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Around tli* house all <lay he goes, By baby fancies led; He sometimes stands iijssi his toe*. And sometimes on his head. Ife takes the flower pot, and all. And puts it in his lap; He Spills the prop in the hull — This naughty little chap. Your silk umbrella, spick and sjian, He sticks into the ratheles; And with his mother’s rarest fan Hammers your frailest liowls. He ties the pendulum with a string While singing baby song ; He’s always sure to put one thing Where something else belungs. He'll take a match and light the cat, HeT. paint the poodle’s head, Anil |»>ur frail crackers in your hat And leave them in your bed. Adown the register he’ll throw The spools u itli nimble wrist: He's often wished in Jericho — This baby anarchist. But never war upon him wage, Nor whip him till he roar— Suspend him in a roomy cage. Five feet above the floor. How Uollnr Orl*ln«t*«l. Onr word “Dollar ” date* back to 1785 when Congress passed a resolu tion wbiob provided that tbo dollar should be the unit of money in this country. Relative to the origin of the word, I quote briefly from the Bankers’ Monthly which says: " The word dollar in entered in Baily’s English dictionary in 1745, and was used repeatedly by Shakes peare at the beginning of the seven teenth century, especially in ‘Mao lieth,’ ii 2, 02: ‘Till she disbursed * * * ten thousand dollars to onr general nso. (See also ‘The Tempest,’ ii, 1, 17.) The question whore Shakespeare found the word dollar is answered by the fact that the Hanseatic town maintains a great establishment called the Steel Yard in London. The Steel Y'ard mer chants wore mostly Nonh Germans, who would call the German thaler as it was spelled, ‘dah-ler.’ These same merchants occasioned the word sterling, an abbreviation of the word ■estorling.’ As the Hanseatic trado was particularly brisk on the Baltic in Russia,the standard coins of the Hanse merchants were called cstorlings, and sterling came to mean something genuino and desirable. The word thaler means ‘coming from tbo dale or valley,’ the first dollars having been ooined in a secluded valley in Germany. Their reliability was know by being coined in a certain valley town where honest woight was no donbt given.” One of the family. ThereYs one thing that ban often come to my notice hern that I feel I must mention, ami that is the great trnst anil confidence one relative placos iu another. Even if he be only a twenty fifth cousiu the tie is recognized, and he ho poor or rich he is made ono of the family. The more fortunate possessor of large estates will invariably, instead of employing a stranger to look aftor his possessions, call on some poor cousin to take the position of su perintendent, with a liberal re muneration for his paius. Most all large estimates throughout France aie cared for in this manuer, and it generally insures the owner of a large income. There is one great charm to me in the French character that of their kindness and generosity to their kindred—the poorest is never forgotten at simple or graud entertainments; no shamo is felt if they are not able to dress quite as well as the more fortunate members of the family, and the least alight shown them by guest or friend on account of thoir more modest posi tion would be reoeived by the boat or hostess as the grossest insult.— Paris Letter. __ Nlzty Miles Iu Mount Hauler. A good joke is told on a Tacoma hotol proprietor. A stranger who had boarded with him a week or so asked the proprietor how far it was to Mount Ranier, which appearod to be scarcely a oouple of miles distant, al though nearer a hundred. The proprietor winked at the guests and said that perhaps it was a mile away. The boarder Baid he believed he would walk out to it for exeroise. The landlord encouraged the tender foot, who, after borrowing the pro prietor’s fine spy-glass, immediately departed. The joke was too rich for the landlord to keep and ho treated all hands at the bar and chuckled to think that he played it so fine on the tenderfoot. The boarder, bowover, was no spring ohicken, and in the course of time was drinking beer with a oouple of ebums at Puyallup and telling them how be bad played the Tucomaite for two weeks' board. Tne proprietor at last tumbled to the raoket and found the valise left filled with brick bats and that the trump had carried off 8 clean towels and everything else he oould get in liis pockets. The proprietor has now printed on a card, “ Sixty miles to Monnt Ranier.”