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Eureka weekly sentinel. [volume] (Eureka, Nev.) 1887-1902, June 30, 1888, Image 1

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Cdlctlilj) Sentinel.
n ronuiHED mat *atuu>at it
OweopT. nn*y«*r ...** 9*
Oar cvpe. ail month*.. 3 uO
0*a r >i»y. three month*. I *0
fj Cirrier. per month. M>
*kH. i. F Ot'PID . Ward
Jnir.IF. TIMSON.Hamilton
Hush, my baby, do not cry;
Mamma'* coming by and by.
She ha* gone a shopping, dear;
I>.» not cry, for paps'* here.
Mamina'* ju*t gone down the street,
(■one to match a ribbon sweet.
Shopping day* are dreadful day*;
Mamina hate* them (so she say*).
Ti* to tiresome turning o’er
Fabric* in a dry good* store.
bailie* do not like to shop;
They at home would rather atop.
And they're alway* grieved, I know,
When they rniiNt a**hopping go.
Do not fret, ny little one;
She ll return by set of *un,
(So it U to lie anppo«ed).
For the store* will then lie close ].
— Jioaton Courier.
II Oowd n Whole llllmr to In
•mine In Nramlal.
Them was quite a sensation in the
little village of I)- one Monday
morning, Cousin Mattie ts'ing the in
nocent cause of it. Mrs. L., with
whom she was passing a few days,
was a lively, agreeable, though not
young widow, who owned a very
pretty cottage near the lake and was
much of a favorite in the village. On
the morning referred to she went out
early, as was her custuiB, to attend to
the little wants of the day. She was
soon greeted by Deacon Jones with:
“(loud morning, Mrs. L.; I did not
see you at church yesterday.”
"1 am glad you missed me, Dea
con, bet I had a severe headache."
" That is certainly a good excuse,”
he replied, with a peculiar smile on
his face. A little further on she met
Mrs. D.
"All! g<ssl morning Mrs. I.. You
are out bright and early, and looking
very happy this morning."
" Is that anything unusual?’’ re
plied the w idow, as she passed on to
the market.
The vendor of i>ork and cho|<seame
smilingly forward.
" What can I do for you? We have
some lino chickens and ducks, etc.”
" No, thunk you. I will have my
simple Monday dinner.”
“ Nothing more? I thought you
might want something extra to-day."
"Why to-day ?" mused the widow
as she wutki-1 out. It seems to me
every one looks at me in a imouliar
manner. Ah, here comes neighbor
i’ope; if there is anything afloat 1
shall get it now.’’
*’ l hardly thV3B*->y*u out
so-rtarij ‘tliiwl* ms. h* w»lel‘o|H- l>e
•! Why not ?"
“On. when <t»e has visitors late at
night, you kntw. 1 ilo ho|ie wo are
not not going .o lose you?"
“ I do not mdorstand you.”
“Oh, how innocent you are, but
Polly Brownsaw him.”
“Saw wlom?” replied t lie widow,
her usually serene temper beginning
to lie a Ultfe milled.
“ Your gentlemen visitor, as she
passed voir house late last night. She
had tie’et to sit up awhile with the
sick baby, as Mrs. Jones was not well.
She wat well enough to get to church
in the morning and wear her new
bonnet, but as 1 said, quite late last
night she peeped into your window
and siw you seated quite near together
and .ooking very happy, or at least
you were—5ie could not see his face,
as l e was seated with his back to the
window. A large man, and, no
doubt, fine looking, to please you, but
a very bald bead.”
An amused smile stole over the
widow's face as she said: “Tell
l’ollv l'.row n when she peeps into her
neighbor’s windows she had better
put on her 8|K*etacles.” A few min
utes after she walked into her cosy
sitting-room, and quietly remarked:
"Cousin Mattie, you had better draw
down the shade to-night before you
take oil'your chignon.”—Boston Jour
Moninn'a Phyrlral Superiority.
True, she cannot shar|ien a pencil,
airl outside of commercial circles, she
cainot tie a package to make it look
like anything but rooked cross-seetion
of ctaos; but land of miracle! see
what she can do with a pin! I be
lieve t»crc are some women who can
pin a (Jana knob to a door. She can't
walk so many miles around a billiard
table wiii nothing to eat, and noth
ing (to sp-ak of) to drink, hut she can
walk the bjor all night with a fretful
Why, without going to sleep the first
half hour. She can ride five hundred
miles w ithout going into the smoking
car to rest (and get away from the
children). She can go to town and
do a wearisome day's shopping, an I
have a good time with three or four
friends without drinking a keg of Is-er.
