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S I HIM Matter* of Lively Interact to the General Reader. Oar public abool will reopen next Mon day Tbe latent New York quotation tor direr w**"4‘to; lead* 33 63'*. W T. Moran, eorveyor from Beno, came In on tbe train loot Saturday. MiM Nettie Diamond returned laat Saturday from a rielt at Polieod*. Tba nenal religloue eerrloea will be bald at tbe Catbollo Cbarob to morrow, Tba Roby Hill public ecbool opened laat Monday with A. E. Kaye aa principal. There ie a money famine in Nebraake, tod funde are needed to remora tba atop*. Two thoaeand Obtoago ealoone bare recently cloeed their doora becaaee of bard tirnee. Miee Annie McOarry and Pearl Oatee retarned Saturday from a rleit in Pino Talley. A collection of poitage etampe hoe been diepoied of for 60,000 franoa by a native of Bordeaux. Mn. M. MoOarry and daughter retarned Tbunday from a vielt al the Chicago Fair tnd Canada. A daetardly attempt waa made laet Sun day night to barn the Gold Hill public eebool bouee. Hon. Franoi* O. Nowlande hoc the thauke of tbe SxaTitrtL for Congreeeional document*. If ever there wax a time when etatoemeo where needed in lhaea United State*, it ie now at hand. Tbe etage driver from Hamilton ra Krted two inebaa of enow al that plaoe it Tbunday. George Hjul and hi lea Minnie Sadler left Monday to reeuma their etadiac at tbe Reno Uolverally. By improvemanta in mining maobinery one man in 1888 raiead mure ora than four men ooold in 1880. MlieGraoc Palmer of llano bee been employed to conduct the pablio echool at Mineral Hill, thi* county. A general meeting of wool grower* of Colorado ia to be held eoon to dleouea tb* condition of the lndaetry. " Solo] oat,” ba murmured to hlmeelf, ae the father of bl* beet girl gave him a lift at 3 o'clock In the morning. On Ruby Hill veeterday tb* flva-year old daughter of Thomaa Hicka fell from a baby oarriage and broke her left arm. Heeet thoa a mao who i* mean to hie wife* Satan will not be injured much by what be eaye in church.— Ham'* Horn. Passeoger—” 1s ihia a fait angles' Engineer — *' Fait I Well I gaeaa—il smokes, chooa and gore off on a loot.” The Oeat gold min* at Silver City, Nev., la ahoaring np immenaely rioh. The camp Is reported to be the liveliest in tb* Slate. lliahop O. W. Whitaker la reported quit* 111 aud he la contemplating a vieil to Reno In the hope of regaining bla health. '• Pay a* yon go.” le a pretty good rnle lo follow, bat the man who arrive* at a hotel without aoy baggage must pay aa be comes. The Salt Lake Mining Journal has dis continued ita daily issue, and for a while, at least until lime* Improve, will appear as a weekly. Jinks—Ardup haa a wonderful memory. Blinks—flow do you know? Jinks—He drew an excellent picture of a dollar th* other day. Tb* weather during tb* week has been cold and blustry, and on Wednesday night there waa a shower of rain, after which fires were not uncomfortable. Merrill Fletcher, who haa been visiting relative* and friends at Elko for the past three months, returned home laat Satur day, highly pleased with bis visit. The Reveille says Assessor Easton ha* almost completed the assessment roll of Lander oonnty and thinks It will fall abort from $60,000 to *75,000 from 1H9J. Miss Blanohe Atherton of Carson, and Miss Jennie Sherman of Reno, arrived here last Saturday. They will bold poet ions a* teaobera in our publlo sohool. Josh Tingley, accompanied by his niece. Miss Ethel Tingley and Miss Ellen Hooper of Ruby Hill, left last Monday for Currant Creek, to bo absent two or three weeks. Philadelphia Girl—Docs Waldo ever kiss you? Doslon Girl—If by the word ‘kiss' I apprehend you to mean osculalory dem onstration. I may say that he doe* not. Aa the name indicates, Hall's Vegetable Sicilian Hair Renewer la a renewer of th* hair, Including it* growth, health, youth ful color, and beauty. It will pleaae you. Th* Denver Evening Post, the only paper lu tb* State of Colorado that upheld the administration policy, baa euspended. The people would not patronize it and it went to the wall. Tom Williams, who hit held down a ateady job at th* Diamond mine for several months past, left last Wednesday to try his look in California. He is a steady going young man and will win respect wherever no goes. Asaeseor Eggera inform* the Independ ent that tble assessment roll of Elko county this year will show a decrease of •1,000.000 from that of last year, owing lo the depreciation of mining proporty In Tuacarora. Alameda Sentinel: Somnambulism is a terrible IhlDg. The other night a young man lo the Western addition arose In hla sleep, oroesed the river bridge and never awoke until he waa bitteo by a bull dog and bad to drop both watermelon*. The atore* of our Hebrew eltlzena will be cloeed next Mooday, on tb* oocaalon of their New Year, 