—Cowlitz Advocate. Kednelus Vle»b. Every physician has his own idea as to the best method of reducing flesh. Bismarck, once very stout, reduced himself according to the Scliwenningor method. The plsn consisted essentially in dry diet, lie was not allowed to drink anything during meals nor for two hours and a half afterward. At the expiration of that time he was ullowed to drink freely. By that time bis food was digested and the fluids were readily absorbed and carried to the kidneys, and served to wash out the system. Bchwenninger also re stricts the patient to one food at a time in case of extreme obesity. For instance, if he should take meat be could have nothing but meat. If he took bread nothing but bread, and so with potatoes or anything be chose. Wslelilsf. Bixty millions of Americans are watching with unspeakable anxiety and with the tenderest solicitude all the sad and saddening bulletins as to Sheridan's plucky fight against the only foe to whom he would sur render. The greatest of living soldiers—if Orant was a wise jndge — he was the symbol of all that was most aggressive in leadership, but with a heart as big as his brain, and with the tenderness ef a woman.— Mail and Express. A hii.i.y ato*y reiitro. Mrs. Il'irluuJ a 9olhw S|»ali> of ■lor llancbtor'N Dninnlli l ife A Paris dispatch of a recent date ; says: The Herald correspondent ] had an interview with Mrs. Folsom ! this afternoon. Our conversation, which bad been about the season in I Paris, led to another, turning upon home and Mrs. Folsom’s return to America. “I sail by tho Red Star Line for home next week,” sbo said. “This was arranged from tho outset. I shall go direct from New York to Washington.” Mrs. Folsom spoko of her agree able stay in PariB, and somehow I forgot just how it came about—the campaign story started by the Re - publicans in regard to the President's alleged ill-treatment of Mrs. Cleve land came up. “ All that is beneath my notice,” said Mrs. Folsom, withquietdignity, and is a matter best treated with contemptuous silence. Who was so foolish as to start a story so easily disproved? I suppose they couuted on the fact that neither the Presi dent nor bis wife would condescend to utter a word in reply. What woman, happily married, will con sider it nocessary to say, “ My hus band is kind to me?” What husband devoted to his wife, will say, *1 am not nnkindto her?’ But thoy were so foolish to bring in my came. That was not clever, was it? But let us talk of something else. It is a foolish campaign story, without tho shadow of a foundation. I only wish all American girls were half as happy in tlioir wedded life as is my good daughter in the love and oare of her worthy husband.” Tree PlnulluK Walter Scott, in “ Heart of Midlothian,” says: “ Jock, when ye hae nothing else to do ye may be aye slickin' in a tree; it will be grow ing, Jock, when you’re asleeping." The American people are just learn ing this leason. The first “ Arbor Day ” was set apart iu Nebraska in 1871. In one day 12,000,000 of trees wero planted. The next year it became a legal holiday. Nearly 1,000,000 acres have already been planted under the new impulse. Nearly 700,000,000 of trees are grow ing that but for Arbor Day would not have been planted. Bene factors are of many olasses, but it is doubtful if any one more generously ufTects the world than the tree plauter. Apple-Seed Smith was a noted Ohio character of early times, who always carried a bag of apple seeds with him, which he plautod when he could and gave to others to be planted. He is gratefully re membered.