She can enjoy an evening without
smoking half a dozen cigars. She can
endure the torturing distraction of a
house full of children all day, w hile
her husband cutis them all a howling
to lied before he has Issen home half
an hour. She is the salt of the church
the jaspper of the choir, the life of the
sewing society and about all there is
of a young laities' school, or a nunnery.
A hoy with a sister is fortunate, a fel
low with a cousin is to he envied, a
young man with a sweetheart is happy
and a man with a wife is thrice
blessed more than they all.—Burdette.
b-lothing, furui*hing good*, blankets,
Hunt*, hats, glove*, imoU and *hoe* only
cheap at lierg’s. +
bresh 8Wee* apple older for mince meat,
*f‘l the choicest apples in the market,
cheap, at Berg’a. f
WlrKKO ••»»<"’ NM4RT.
The Neat W«j nr Had «r •• Pinch
'•*" t'ariU to Win.
Mere is a story I had from “ Dutch
Kid," a faro-dealer in El I*aao: " Doc ”
Smart with two confederates, bought
all the playing cards in El Paso at
Holdberg’s stationery store, (laying
for them $75, and when <|nestioncd
what they intended doing with them
said they were going up in the mines,
and expected doing great business,
but if they failed would like the privi
lege to return what they did not use.
♦ ioldbcrg consented, and in a few days
they returned with about half of them.
This same Ooldlierg was in the habit
of furnishing all the faro banks in
town with cards, and upon receiving
orders from them, and having none on
hand except those returned by Smart,
he divided the lot between the ditfer
ent “ banks," and the same night
every bank in El l’aso was “ busted ”
by Smart and a few of his confeder
ates. The last bank that was broke,
thinking it strange that Smart should
lie followed by such lin k, examined
their cards and found that every card
had been “pinched.” An investiga
tion at each bank showed their carls
“pinched” in the same manner. It
was found out next day that Smart
had returned these same cards to
< ioldberg, and of course it was de
cided that Smart and his gang
“ pinched ” them. The town was too I
not for linn for several days after. It
was estimated that his winnings that
night were about $125,000.—Chicago
Thrlr I'lnl Ltma to Oanorrarj'.
Two howling dudes were found one
day standing over their traps looking
alsjiit in a sneering, contemptuous
manner at the Beenes the new world
presented at the landing of an ocean
steamship. They were the cream of
swelldom. When the inspector ap
proached tfiem and asked to have
their trunks unlocked they seemed
beset with astonishment.
“ 1 beg pardon, but wliat did you
say, sir?’’ queried one of them.
“ Open your trunks, I want to in
spect votir baggage.”
At this the spokesman of the two
threw a hunch of keys upon the wharf
and said:
“ I (open the trunk yourself, fellow."
“ l.ift the lids of those trunks in
half a minute or they will go to the
appraiser’s store,” quietly remarked
the inspector.
” i icntlemen at ome don’t do this
kind of work. What blawsted cus
toms you ’ave ’ere, to be sure, that
requiah a gentleman to do a valet’s
He o|iened his trunks, however,
taking this first lesson in democracy
in the land of freedom. — Boston
She Miockcit the lllllue.
A prominent divine wus the invited
guest of Mr. B. and family. Miss
Alice, the charming daughter of the
hosts, was gracing the festivity, and
said impulsively:
“Oil, mother. I’ve been roasting
up in ray room all the afternoon ; it’s
hotter than-”
Alice!” said her father sternly.
* ‘ I say it’s hotter than-”
Alice'.” said her mother excitedly,
and the divine looked at her in alarm.
•' I say it’s hotter than 1 ever saw it
before," continued the young lady
coolly, “ and 1 just sat there without a
tiling on
“Oh, Alice!” said her lather ex
citedly ; this time the divine was
thoroughly frightened.
“ 1 just sat there without a thing
“Oh, Alice!” said her mother al
most crying.
“ i say 1 just sat there,” continued
the girl, not noticing the inter
ruptions, “ I say T just sat there with
out a thing on except my very lightest
Summer clothing, and read my Bible
all the afternoon. Will you have some
more soup, IHx'tor?”—Brooklyn llagle.