6054. Their atores will alio be clo*ed oo the following weak from Tuesday evening until dark on Wednesday evening, for the observance of their Day of Atonement. Hon. Thomas Wren, our delegate to tb* Bimetallic Convention at Chicago, and who spent several weeks in Washington, returned home last Tuesday. He will ad dress our oitizeua this evening at tb* Courthouse, telling them wbsl be know* about the silver question in Congress. Tb* publlo school will reopen next Mon day with th* following oorps of teacher*, via: J. Jonee, Jr.. Principal; E. E. Huff man, Assistant Principal; Miaa Blanch* A. Athertou, Fourth Primary; Mrs. J. M. Benedict, Third Primary; Mias Jennie H. Hburman, Beeond Primary; Mr*. J. N. Hill. First Primary. Ei>. Bzmtidxl: Sir—Please inform me what Is the penalty for wife beating ?— Ii><*i:ibir. | Aaeault and battery I* th* unlawful beating of another, and a person duly oonvioted thereof shall be flued in any •urn not exceeding •1,000, or imprisoned in the oounty jail for a term not exceed ing six months—Ed. Rentiwei.. | Joseph Treloar and William J. Tregon Ing, old and highly respected ollizena of Ruby Hill, left Friday of last week to try and better their fortuuee In Montana or some other place in the North. Tbs peo ple of Ruby Hill regret the departure of these gentlemen, and hope they may be prosperous and happy wherever they may abide. Pat. F. McBride returned home from Utah last Saturday. He say* everything over there is very dull. Even the Ontario mine it is feared will have to close down. The management are sailing very dose to the wind and making every thing oount, even to milling low grade or* that bad lain on th* dump* untouobed for year*. Rev. T. L. Bellam, formerly minister of Bt. James' Episcopal Ohuroh at thla plaoe, accompanied by his sou, left Tbur*d*y overland for Wadaworth. where he will locate permantly and olBolaie as pastor of the Union ohuroh. nis daughters, Ml** Edith and Miaa Winnie, will remain here for a oouple of weeks as the guests of Mrs. Thomas Tralnor. when they also will go to Wadsworth. Our people greatly regret departure of nil thee* good eltiaen*. A I.ONKNOMB riUHT. C. C. Goodwin, editor of the Salt L«ke Tribune, who has beon in Wash ington for the past month, and who has been watching the workings in both houses of Congress, says as follows: “ I do not despair of seeing, even tually, something done for us in the West even at this session, but how much my hopes are backed by sub stantial probabilities I cannot at this time tell. It is a very lonesome fight, for, as strange as it may seem, there seems all over the East a bitterness towards our section, as though we had been in the first place responsible for these troubles here, and as though our silver miners had for years been rob bing the hardworking, honest people of the East. In point of fact, I be lieve there is more honor,more honesty and more manhood in one average Western miner than there is in a whole churchful of these people, even when they are all singing psalms, and look as if the good Lord was their older brother. “ The raokt marvelous thing that I have noted here is that in all the speeches in either House of Congress, the present troubles of the West and immediate effect which the repeal of the Sherman law, without a substitute, would have upon the business and people of the intermountain country is never referred to; at least up to date not one word of sympathy has been uttered in either House of Congress, and I can only understand it by the reflection that probably these people do not believe there would bo any trouble, except that a few silver kings would simply lose some vastly unjust profits which they are now reaping. The average Eastern Congressman, like the President of the United Status, seems incapable of compre hending that there is any country west of the Missouri river, except a little patch of good land over on the Pacifie which is called California and Oregon.” A Silver Wyadleale. Chairman Smith of the Finance Committee of the French Senate is visiting the silver producing region of Colorado and Utah. The object of his visit is said to be to establish a branch of the French Ilank at Denver to be controlled by Colorado capitalists with a manager from Haris to represent the bank. The Hank of France will agree under certain conditions to furnish from $50,000,000 to $100,000,000 to carry all the silver produced in Col orado until the price is satisfactory. There are only twonty large smelters in the country, and if they combine the silver product can be controlled. If France can hold the product of those smelters it could dictate the price of silver to Knglsnd for use in India and compel all silver using nations to come to its terms. Tho scheme meets w ith favor in Colorado and if Congress does not pass a free coinage bill it is likely to be carried into effect.