—St. Louis Globe-Demo erat. A I.ouc Wall. On the 15th of last November Mike Froismutli, the pigeon-faucier of this city, sent to Charleston, this State, by Mr. Emslieimer, a pair of his famous carrier-pigeons, an old one and a young one. The pair were released there and in nbont the expected length of time the young one appeared at its home iu this city in good condition. The old one did not return and nothing was heard from it till yesterday afternoon, when ho alighted on his old cot on Mr. FreismutU's premises iu the Stamm House alley, six months out from Charleston. His tail was badly beaten and notbiug of it remained but a little stubble. It had tho ap pearance of being pounded against the bars of a cage. It is evident that lie had been captured by somebody iu bis flight from Charles ton to Wheeling and kept in cap tivity till now.—Wheeling (W. Va.) Intelligencer. f.oat Him n Fortuue. About ton years ago Mr. H. B. Mikel of Milton county invented a rotary motion to cbnrn with, and used it at homo. It was a great im provement ou tbe old-fashioned way of churuing, and saved time and labor. Some of his friends udviged him to patent it, but bo neglected to do so, thinking he would patent it at some future time. Nearly two years ago Messrs. Davis «fc Cobb were selling family rights for tbe Acme ehnrn in this couDty, and called ou Mr. Mikel to soli him one. On examining it Mr. Mikel found it to be exactly like bis chars, and showed his churn to them. Some other man bad patented it and made a fortuue out of it. If Mr. Mikel bad taken out a patent when be invented tbe churn it wonld have paid handsomely.—Atlanta Constitu tion. Urrulml Iuiiuljrrullou ou llccoril. A brief review of tbe statistics of immigration shows 9,000,000 aliens have landed at New York since 1847, and of these 3,000,000 have been landed here since 1880. Tbis year there have already been landed 179,000, and over 135,000 have come in since April 1. Tbe number lauded at Castlo Garden this month will be as groat as tbe total number in the year 1878, and much larger than that of either of tbe years 1866 or 1867. During week before last there were landed thirty ships briDg ieg 22,669 steerage immigrants. It is probable tbis will be the greatest year on record for immigration. Pspa'a I.lngunl Accomplishments. “ You seem thoughtful this oven ing, Bobby," said the minister, who was making a call. *• Mr. Goodman,” inquired Bobby, rousing himself, “what is a vocabulary?" The miniater kindly told him. “ I beard it this morning," Bobby explained, “ and I didn't know what it meant. Ma said abe bad no idea wbat a vocabulary pa had until she heard him taking down the parlor atore." —Troy Times. —■— ♦ la Hope lor Nainell. Hugh Maxwell^aliaa Brooks,who mur dered Preller at St. Louis, concealed the body in a trunk and made bis escape to Australis, where he was arrested, has been sentenced by the Supreme Court of Missouri to be executed July 13. The esse has been in the courts ms long as it was possible to keep it there, SDd there ie no hope for Maxwell now unless the Governor commutes his sentence. This year's crop of uutL, green and dried fruit, to be had at Berg's, + white pijie lotirt irm*. Item* of IlMrul OIM«l from «!>• While Pine Wen* <*• J»»» »■ Capt. Frank I>rakc is said to have started from Mexico to London. H. A. Comma is said to he an aspi rant for State Senator. Tlie ablest man the |>arty has got. The weather continues “ lieauti fully ” cool, the ground being covered with snow Tliursday noon. The Argus Mining Company ship lied this week through Wells, Fans0 A Co.’s express six bars of bullion, valued at $13,271 H3. KIv will probably take liotli County Conventions this Fall. The neiv county seat is fast learning the art of forming political rings. Taylor Republicans, or at least a portion of them, are not^ in high glee over the convention to Fly. But it is a case of to the workers * ’ belongs the spoils.” Farmer Burke of Schellboume wras in Taylor a few days ago. The