Bio Crape Worn.
Before her death I,ady Marian Al
ford left a memoranda for her daugh
tor's guidance in arranging for her fu
neral. Among other things, she wrote:
“ 1 think that in this short life too
much is given to signs of grief for the
departed into happiness. 1 should
prefer no mourning for myself, but 1
should not liko to shock any one’s
prejudices on this account, and would
not only set an example as restricting
the matter to the smallest compass. I
think that crape mourning is a cruel
tax to the poor; it is extensive and
tawdry* and nasty the moment it
(•east's to Ik) fresh; and, therefore
l would w ish you to set the example
ol not wearing it for me.” Conse
quently, no crape was worn at Lady
Alford’s funeral.
KOItor’a Hercudfr.
An editor died, ami slowly wended
his w ay down to where lie supposed a
warm reception awaited him. The
devil met him ami said :
“ For many years thou hast borne
the blauie for the errors that tlie
printers made in the pa|>ers. The
pa|ier lias gone alas! for one dollar.
Alas ! The one dollar has often failed
to come in. The printers have be
deviled thee for wages on Saturday
night, when thou hadst not a rent to
tliy name. Men have taken the
l>aper without paying for it, and
cursed thee for not getting up a lietter
p;t|ier. Thou hast Ix-eri called a dead
heat and a fraud bv men who were
Ik,til. All II use things thou hast
home in silence. Thou canst not
come in here." ....
And lie tired him. As he did so lie
murmured to himself: "Heaven’s
j,is h*nc, and besides if we had let
him come in here lie w ould lie con
tinually dunning his delinquent sale
scnls-rs, and create discord in my
No Doubt or It.
Teaohor—Supposing that eight of
yon should together have 48 applet,
32 peaohes, 5C plums and 1C melons,
what would each of you have?
Fupils (in chorus)—The stomach
This year's crop of nuts, green au»l dried
fruit, to la) bad at Berg’s, +
WHi rp. i*i % £ t wi Mi t irr.Nn
Mems .if Inf Pro.I C|lp|>p>,l fr<„„
Whll* PIup Hrmiil Jnup 21.
Hurrah for the Fourth of Jnlv!
Taylor will celebrate.
Th* Argus Company paid off on the
-1st instant, theiehy enlivening busi
ness a little.
The first new spuds came in from
Snake Valley this week. The old
ones are l>ettcr yet.
The Rberhardt*Monitor Company
shipped this week through Wells,
l argo & Co.’h express five bars of
bullion, valued at $10,:k>4 !«>.
We hear that more cattle are being
found dead (shot) in Steptoe Valley.
If this business is not stopped Borne
people will land in the State Prison at
Carson sure.
I>r. 'Poland is in Cherry Creek. We
learn that the mining proi>crty at
Kuby Hill, in which he intended to
invest, has gone by the hoard and all
work has been sus|>ended.
John Freehill, son of Thomas Free
liill, of Duck Creek, is at the county
jail, awaiting examination for com
mitment to the asylum at Kcno. Sher
iff Humphrey tells us the young man’s
mania is of a mild form, and he is not
locked up, but given the freedom of
the premises.
Several new houses will be built as
soon as lumber ean lie obtained.
Work has been commenced on
Tucker’s Town Hall, and it will be
pushed as rapidly as )>ossible.
Miss Nellie Holland of KobinBon,
who has been dangerously ill for sev
eral weeks, m slowly improving.
There will lie a redemption of county
scrip when the Board of Commission
ers meet next month. As there is
only a little over fVHI in the Hedemi*
tion Fund the bids will no doubt be
A party of San Francisco experts
and capitalists have been looking at
the Watson series of cop|>er mines in
Robinson District. Should they de
cide to invest they will build a fur
nace at once.
Harry Featherstonc has set out an
orchard near the Keystone mine, ajid
is making other improvements which
indicates the faith that is within
him. His company intends to have
their new leaching works running in
sixty days.
Mummies to Order.
A gentleman who has just returned
from an extended foreign tour was asked
yesterday why he had not brought home
from Kgypt, among other curioa, a
mummy. lie said there was a great
deal of fraud in the mummy business.