—Keno Journal, __ No Water tor Kansas. A young man was sprinkling the floor of the Agricultural building. The water from his can splashed in front of Missouri, Honduras and the corn studded pavilion of Iowa. At last the drops began to fall in front of the Kansas exhibit. “Stop that! stop that!'' exclaimed the manager, whose long beard crawled over a display of wheat like a brown scarf. “This exhibit is real istic. You can’t sprinkle water about this Htate. Kansas with water would not be Kansas at all. Let the dust fly around here. Take your can to Honduras or over there to Iowa. We are here for a medal. Kansas is a dry State in many ways and we are here to show what may be grown in a sand dune or in the Are of an incendiary sun.’’—Chicago Herald. Raldlug the « liluese. Tlie feeling against Chinese in many California towns is intense. At Ked lands a company of the National Guard was called out and a number of extra peliceraen sworn in to protect the Chinese, but no attempt was made to disturb them. At Selma tbe Chi nese houses were raided and they claim to have lost $2,000 in coin and considerable other property. At San Bernardino the militia were under arms all night and the Chinese were barricaded, but no attempt was made to drive them out. Queen of the Evening Hky. Venus, after an absence of nearly a year, has again made her appearance as an evening star, and may now be seen for a short timo in the early even ing in the West. She will continue to adorn the western skies during tiie remainder of the year, growing brighter and brighter, and not reach ing her greatest brilliancy until the 6th of January next. Reviwla Wool Urowin. A meeting of the wool growers of Nevada will be held in Reno on the 20th instant. It is desirable that there be a full attendance. The wool in dustry like all others is depressed and those engaged in it wish to consult as to the best means to adopt to keep it on a paying basis. Every sheep owner in the State should attend tbe meeting. “ Review of Reviews.” Id the September number of tbs "Re view of Reviews" is an article from Ibe pea of Professor Edward W. Beam is of tbe Chioago Uaivaraity, who baa spout the pasl Summer in silver mining locsli ities, and writes in strong sympathy with the Western vis* of tbs monetary question. Oealal Notice. In a few days I shall leave Eureka to be absent r.n indefinite time. • C. Hamilton, TUB CANT WIIBBI. ItOI.LAB. The New York Herald and Han Francisco Examiner have, with their usual enterprise, furnished engravings for the enlightenment of the ignorant, to sliow to what huge dimensions the increase of ratio in the silver dollar would reach. The Examiner had wood cuts of the 16, 18, 20 and 24 to 1 ratios, and the Herald had rings en graved, showing its idea of the several sizes of the dollars that might be coined under the given ratios. The Herald gave the diameter of a 24 to 1 ratio dollar, according to measurement of its illustration, as being two and one-sixteenth inches, and the Ex aminer gavo an illustration making the diameter of the same two and five sixteenth inches. As we are on the alert for such representations as the gold bug press frequently produce for arguments against free coinage, we set some of our schoolboys to work on the proposition. They agree that a 24 to 1 ratio silver dollar of an even thickness with the 16 to 1 dollar would have a diameter of one and eiglh-three one hundreth inches. We will bet that our schoolboys are correct, and can see no reason why either the Herald or Examiner should not have been equally so, but the one—that they do not want silver dollars at any ratio. They have taken these among other falisifying means to fool the people into the belief that they may be loaded down with an incumbrance of so called " cartwheel dollars." Mobbed oa the Trots. Frederick Bell, an English globe trotter, who was a passenger on last tiaturday evening's eastbound train, was robbed o( a valise containing a suit o( pepper-and-salt clothes, 100 English sovereigns and an aneroid. Mr. Bell occupied a seat in the coach, and used his valise as a pillow. On arriving at Reno he learned that he would have to change cars at Wads worth, as the one he was riding in was to be cut out of the train at that place. Thinking he wonld take a look at his now quarters while the train was standing at the depot, he stepped into the next car, leaving his valise on the seat, and, although he was away but five minutes, it was gone when he re turned. Mr. Bell remained over until the next morning, but failed to get any clew to the thief. He was unable to make a thorough search, as he had but a couple of dollars left, and said he could get no more before arriving in New York.