old granger looks hale and hearty . as a score of years ago. He says he is out of jiolitics this year. lames Fiddle writes from his ranch near Paso Robles, Cal., that he has a fine crop of fruit, and winds up by saving lie is sparking a little bewitch ing California maiden. Puftrj 1U Prone. Ingertoll, with his critical disposition and contempt for threadbare lines of thought, exhibits a vein of tenderness in all his works. His memorial oration in New York is s compound of the tender, sublime and beautiful. In closing he repeated his former expression: “ I have one sentimeut for the soldiers, living and dead, cheers for the living, tears for the dead.” Then followed, like an explosion of poetry, his Huai words. A vision of the future arises. I see our country Hlled with homes, with fire sides of contentment, the foremost part of the earth. I sec a world where the bones have crumbled and where kings are dust; an aristocracy of idleness has perished from tho earth. I see a world without a slave; man at last is free. Nature’s forces have by science been en slaved. Lightning and light, wind and wave, frost and flame and all the secret subtle powers of eatrh and air are tireless toilers for the human race. I see a world at peace, adorned with every art; with music's myriad voices thrilled, while lips are rich with words of love and truth; a world in which no exile sighs, no prisoner mourns; where work and worth go baud in hand, where the poor girl trying to win bread with her needle—the needle that has been called the “asp” for the breast of the poor—is not driven to the desperate choico of crime or death,suicide or shame. I see a world without the beggar’s out stretched palm, the mother’s heartless, stony stare,the piteous wail of want, the li|>s of lies,the cruel eyes of scorn. I see a race without disease of flesh or brain, shapely and fair, married to harmony of form and functiou. As I look,life length ens, joy depends, love canopies the earth, and over all in the great dome shines the eternal star of hope. FhIIIi Cure Tried. A young woman in town has been very much troubled over a number of warts on her hands. She tried every remedy she had ever heard of, with the exception of having them removed with the knife. And all to no effect until a last novel remedy has done its work. She claimed to have got it from a gypsy woman. She cut pieces of paper in squares, and large enough to cover a wart. After wetting them she pasted one of them on each wart. When tho pieces of paper had dried she took them in the full of the moon and placed them upon tho ground beneath the eaves of a building, where the water could drip upon them. After they had been thoroughly wet she placed them in an oven to dry, and finally she placed them in the shape of a triangle upon her hand, and then thrust her hand out of a third-story window and blew them off to the winds. In three days the warts had disappeared. She is so confident of the cure that she recom mends it to all her friends.—Danbury News. An Absolute Cure. The Original Abietine Ointment is only put up in large two-ounce tin boxes, and is an absolute cure for old sores, burns, wonnds, ohapped bands, and all skin erup tions. Will positively care all kinds of piles. Ask for ths Original Abietine Oint ment. Hold by John 8. Cspron, druggist. Main street, Eureka, Nevada, at 25 cents per box; by mail, 30 cents. Clothing, furnishing goods, blankets, quilts, hat4, gloves, boots and shoes only cheap at Berg’s. f Fresh sweet apple cider for mince meat, and the choicest apples in the market, cheap, at Berg’s. + Lsdies’ and childrens' shoes, yon must see, to be astonisl ed as to quality and price, at Berg’s. f Cheap and good groceries there, for no one can afford to stay away from Berg’s, + The only place in town to get fresh im ported candies is at Berg’s. f Fresh Eastern and Western oysters and shrimps, only at Berg's f ■ — —» Everybody should know it, Berg sells cheaper than any one. + DR. J. J. LEEK, DENTIST. OFFICE — SENTINEL BUILDING, UP stairs. Those desiring my sen ices should Improve the opportunity while I am here. Gome earl) and avoid the rush. My prices for the corning year will he as follows, and no higher bnt lower If necessary: Extracting children’s first teeth without an amesthetlc. 