Persons purchasing mummies, of course,
like to get them as well preserved and
natural looking as possible, and as those
found are generally in a more or less
dilapidated condition, vendors have en
gaged iu the business of manufacturing
bogus mummies. They bargain with
tramps, beggars and such people for their
defunct carcasses, paying therefor a sum
sufficient to make their remaining days
short and sweet. These fellows arc pre
served and pickled and then smoked till
they are good imitations of the genuine
mummy. Whole rows of these articles
can be seen in smokehouses at once.
When sufficiently dry they are wrapped
in mummy cloth and sold, to Americans
chiefly, bringing a high price.—Portland
Tlie Woniftn Doctor of Mount Dea
A once famous dweller on Mount Dee
ert Ialaud was Mme. Milliken, who
i lived to be 100 years of age. Her home
was on the north side of Pretty Marsh
Harbor. Hero the Madame and her
husband, Samuel Milliken (who was
dascended from a Scotch liaronet, Sir
Hugh Milliken of Aberdeen, Scotland),
spent long, useful and happy lives.
Mine. Milliken was a doctress, and,
thero being uo roads, only foot and
bridle paths at that time on Mount Dea*
ert, she rode ou horseback to all parts
of the island and sometimes to the main*
land, which could only be reached with
horse at low water. She also rowed and
sailed to and from the neighboring is
lands, attending to her professional
duties. 44
Protection In IttHfl.
" Tho Republican party pledges itself
to correct the inequalities ol the tariff
and to reduce the surplus by such meth
ods as will relieve the taxpayer without
injury to the laborer or the great pro
ductive interests of the country.—lie
publican National Platform, 1884.
Is not this an evidence that the tariff
laws, in the opinion of the Republican
party, are unequal and consequently un
just? Did not the Republican party in
1884 pledge itself to tariff relorm?
And now the Democratic party is accused
of free trade principles because it advo
cates just what the Republican party
pledged itself to do in 1884. If the
Democratic party ia a free trade party in
1888, the Republics!) party was a free
trade party in 1884.—Elko Independent.
tiro on Without NKHlt.
“ Wliat i* f. seedless raisin and how
is it produced?” recently queried a
. New York Mail ami r.x press reporter
of an importer of fruits.
“The next time you eat a piece of
mince pie," lie replied,'“ von will find
the seedless raisin in it if the meat
lias lieen projierly prepared. It is a
smallish, cream-colored fruit, about
the size of a gooseberry, and is used
with an unbroken skin. It comes
from Smyrna and is called ll«* Sul
tana. It is grown seedless simply by
arresting one of the laws of nature.
When the grape is about one-half ri|>e
the end of the vine is bent down and
buried in the ground. This prevents
tlie formation of seed and the full de
velopment of the fruit, hut it rijiens
all tlie same and has a delicious flavor.
Seedless raisins have entirely sup
planted other kinds in fine puddings
and pies. They retail at about fifty
cents jier pound.
ttllforent Nysteuts.
Irate father—See here, air, what
does this mean? You said you were
at the bead of the class, but Mr.
Pedagogue says yon are at the foot.
Little eon — Well, maybe he
oouute from the other end.—Umaha
The Republican* of the State of Ne
vada, in convention a*aembled, again ex
Prea* their loyalty to the principle* of the
Republican party, which have made tbia
country *o great and prnaperuu* during the
la*t quarter of a century.
Resolved, That the uuestion of a suffi
cient supply of circulating medium to
maintain a immanent range of the price
«»f labor and property is the most impor
tant political question awaiting solution
by the American people.
That a diminishing quantity of money
reduces the price of labor an.i property,
enriches the creditor, impoverishes the
debtor, and {>aralyzes industry and enter
That the present financial system of the
United States, which increases or dimin
ishes the circulating medium at the pleas
ure of the manipulators of the national
banks, without regard to the increase of
population or the wants of the people, and
which recognizes gold alone as the stand
ard of value, and places in the hands of
the Treasury Department all the revenue
of the Government to speculate with in
bonds and loan to the national banks
without interest, is subset si ve of the
people, oppressive, unjust and should be
That a financial policy whereby both
j gold an 1 silver sliall form the basis of cir
culation, whether the money used by the
people l>e coin, or coin certificates redeem
able in coin or both, as convenience may
require, is iuqieratively demanded.
