
l>ense incurred will 1» paid by Mrs.
K. L. Horton, Austin, Nevada; or
William Curtis, Winnemucca, Ne
vada. __
Workml llmrlf Out.
Mistress (to pretty servant)—Well,
Mary, how do you like your now
place, bo far.
Pretty servant—Very much, mum.
I was told before I came that no one
could get along wid your husband,
mum,but I think he is just splendid!
Wanted—By a competent young girl,
a place to do general housework, etc.
—Texas Siftings.
Mlaapplleil Welfare.
Mrs. de Troit (who has just built a
new house)—()ur decorator tohl me I
ought to have a globule (or the library.
Itealer—You mean a globe, madam.
Here’s a fine one.
Mrs.de Troit—Yes, but I want a
square one to fit in a particular corner
near the fireplace.—Tid Bits.
MrcwUc,
A recent issue of the Bodie Miner
has the following local: All gentle
men in Mono county who do not de
sire an office ut the coming election
are requested to meet at Miners’
Union Hall, Bodie, next Monday
evening, to take the preliminary
steps to prevent having an office
thrust U]ion them.
TansiM's 5 anil 10-cent cigars are for sale
at the Eureka i>ru* Store.
AN AWFUL FALL
.AT.
THE WHITE HOOSE CLOTHING EMPORIUM!
READ THESE PRICES !
For the next sixty days only I will sell my mammoth stock,
comprising the most elegant styles of cnstom-mado
CLOTHinSTG
For Men, Youths, Boys and Children at prices marked :
Men’s heavy Suits from $7 upward.
Men’s Cassimere Suits from $7 upward.
Men’s fine French Corkscrew suits, sack or frock, $20.
Men’s fine dress Diagonal suits, sack or frock, $20.
We also carry the finest Haas of Men's French Picque, Tricot Crepe de lis, Fancy Worsted
and Cassimere Suits in Sack, four button Cutaway, and all other styles and at prices tu suit all
Youths? Suits from $0 upward.
Boys’ Suits from $4 upward.
Josie Suits from $2.50 upward.
Navy Blue and Gray Flannel Sailor Blouses at $2.
Boys’ Cassimere knee pants from 75c. upward.
GENTS’ FURNISHING GOODS.
Riveted Overalls, Shirts, Jumpers and Blouses, 75c.
9-ounce Denim Riveted Overalls, Riveted Buttons,
Jumpers and Blouses, 60c.
Men’s Gingham Blouses and Cheviot Shirts, 50c.
8-ounce Mission Flannel Shirts or Drawers at $1
each.
8-ounce Scarlet Flannel Shirts or Drawers at$l 5
each.
Navy Blue Flannel Overshirts, heavy, ■$ 1 25.
Heavy Cassimere Shirtsr, $1 75.
Heavy Canton Flannel Undershirts and Drawers
at 75c. a suit.
White Shirts, Linen Bosom, Cuffs and Bands, 75c.
Calico Shirts at 50c.
Fine Percale Shirts at $1.
Heavy Linen Dusters at $1.
Fine Alapaca Coats and, Vests to match, $2 50.
12 Pairs of 8haker Socks for $1.
Other S.-cks sold accordingly.
GENTS’ FINE SATIN DREsTsCARFrAT 25C. LINEN HANDKER
chtafs for $1 per dhsen. Genta'floe dress Buspenderrf at 21k*. per pair. The hueal line In town
of French Gaaeiinere and flannel Drew Shirts at ih« very lowest prices.
The Largest and most complete Stock
Of Hats of the latest designs. Men's stiff Hats from f 1 *.» and upward. Vim's soft Hats f.t.m
skln^lovss ll arSdr *** 04 “ *' U' *teUo°’» "’ilats kept con tantly on hand. California Buck
We keep the Largest stock of Boots and
8hoss of California and Eastern makes. Fine Calf Dr* w Shoes at f-j yj
BLANKETS, QUILT8, TRUNKS AND VALISES AND OTHER COODS TOO NU
2croQ* mention at prices unapproachable.
The a hove prices, for C ASH only, for the next sixty
days from date. Orders from the outside will receive
our prompt attention.
NEW TO-DAY.
1888. 1N8K
M. KARSKTS
----
-' — gH
Dry , i
* i
AND
CLOTHING EMPORIUM!