25 Extracting children’s first teeth wth an an esthetic . 50 Extracting adult teeth without an anaes thetic. 50 Extracting adult tee’.h with an anaesthetic .II 00 Extracting a large number I make a reduction. Gold fillings from #3 up. Gold and platina alley, or silver filling, |1 to Cement filling, |1 to $2. C Issuing teeth, $1 to $2. Whole rubber platee, #15 to #30. Partial rabter platee. #5 to #3o. Mending broken platee. $3 to #5. Resetting teeth, using the old teeth and new rubber, from #5 to #10. Crooked teeth straightened and diseased |ums treated. I should be pleased to have all of my past patrons call and see me, so I can examine my work. I hsve an entirely new anwethetic that I use. It works like a charm. £fTConsultation FREE. <* Democratic Platform of the State of Nevada. PLATFORM AND A ABOLITIONS. The Democratic party of the Slate of Nevada, in convention assembled re affirm its devotion to the bederal Union and to the Constitution of the Imted States and it* amendment*, and hereby readopts the prinriple* of constitutional government promulgated by the Democratic National Convention of 1884 and affirmed by the people in the election of Grover Cleveland and Thomas A. Hendrick*. President and Vice President of the United States. FRK.HIHINT C LRVKLANP INPOKSRD. We congratulate the couutrv upon the successful administration of 1 resident Cleveland. . , ... He has maintained the peace and dig nitv of the nation; has upheld 1 ublic Credit; has reduced public enpenses; has restored millions of acres to the public domain, and has impartially enforced the laws throughout the length and breadth of the land. , . , Under his wise and bemficent administra tion til. whole country is enjoying remark able prosperity and all sectional feeling has been obliterated. , The Democracy oi Nevada recommend his renomination, and invite all liberal minded men, irrespective^ of past party predilections, to unite with them in re electing him. THE TARirif ymitTIO.V. We fully Approve of the effort* Democratic liepreeeutatr'e* in Congre** to perform the pledge made by the last National Demo cratic Convention to reform and remove taxes, to the end that the labor of the country be relieved of onerous and un necessary burdens. We denounce the present ♦••iff system, which creates an annual surplus of 9155, 000,000 in the National Treasury, by tax ing the every day necessities of our farm er*, miners and laborers for the benefit of protected Eastern manufacturers 19 for every dollar that goes into the Treasury, and which does not protect the laborer. We declare that taxtation schould be limited to the requirements of government, anil that the burden of taxation should rest upon those who use luxuries rather than upon those who use only the necessaries of life. FREB COINAGE OB SILVER ADVOCATED. We favor the free coinage of silver now enjoyed by gold, or, in lieu thereof, the right of deposit in all the Mints of gold and silver bullion, for which certificates shall be issued payable in coin in the same manner that United States notes are now payable; said certified to be a legal tender for all debts, and the depositor to be entitled to receive in certificates of such denomination as he perfers one dollar for every twenty-five and eight tenths grains of standard gold and one dollar for every four hundred and twelve anil a half grains of standard silver so deposited, and we in struct the delegates ap(K>inted by this con vention to the National Democratic Con vention to use all honorable efforts to have this resolution adopted as j»rt of the plat form of the National Convention. We congratulate the |»eople of this State that the Republican party, in its conven tion lately assembled at Winnemucca, in its false charge against the President