That the attempt to substitute national
bank notes, costing the Government mil
lions of dolkrs annually, for free silver,
costing nothing, is an outrage upon the
|#»nple; that the money ring or trust,
which has usurped the sovereign power of
the Government to issue money, and which
has fraudulently demonetized silver and
seized the revenues of the Government for
private simulation, shocks the moral sense
of the people and destroys respect for gov
ernment and law. We demand that this
ring or trust be destroyed, and equal rights
be restored to all the peorie.
We charge that Presidont Cleveland is
the willing tool or agent of a powerful
money ring, which fattens on the subci
dies of the Government, makes war on sil
ver, issues its paper currency at the ex
l*ense of the Government, borrows the
revenues raised by taxation and t ees them
without the payment of interest, contracts
the currency to enhance the value of
bonds, and enriches usurers, while it de
presses the price of labor and proj*erty.
That we favor the nomination of no
man for President who is personally inter*
estsd in national banks or the bonded in
debtedness of the United States, but we
demand a candidate who is free to do jus
tice to all the i»eople of the country —the
poor as well as the rich.
That the trick of the President and liis
advisers by which they prevented a vote in
the House of Representatives on the Beck
silver amendment t«» the Bond Purchase
bill, equals the villainy of the secret and
fraudulent demonetization of silver in
Revived, That we are in favor of the
protection of home industry, and that the
laboier* of this country have a right to all
the work required to supply the people of
the United States, and tnat we are in fa
vor of high wages, and to that end will
protect the wage workers from competi
tion with the cheap labor of other lauds.
Resolved, That the policy of the Gov
ernment should be inaugurated and estab
lished by the people through their repre
sentatives in both Houses of Congress, and
not by the President or money trust, of
which he, either as agent or hear), is most
active in defending.
We charge President Cleveland with
violating every promise he made in favor of
civil service reform, with crippling the
mail service, with refusing to sign neces
sary hills for the improvement of rivers and
harbors, with using the power of his ad
ministration to prevent appropriations for
navy and coast defenses, with attempting
to destroy the protective tariff, with court
ing the good will of other nations at the
excuse of the citizens of the United
States, and with joining the foreign bond
holders to demonetize silver and destroy
the industries ot his own country, and for
the reduction of the wages of the Mint
employes at Carson, for closing the Carson
Mint when it was not only self-sustaining
but a source of revenue to the Govern
ment, for his contemptuous vetoes of bills
for the relief of disabled soldiers and sail
ors, and for failing to construct the Gov
ernment building at Carson as required by
We favor the reduction of the Treasury
surplus by the payment of pensions to
Union soldieix, their widows and orphans,
the iimprovement of rivers ami harbors,
the building of defenses for the sea coast,
the erection of public buildings, the crea
tion of a navy, the purchase of bonds and
the repeal of the internal revenue laws
taxing tobacco.
It is the duty of this State to maintain
free, non-sectarian schools in the rural and
sparsely settled districts, as well as in
towns anil thickly istpulated sections, and
that such division of the school money
shall be made as will furnish the means
of education to a11 children of the State.
We are in favor of reopening the Carson
Mint for coinage and raising the wages
of its employes t » the standard paid by
the last administration.
We demand the restoration of the mail
service in this State to the efficiency
maintained by the last Republican admin
istration, and favor the payment of fair
wages to all postal employes.
We are in favor of the absolute exclu
sion of Chinese, and of the restriction of
immigration by which the overchaiged
condition of the labor market is made
worse, Httd we favor legislation by which
a tevnion of our naturalization and land
laws may be accomplished.
We demand in behalf of our various in
dustries the retention of the duties on lead,
borax, soda, hides and leather, and to re
store the tax of 1SC7 on wool.
Resolved, That we recognize the right
of labor to organize for its lawful protec
We favor the granting to Nevada of all
Government land within the State for the
imrpose of providing means for irrigation
and other improvements.
We favor the appropriations by Con
gress for hydrographical and topographi
cal surveys in this State, to the end that
the waste waters may be preserved for the
purpose of irrigation.
We indorse the wise and conservative
administration of Governor Stevenson,
and we heartily commend the able efforts
of Senators Jones and Stewart and Repre
sentative Woodburn in behalf of the in
terests oft this State.
Corner of Main and Clark 8tre.tr,
.BRKW8 THE ....
In the State. Has the Finest Barroom in
Fas tern Nevada, and keep# on hand the
Best brands of
To be found in any market.