Desires most respectfully to invite the
thoughtful attention of the public to
the following important facts:
FIRST,
Our present stock of DRESS GOODS
* 1, the moat cimpl.t, that via ever Wrought to Eureka
Second,
Our endless varieties of Silks, Surah Silks,
llhadamaa, Velvet* and Velvateenalnth# l.ate.tStyle* and n*we»t «hadea»t greatlj reduced pr,,„
ThircU
In Prints, Indigo Blue, Turkey-red Sateens,
Gingham*. Cheviot*, Bar run rk era, ('outbid at ion Gingham*, I'attama, and all other Gooiin, tut ta
ble f«ar Spring and Sum mar wear. «e are show ing thauawnat an ! iuo*t fa»htonabl«
Itnea in the trade.
fourth,
Special attention is called to our large
Ami well aehx-ted stock of Ptaiaea, plain, atri|«l, cheeked, flfimU Lawna from 5 cent a » jm4
upward.
Fifth,
Table Cloths, Napkins, Towels, Crashes,
Lace and Marseille* Bed Fpn ad*. Lace Curtain Netting, Lac* Ourtam and Benin at aatoniahmily
low prices. Table Linen from 20« . upward. Crash*-* from 6c. upw *rd.
©ixtli,
Embroideries, Laces, Allover Laces and Lacc
Flouncing in the greatest ' arietiea. Torch n Lacee at 2 He. and upward. Embroideries at l^e.
and upward.
Seventh
A FULL LINE OF LADIES’, MISSIS’ AND CHILDREN'S MUSLIN
Uoderwear, also, Calico Wrappers, Gingham Aprons and l>rt*ets ot t’»<ry dtecrlptlou, at
price* to suit all.
Eighth,
Our Glove Dapariaent is coniplete in every respect. Ladies’
Four-button Kid Glove*. Derby heavy stitched back, in all colors, at toe. a pair. All otbir well
kn*>wu makes kept constantly on baud.
Ninth,
WALKING JACKETS, FRENCH BEADED WRAPS,
Jeraeja. plain »n<1 ImIU. tkmeta. I.adl.V, Mlaata Chlldr*.'. and Infanta’ h .eltrp a ..I Merlao
Ucd.i wear told at »h. eery loam, prim. Hp*t laity In LadltV II fin, full flnlahed
Bilk Clocked, Balbrlguan and Black, at 25r
Tenth,
MILLINERY AND RIBBONS.
We have the largest anaortment In town of Trimmed and t'ntrimtiu d Hate aud Imported
Bonnets, also, liat Tritnuuuga and Fancy Itibbona, and are selling tb» name at
bedrock prices.
Eleventh,
TEN PIECES Of BODY BRUSSELS CARPETS OF THE MOST
Modern ityloa. Ten pieces of Koiburr Carpet# of the moat modern atylea. Ten tilefca of
Tapestry at die. Ten plecea of Three.ply lutfraln Carpets In all atylea.
Twelfth,
Ladies’, Misses’, Children’s and Infants’ Shoes and
Bltppera. We hare undoubtedly tlia Largest and flea! atoek oror kept In the town of all tl.a
celebrated makera of French K d. Pebble llnat. French Calf and Am. re an Kid. and are selling
them at a email margin. Order# taken for Ladies' bh .es.
fdr01tl>EI!B FHOM T1IE ODTHIDE WILL UEOEIVE OUlt PROMPT ATTKRTION'VB
M. KARSKY, Proprietor.
THE DUTTON MOWER
KNIFE GRINDER!
Perfect Mowing Machine Knife Grinder.
Weigh, hot 18 pound.. C.n be carried Into the del I nud .Un tied to Mowing Machine wbe- *•
Send for Daacriptlra Catalogue. For .ale by
REMINGTON, JOHNSON & CO.,
ml'llEureka, Mev., Agenla for llko. Eureka, White Pine and Lincoln Conn lie
Poai OHes Variety store.
Just arrived, at the Poatoffiee
Variety Store, a full assortment of
French garden and flower seeds. The
choicest of bird seed, feather dusters,
tissue paper dusters, wood tooth picka,
ladies work baskets, picture frames,
fine stationery, cutlery, meerschaum
goods, pi|ies, tobacco, iin|>orted and
domestic cigars, cigarettes and all the
novelties of the season always in
stock •
TanaiU'a Punch 5-oant cigars are the
boat.
Ittke Till. A<lvlrr.
Don't fail to step into 1’. II. Hj11®*
furniture store on Maiu street bt*for°
purchasing, and see the elegant netf
cargo’s, and new stylo wall paper th*
he lias just received. His stock is ,0*
plete with everything in the house »J*r*
nishing line usually kept hy him. ®
has just received a new stock of oils am
paints, the Utter being in great vane 1
of colors remarkable for their brilliancy*
Body BruaaeU carpets at $1 25 per yari,
and fine gilt wall paper at 25 cents per
roll, at P. H. fijill's furniture store, ou
•outh Main street.
e

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