of the United States, has been obliged to resort to the record of the Republican party in its infamous demonetization of silver as an illustration in its attempt to sustain its false charges. THE FRIEND OF LABOR. That we recognize the right of all men lo organize for social or material advance ment; the right of wage-worker* to use all lawful means to protect themselves against the encroachments of moneyed monop lists, and the right to fix a price for their labor commensurate w ith the labor required of them, and we hwld that every man has the right t*> dispose of hi* own labor upon *uch terms as he may think will heat promote his interest. In rela tion* between capital and lal*»r, the Dem ocratic party favor* such measures and (silicies as will promote harmony be tween them, and will adequately protect the rights and interests of both. We freely indorse and approve the laws passed pursuant to the demands of former Demo cratic Conventions making provision for the safety and protection of laborers and miners, and provision for the collection if their wages, and are in favor of all other enactments to that eud which may be necessary and proper. CHINIHK IMMIGRATION RESTRICTED. We commend the auccssful negotiation ol the recent treaty by l’resideut Cleveland with the Emperor of China,by which the im migration to this country of Chines* laborers has been stopped. We are opposed to the further irami gration of Anarchist*, Nihilists and othei undesirable persons who have no just ap preciation of our institutions, nor the du ties of American citizenship, ami we favoi preventive legislation therefor, and ap prove the action of the present Adraini* tration in rigidly enforcing the law pro hibiting the importation of foreign con tract labor. CIVIL SERVICE REFORM. The Democratic party of Nevada fa vow rules and regulations for the civil serv ice as will secure honest, capable auc deserving nubile officers; but when honesty, ability and merit are equal, w< believe that there would be both justic* and wisdom in giving perference to tho*4 who would harmonize in principle am iiolicy with the partv having the respous bility of administration. THE PUBLIC DOMAIN It i* the duty of the (Government to re possess itself of all public lands heretofor* granted for the benefit of cor(>orations, which have been forfeited by non-com pliance with the conditions of the grant, and should hold the same for the use and benelit of the people. Laws should be passed to prevent the ownership of large tracts of land by cor portations, or by pewon* not citizen* of the United States, or who have not de clared their intention to become such &i provided by law. Congress should dis courage the purchase of public land in large bodies by any parties for specula tive purnoses, but sh uld preserve the same as far as possible for actual settlers, and to that enu all subsides of land, as well as money to corporations and specu* lators should cease forever. LIBERALITY TO VETERANS RECOMMENDED. The Democratic party is the faithful friend of the soldiers, and their widowa and orphans, and in appreciation of the heroic and unselfish service of the Union soldiers and sailors, we declare in favor of liberal legislation in their behalf, as a re cognition of patriotism, and reward for honorable services rendered the Govern ment. HYDROGBAPIC SURVEY. We favor the development of the re sources of our State, and approve all ef forts to adv&nce its material prosperity, and to this end iudore all ligitimate en deavors that may be made for the advan tage of the State in securing more good citizens, and the investment of capital in our midst. We also favor a suitable appropriation by Congress for a hydrographic survey of the State, for the pur(K>?e of determining proper methods for storing water to be used for irrigation. PUBLIC SCHOOLS. The system of non-sectarian public schools established in the State is an essentia! part of our free institutions and we heartily favor its liberal maintenance as provided by our constitution and laws anu by such other laws in accordance with our constitution as will bring its benefits to every child in the State. If you wish to enjoy a fine smoke, try TamuU’s cigars, for sale at the Kureka Drag Store. Foe good clothing and low prices go o Nathan’s. ? PROFESSION AX CARDS._ DB. JAMES WILLIAMS, DiiTiims sr««so»-*r nos In SnnTlHL Building. IT*-** DR. J. U. REECE. HHTSICIA* ASH M IMJKOM-Or. I Bee In the Oper* Home building. Eureka. Dec. 16, lss7 JI! M SOCIETIES. EUREM LODGE NO 22,10. O F. T""J‘.