Eureka, August 19,1807. au20-tf
San Francisco Brewery,
Keeps constantly on hand a oeh
eral auortment of fin.
W'nes, ‘ Cigars.
B::::::::::E:::::::: E::::::::::R
By the wholesale and retail.
A Fine Reading Room
Where all the latest newspapers may be found.
Also, a floe Monaroh BILLIARD TABLE.
LUNCH served at all hours.
Eureka, November 1, 1887.
(Formerly the Turner House),
Booth leln Htreel, Koreke,
P. MoElroy, : : Proprietor.
This old established hotel dab
jnst been thoroughly renovated and re
paired, and will be kept In the beat maonbt
for the oomfort and accommodation of guests.
Booms, Single or In Suites.
Lodgings, SOc, 7%e and SI.
Board, |7 per week, Meals 80s
The beet In the market will be served.
The Bar It stocked with tha beat brands of
Wlnst, Liquors and Cigars
Th* Railroad Ooach takes Passengers to and
from the Depot. Jyl7tf
Main itmt, on* door north of Poatoffloe,
Oyatrre rM.lr.it rlnlly by .iprna
and all the delloeclee of the market kept
conetantly on hand.
And Oyster Saloon.
Comer of Mein end Clerk street*, in the rear of
Laatenschlager’s Saloon.
Oysters Keeelvetl Dally by Kxpresi.
All the delicacies of the market kept con
stantly on hand, and served In the best stylo.
Tie Erta Coaaty Baal.
(Successor to Paxton ft Oo.)
Capital Stock, : 8100,000
Ban Francisco, New York. London and
the principal Eastern and European 01 ties.
M. D. FOLEY.Piealdent
■luliftft and Other Block* Bought
and Mold on Commlulon.
Eureka, January 21. 1888. f»21-tf
issued March and Sept*
each year. It is an ency
clopedia of useful infor
mation for all who pur
chase the luxuries or the
necessities of life. We
—- olotha you and fumiah you wiu
-n the neoeaaary and unneooaaary
applianoea to ride, walk, dance, ale op,
•at, flah. hunt, work, go to church,
or atay at home, and in varioua aiaee,
atylea and auantitiea, Juat figure out
what la required to do all theae thinge
eoarORTilLI and yon oan make a lair
eeUmete of the value of the BUT11BB'
QUIDS, which will be aent upon
reoeipt of 10 oente to pay poatage,
in-iia Michigan Avenue, Chicago, UL

Bro.>n, c«tr*>*«i from ttpriug V»l
lay. Eureka county, Nevada, aouie t.nie last
Winter. Both of them are branded quarter
circle Von the left thigh. The undersigned
will pay a reward of Ml for the return of the
boieee at Kletcher'a corral In thia town.
Eureka. May 18, 1S88. ml9-ltn*
Price* t« suit the times, the battle Cry of
Berg. +
Eureka and Palisade
On and after Maroh 9, '85,
ft PMNaian, Malta, Kapresa
■ad frtlikl
Will Inti Baraka an MONDAYS, WBDNB8
|0a Pact So standard timai
aa follow;
Loara Baraka at.lOOOja. a.
Arrlra at Pallaada at.AflO w. a.
Making oonnaotlon wltb
kaal anal Went Bonnal Trains of the
Central Patel Ho Hallroaal.
Returning, will leara Pallsada on TUESDAYS,
Lear* Pallsada at.10*0 a. a.
Arrlra at Inraka at...1*0 r. «.
And all point! Booth, bj tauna, with oar*
and dlapatoh, and at th* low**t rataa.
B. GILMAN. General Sun’t.
Carrying <J. §. Malls aud Wells,
Fargo A Co.'s Express.
Stages leave Eureka Mondays, Wednesdays
and Fridays for Hamilton, Taylor, Bristol and
Ploehs, making oloss connection with Stages
fer Oherry Greek, Ward, Osceola, and
Eureka to Hamilton...... $8 00
Return Ticket... H 00
Eureka to Taylor.. 19 00
Return Ticket....... 30 00
Eureka to Ploche..... 33 00
Return Ticket..... 60 00
Thirty pounds of Baggage allowed each
Return Tickets go for SO days.
Positively ne rebate allowed oomm*.*tlsl
travelers on Bound Trip rates.