—Reno Gazette. An Accommodating Officer. Bud Taggart was consigned to the county jail at Spokane, Wash., to await the action of the Grand Jury, by a Justice of the I’eaco at Spangle. Con stable Grant started with the prisoner. On tho way they got hilariously drunk and subsequently went to sleep in the woods. Taggart awoke first and walked around while the officer slept. When the latter woke up he thought his prisoner was trying to escape and fired two shots at him, one of which grazed his side just at his heart. They made up again and were found by the police of Spokane in a notorious re sort in that city and both were lodged in jail. That sort of sociability re minds one ol early days in Nevada.— Reno Journal. A Canon Ueorge Waehlagtou. A bright little four-year-cider of Carson was recently requested to pick up bis playthings that were scattered about the yard. In an amazingly short time the young man announced that the order had been obeyed. Fully aware that nothing had been done in the matter, the mother said to her young hopeful, “ Mv son, look me in the eye!’’ The child looked at bis mother without flinching, whereupon the relentless questioner proceeded: “ Son, what do I see in your eye?" Unable longer to withstand the steady gaze bent upon him he bravely answered, “A fib!’’—Carson News. The Affects ol Misrule. Nevada has less than 1,000 men at work in her mines where there were at one time over 35,000 and their help ers, uot including those who made their living directly through the miners. About 200 men are at work on the Comstock. At Tuscarora there is not a man at work on any of the company mine^ The same can aleu be said of Eureka, Unionville and Star City, Austin, Ploclie and every camp in the State. And this is all brought about by Democratic and Re publican misrule and abuse power.— Reno Journal. Dle«l From Blood Polionlaf. VV. H. Gould, one of Reno’s most enterprising citizeua, died last week from blood poisoning. He contracted the disease while cutting open an ani mal which had died from black leg or some disease which is now prevalent among stock on the Truckee meadows. Indication of Hard Tlniss. “ Well, I should say the times were hard. Why, even the buttons are smaller than before.” So said the pastor to the plate-passer of a church as he was picking over the contents of the plate that had made a tour through his worshipful flock. Wo Uet She Balnse. A California fruit raiser who was in Carson a few days ago made this can did admission to the editor of the Ap peal. “ We send our best fruit Kast, our next best to San Francisco and the rest goes to Nevada. Bticaur inch Prleo* tor the Bleb, Why raise a rumpus because Mrs. Vanderbilt pays $150,000 for a dog-col lar ? The money goes into circulation; doesn't it? W’ouldu’t the general pub lic bo benofitted if she were to pay $1,000 apiece for her dog-collars?— Chicago Dispatch. TUB nOOB WAR Wl| i t. A few days ago a man with a young wife and no fund* shot himself at the Grand Hotel in San Francisco. When he was buried no clergyman in San Francisco would say a prayer by the coffin. The bereaved widow said to an Ex aminer reporter: " They try to say my husband was a bad man, but I who knew him best know that he was not. He died for me. His death was Christianlike; and no church would bury him, no minister would say sprayer over his poor dead body, because he was a suicide—because he died for me. Doe|n’t Christ say,' Greater love hath no man than this, that a man should laydown his life for another?’ But the holy ministers refused to say a kind word over him. I have always liked to goto church, but I will never as long as I live put my foot inside of another church. I feel that it is cow ardly of me to live. I know that if I had died he would have killed himself, and I feel that he had expected me to follow him, though he did not say so. Maybe he is waiting for me in that somewhere that comes after this life. Maybe he is reproaching me for not coming.” When the church discarded the poor fellow and did not even oonsole the widow, the police detectives extended the right hand of sympathy. When a rascal who lias robbed and plundered everybody all hie life dies, and about half an hour before he kicks the bucket, calls for ministers and says he is sorry for his sins, he is re ceived in full fellowship with the church and the ministers devote an hour telling in their sermons how good he was. Why should the door be shut to the poor suicide?