“o-*.“o,oT,?<! .°IS Odd Fellows lleli every Wednesday evening el Mem ben of eleter Lwlgea, end eoj.inrntng brethren In good aUndlngar* |eD(]i wa. /.APOW, w.u, W. 8. Biaan, Secretin. lu21 KNIGHTS OF PYTHIKS. THE REOULAB MEETINGS OF HEA tiflo ledge No. 7. K. of P., will be held it their Ceetle Bell every FRIDAY evening *t 7:» o'clock until further notice. Sojourning Broth ere ere cordially Invited to attend. W. 8 BEARD, 0. 0. M. O. Cavanavon, K. of R end 8. dll BT. JBHN'B I’HAPTEB, BO. S. The stated convocations of bt. John's Obapter, No. S, R. A M., will be beld et Masonic Hell on the Beturdey neat succeeding the pile of the moon In each month. J. 8. BURLINGAME. H. P. A.D. Roc* Secretary. _ 0. A. B. UPTOH POST SO. W, a. A. *■, MRAT8 «T«rp Fourth Rnudap avanlBg of aaek month. In Odd Fellowa1 Hall Maattoita ootu me&re at 7 AO o'clock. A. T. 8TIABNR, Oommandar. H.T. HoaohrT. Adjalant.__ MISCELLANEOUS. NO.2 GLOBE INCANDESCENT LAMP! 300 Candle Power The Cheapest and Best Coal Oil Lamp for the Money in the World. INQUIRE FOR IT I INVESTIGATE IT ! BUY IT ! REMINGTON, JOHNSON k CO., mhJl Agcn’s, Enn-ka, Nev NOTICE. Estate of JOEL ALLISON. Deceased. Notice is hbkedy given that j. Ahem baa been du'y appointed the Ad ministrator of the estate uf Joe! Allison, de ceased, and all parties holding claims against the estate of Joel Allison, deceased, are hereby notified to present the same to J. Ah rn at his place of business In the town of Eureka, Eu reka couuty, Nevada, duly certified as re quired h£ law within ten months from the date of the first publication of this notice, or the said claims will thereafter he tarred and cease to be a charge against the said estate. First publication. June 9, 1888. Je9-10w J. AHEHN, Administrator. Notice to Creditors. Notice is hkbeby given that Maggie Winzell baa been duly appointed bv the District Court of Eureka county. State of Nevada, a* executrix of the last will aud testa ment of Joseph Wlnzell, deceased, and all per •one having any claims against said estate are hereby required to present thetr said claim- to Maggie Wiuxcll, at the otllie of Baker A Wines in the town ef Eureka, with the necessary vouchers attached thereto, within ten montns from the first publication of this notice, or the same will be forever barred. M AGO IK WINZKLL, Executrix. Baker k Wines. Attorneys. Eureka, Jane 8,1888. je9 lm Q A AfT>T I?**-** tor IS weeks. tjAlTl i Lmiie FolleeVsxetie will be mallei), securely wrapped, to any ad dress In the United f ) I LtCl Mates for Three Months on l I receipt of Oou Dollar. Libera) discount allowed to Postmasters, Agents and Clubs. Ihe I’olick Gaxxttk of New If A IT n fVVork is the only leglltjjl. /\ I \j |<j J Illustrated Bporting and Sensational Journal published on the American n 1) I I n a continent. Apply for terms toJC _IV Jj JCi I Bichard K. Fox, Franklin Square, New York. >888. I 888. PRESIDENTIAL TEAR. THE NEW YORK WEEKLY HERALD, «*Ulnlu*.n fip.rlLf.pfitom. e*th week of tho ium einentj of a!l political parties, will he united to any address in the United Bute* or 0«nala, freni JUNE A un til after tho Presidential Elu tion, for 40 cent* Address, JAMES GORDON BINNENT, _New York City. INVENTION hall century. Nut 1. ut am ng the wonder* of Inventive progrcaa |* , m.,hod end .v.tein of wor* that c.u he performed .11 ov«r the ,enn. try without teparetiug the worker. fr a, their home.. Pay hber.I; «ny „ne ren do the work •U,„itri»«»,or old; noepaelal ability n,J qoiied. Capital uot iiolai; »0u ,r„ Out thte not and raurub, u. J ^ ' will land you free •..m.O.l.g of „„„ Vblu, I lmporuecelov.ni, th,l >III „ . b new. which will brio if ,ou In more money rlgil 1 .