Railroad Freight and Transporta
tion Flue.
Teams of the above line will deliver Freight
at Taylor and points South, leaving Eureka
every IS days, or as often as the business de
mands it.
Estate of J. D. McDOWELL, deceased.
Ahern has been duly appointed the Ad
ministrator of the e-tate of J. I) McDowell,
deceased, an 1 all parties holding claims against
the estate of J. D. McDowell, deceased, are
hereby notified to present the same to J. Ahern
at his place of business In the town of Eureka,
Eureka county, Nevada, duly certified ae re
quired by law within teu months from the date
of the first publication of this notice, or the
said claims will thereafter be barred and cease
to be a charge against (he said estate.
First publication, March 17, 1S&8.
mh 17-I0w J. AHERN, Administrator.
Lire Renew.
oalvanic chain
BELT with Electric
Suspensory, guaran
, , . - - ~ ten! the moat power
ful, dj-- Ir? able and perfect Ch iu Bat
tery iu vjv* the world Cur a, without
Medi rime.Nervous Dabi ity. Pain in the Back,
Kidney Disease, Dyspa;>1a. liheucnattaui,
WVakm-tt of Sexual 0<K«n- Call or send
stamp for Pamphlet No. 2, MAUNETIO ELAS
TIC TRUSS (X) , 704 Sacramento street. 8au
Francisco, Cal., or 304 N fcixth street, 8t. Louis.
Mo. d3-ly
For t h a
f T , • Wtak.Nerv
Free Freatise.^-.s:
How to re
2?,Tigor,Sf-,,Home Treatment.
or Nerrous and Menial disease*. TUI AI. BENT.
Address. DE. J W. BATS A OO.,
383 8 Clark strew
dAw Chicauo
X wither passengers or freight to, or ae near
as possible to, any of the mines in Eureka Die*
trict or surrounding*.
J. J. RICH ART. Proprietor.
d34 Agent. Main street. Eureka.
Fraah Oysters.
At Mrs. Brown’s restaurant, on north
Main street, oan be found a supply of
fresh KaeUm oysters. •
Delinquent_Sale Notice.
Inbr Hill TumI Mi ■lalM
bc^:n««. Bank*, Bank* ooanty, B*
Location of works. Eureka Mining District.
Bnrska county. Stats of Nevada.
Notice.-Thera are delinquent upon the fol
lowing described stock, on account of assess
ment (No. 15) levied on the 12th day of April,
1888. the several amounts set opposite the
names of the respective shareholders, as fol
No. No.
Name#. Oort. Shares. Ami.
Albert! L. Ml SO * SO
Alberti L. 341 100 1 00
Andre A A, Trustee .M3 SOO #00
Andre A A, Trnetoe.MS ICO 1 OO
Ororean Bobt. 104 400 4 OO
Crosses Bobt . ISO *«) * 00
Croesan Bobt. 181 *00
lluebner John. 3*» HUO *100
Jackson A. 114 700 7 00
Jackson A J. 34# #0 SO
Kartell Paul. 1.37 1000 10 00
MikelCM. 18 SO0 5 00
Moan l».145 1000 10 00
Srngllent Jos. 330 50
Waleh M. 1M 1000 10 00
Walkh M. 191 100 1 00
And in accordance with law and an order of
the Board of Directors, mads on the 13th day of
April, 1888, so many shares ef each parcel of
anch stock as may be necessary will be sold at
public section at the office of the com
pany, Byland'a Building, Norsks, Nevada, on
Thursday, the l#tb day of June,
At the hour of 1 o'clock r. u. of aald day, to
pay the aald delinquent aassssmsnt thereon,
together with costs of advertising and eg
peneee of the sale.
B. F. McEWEN, Secretary.
Ottos—Byland'a Building, Eureka, Nevada.
Eureka. May 16,1888.ml»-td
Great English Remedy
Trade Mark.
Murray’s Specific.
A guaranteed cure for all nerroua die
«mm, inch u Weak Memory,
Lota of Uralii Power, Uystene, ueaa
irbe, Pali In the Hark. Nervona
Prostration, Wakefulness. Lenror
rhcra. Universal Lassllude. Henil
nal Weakness. Impotency, and general
lose of power of the Generative Organs—In
either eex, caused by Indiscretion or over exer
lion, and which ultimately leed to Prema
ture Old Age, Insanity and fen*
sumption. Trade Mark.