«•», tbM. «,ll"u; aveio tb. world 0,15,4 1 SilM. A l"“ Tl“ ‘ * Oo.. Aubuh. j aJanSSW *nv,niad «"»*«> m , ^‘oUuKurek.l.ruB Swre for . l,„, j MISCELLANEOUS ADVERTISEMENTS, 1 E." 8 A 01 £ A, I „.,o X A L r. H IK.... General Merchandise, North Main Street, Eureka Novada WILL SHILL Goods for Cash. Cheaper than Any House in Town. JJQoods Guaranteed and Delivered Free of Charge in the^J Immediate Neighborhood of Eureka.^ Eureka, Nerede, AB«. I, 18M. «n«-U JOHN W. LAMBERT, Main Street, Eureka, Nevada, Second door north of the Postoffiee, -DEALER IN Groceries, Provisions, Etc. Offers special inducements to Customersfor SPOT CASH. Poultry, Eggs, Farming Produce Alw«y« on hand. Fresh Fish, Fresh Oysters, Fresh Fruits, Fresh Vegetables. The Finest, Choicest in the Market. Goods Delivered FREE OF CHARGE at short notice. Call and examine Prices at LAMBERT’S Grocery Store. 0,‘ [ELEV^tt-l-0 -Tastlj- omt(o" ©bKsAst^CotJGHS, Srutfjur Ctrcu MBIETINE MCDVcuoRpyiLLE cau. If «__ II '»%£■!£« A^TA t.hc 0 N,Ly \ CHW^TEED l- gf ^ V^XSVcure ro^. felSVA ATARRH lABICTINEMOMoVOROVlLLE calJ Those who haw used if±“ die* arc giving satisfa- TT >n, and a customer with bronchitis say* it ia the only ramttlv that gives Instant relief.srkrill a Cot KM, Druggists, Riverside. Gal. IJOWQ " * the picture tn inform sTavo ymi that your preparations art meeting with large aalee. * We had Nothing but praise fsrssis to use them.'*—NAM sars k Co . Druggists, Visalia. Cal. That it will accomplish (lie end desired la all affections of the Throat and Lunge ami It uiill J°R ,1"* '"ly will not be wtthoit It vvIII it youradf. but will racomartad tt t » otiicra, aa thousands hate done who have tried everything else lit vain. Money la no object where 1 ealth ia in the balance, and the trilling emu uaii of one dollar can pur- LOnVIflCB J UU chage a remedy that will stand between you and ona of the most dreaded of heart* ilia. tl'Circulars sent free, containing da tailed description. Santa Abio la prepared by the Able line Med* trial €'o , Orovllle, California. CALIFORNIA CAT-R-CURE, THE ONLY GUARANTEED CURE toi Catarrh, Cold in the Head, Hay Fever, Roae Cold, Catarrhal Deafucaa, and Sore Eyee. Restore a the tense of ta-te and smell, removes bad taatu and unpleasant breath, resulting from Catarrh. Follow 41 reetions and a Cure ie warranted by all druggista. Send for circular to ARllTINf MEDICAL COMPANY, Oroville. Oal. BU months' treatment for fl; eent by mail for h 10. SANTA ABIE AND CAT-R-CURE .Fob sal* by. /OHM S. CAPRON, : : MAIN STREET. EUREKA. NEVADA ____f'J6-ly __ S25 REWARD ! THE SUBSCRIBER WILL PAYf^ th« above reward for the return of two honee—one a dark bay .branded >uUM) •> °® **»• right hip. and the other a H/T bay, branded (T %% ) on right eboulder. for their delivery at l*iue Station, or, will pay 915 for correct Information a* to their w hereabout*. UlAOOMO BUSOAOLIA Pine Station, April a, lass. a7 lm‘ DTpTTT V *«WWiO| are tho*e who ■VwWAAaJ Jl r«-ad thi* and then act; they till And honorable employment that will not ake them from their homee eud femilie*. The >roflta are large and eure for every industrious lemon. If any have made and are now makinir •veral humlred dollar* a month. It i««a»v or any one to make $5 and upward* per da* khoU willing to work. Either mx. young or id; (apltal not needed; we «tart yoa. Every bingnew. Ho epeclal ability required; you. eader, can do it aa well a* any one. Write to is at onoe fur full part culars, whch we mail roe Address Stinson 4 Co., Portland, Maine. nm mmujm ro« askxts PI ^ Local or traveling. Five beet cell. Jg artiolee in the world* Send two-£al taapfofUria.. Addm*. U. W. TDKRKI.X. )OO..S«UMMI Mifik IIAH I W SEE O ' ANNUAL. J JK2B. laSSS ^"’•'“S2o,-S ORLY FORTY ttwio 1 N POSTAGE STAMPS KOS A NEW NICE LA I Plated »“ ’"S' “io|“0WS. Watch. Juat patented. r»ly. OX is, *11 Eaat lotth alieet. Sew Tert r UChiton l tin paper.