$1 a box, or aix boxes for fo. Kant by
mail on receipt of price. Full partic
ulars In pamphlet, sent free to every
We Guarantee Six Boxes
to cure in any caae. For every $6 re
tel red, we semi six boxes, with a written puar
antee to refund the money if our Specific does
not effect a cure.
Address all eommunicatlona to tbe Sole
Kansas City, Mo.
AiTSold in Eureka by J S. CAPRON.
hereby notified that the undersigned baa
expended the sum of Two Hundred and Fifty
Dollars in labor and improvements upon t ha
Poor Man's Luck mine, situated in Bullion
Hill, Cortaz Mining District, Eureka oounty,
Nevada, during the years 1883, ’84, *85, *88 snd
1887, In conformity with the provisions of sec
tion 2,324 Revised Statutes of the United States,
being the amount required to hold the same.
And if within ninety days after this notice of
publication you fail or refuse to contribute
your propnrtlou of such expenditure as co
owner. your Interest in such claim will become
the property of the subscriber. under said sec
tion 2,324. MANUEL OlFUENTK*.
Cortez, Eureka oounty, Nevada, May 7, 1888.
myia-90 _
Valley, Nye county, NeY., last
November, and were aeeu near the
Willow Station, between Eureka and
Austin, la December, said horses being the
Jroperty of the Millett Bros., (P. O. address,
unction, Nye comity, Nev.,),* and described ss
follows One White Horae branded B ‘*n the
left shoulder, saddle marked, about 8G0 pounds
weight. One dark sorrel, three white feet,
white strip in face, branded R on left thigh,
collar and saddle marked, weight about 860
Any information which will lead to the recov
ery of said horses will be liberally rewarded.
a2S-t( Junction P. O., Nye county, Nsv.
Nolice of forfeiture.
notified that the undersigned has expended
the sum of >ne hundred dollars in labor and iiu
piovements upon the Venezia lode, situated in
Newark Mining District, White Pino county,
Nevada, during the years 1887 and lHsg, In con
formity with the provisions of section 2,3*24
Revised Statutes of the United Status, being the
amount required to hold the same. And if
w ithin ninety days after this notice of publica
tion you fail or refuse to contribute > our propor
tion of such expenditure as to-owner, your in
terest In such claim will become the property of
the subscribers, under said aection 2 3*24.
ap 14-3m F. ZANO LETTI.
Notice to Creditors.
ll kfapgle Winzell has i*eeu duly ap|iolnted
by the District Court of Eureka county. State of
Nevada, a* executrix of the laat will and testa
ment of Joseph Winzell, deceased, and all per
sons having any claims against ssid estate are
hereby required to present their said claim to
Maggie Winzell, st tbs otihe of Baker k Wines
iu the towu of Eureka, with the necessary
vouchers attached thereto, within tcu months
from the first publication of this notice, or the
same will be forever barred
Rarkk A Wixbs, Attorneys.
Eureka, June 8,1S&8. Je9-lm
TM?1?T5 k*n Woudm exist in thone
UijJu A and* of forms, but are »urpassed by
the n-.srvels of intention. Those who are in
need of profitable work that can be done while
living at home should at once send their ad
dress to Ballttt k Co.. Portland. Maine, and
receive free ful! information how either sex, of
all ages, can earn from $5 to $25 p- r day and
upwards wherever they live. Yon are start d
free. Capital not required. Some hate made
over $'*0 iu a single day at this work. All
j «frav Horse, branded % M on the
left sli uider, black ear and black tall;.
al«o tbe four legs below tbe knee are i lack.
The animal Will wtlgh about 1,000 pounds. A.
reward of $‘<20 will be paid fur ihe return of tba
llorse to the undersigued in (loodwin ( anyen,
Eureka county. JOSEPH BKICA.
Enreks, June 8, 1488, Jc9-lin*
Dissolution Notice.
Notice id hereby given that the
firm of “ Knight Bros.." consisting of H.
A. and P. J. Knight, has this day bseu dissolved
by mutual consent, all debts due by said Brin
to third parties will be paid by II. A Knight,
and all debt* due to said concern will be col
lected by and are payable to him.
Eureka. June 8. 1888. jet-Is
Beet brands of tea ami coffee only at

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