—Canon Appeal. ■he Wee Hugged Too Herd. Several days ago, says the Marys ville Democrat, a well-known physi cian of this city was called to treat a young lady who complained of a pain in her side. It might be well to state that this young lady lives within a 100 miles of Marysville.. To all appear ance it was a case of pleurisy, and the doctor treated her for that malady without effect. A little questioning elicited the fact that her pain dated from the time a muscular young man paid her a visit. The physician made an examination and ascertained that the young lady had a rib broken. It is inferred that the young man hugged her so hard that the broken rib was the consequence. The parties to this unfortunate and very peculiar affair are prominent in society circles, and a mention of names would cause a sensation. Heualble Treatment of t'orae. Light shoes, short shoes and clumsy shoes produce corns by compressing, cramping and rubbing against the joints. A great many of these pedal blemishes are heriditary. In any case it is a good plan to suppress them. Every medicine merchant has a va riety of “ cures,” and nearly all give temporary relief. A poltice made of vinegar soaked bread crumbs will cure a little corn in one night. It is not advisable to let a corn grow. Either ruh down the formation with pumice stone or remove it with a knife. A little opposition will discourage it, pro vided sensible shoes are worn. In pedicuring, as in manicuring, the feet should be soaked in hot water and as much of the waste material brushed ard rubbed off as possible.—N. Y. World. Camels for Mining. Although the camel proved unsatis factory for use as a beast of burden in the mining regions of Arizona and Nevada, the animal is rapidly coming into favor and popular use in mining countries in other parts of the world. It seems probable that in the mining industry in South Africa the camel will take the place of the horse for most uses, as the camel is not injured by the insects which prove fatal to the horse and the bullock, nor is it at tacked by the diseases that destroy other beasts of burden.—Baltimore News. __ The appetite of She Ostrich. It is never safe to drop any article when walking near a covey of os triches. The ostrich will eat anything, seeming apparently to have no sense of taste. A story is told of a young girl who was visiting a zoo whero a large ostrich snatched her gloves, which were rolled up into a ball, and ate them. The next day the girl returned with tho family contribution of a half dozen pairs of gloves, all of which were as readily swallowed.—Detroit Free Dress. _ Hlrei-ts Fared WIUi Hold. There is one place in the world, at any rate, where the streets are literally paved with gold. At Johannisberg, South Africa, it has been found that stone recently supplied by a mine on the main reef for paving the streets yields six dwts. to the ton over the plates. How They Deal Willi Tramps. Kansas women Justices deal with the tramp question in their own way. One tramp was sentenced to two baths a day for ten days and hard labor on a stone pile, with the order that he was to be fed if he worked and starved if tie shirked. Nhe Will dee la Thai. She—1 never saw such a man! lie never lias any money but he (rittera it away. llo— Arn’t you, then, afraid of marry inn him? “ Oh, dear no. After he has mar ried me lie’ll never have any money.” —Boston Transcript. Wmilac* From rwlaaa. The Colusa, Cal., Gazette published the following paragraphs. Grain is still down at the low notch, with bat little hope ol its getting on top. Money is said to be the “ root of all evil.” It has a very small root in this section. " How is wheat to-day ” is asked by the farmer of the wheat buyer, and the answer is, " It is very low, and no money.” We know of a prominent farmer, tone who has not an incumbrance on his property) refused the loan of $400 with 1,700 sacks of grain as securitv. Is this not indeed a hard year for busi ness? What will we poor mortals do 7 One of our rich farmers having over $30, 000 loaned out failed to find the paltry sura of $400 yesterday. The bank said it bad no money to loan. Not ontil silver is remonetized will such wailings cease.—[Ed. Sentinel.] A Notable need. A dispatch from Terre Haute, In diana, says: In a sermon to hia con gregation the Rev. V. A. Schnell, pas tor of St. Patrick’s Roman Catholic Church, said: "There is great dis tress in this parish owing to the hard time*. I have a deposit in the bank which comprises my savings for some years, added to the pension I get as a Union soldier. This is at the disposal of the destitute as long as it holds out.” The sermon caused many peo ple in the congregation to break into tears. _ A Robber Up. A cancer ate away the upper lip of a man in Shelbyville, Ind. A bright surgeon has supplied him with a rub ber lip, adorned with an artistic inns taoho, which seems so natural that only a close observer would notice that the whole thing is artifical. Stop Thai Confh. Hr. H. J. M»yer«, of Oakland, Md., says: "I bars sold thirteen bottles of Obamberlaln’s Cough Remedy to-day and am literally sold out. This is tbe largest sele on record of eoj one preparation in a day over our oouuters. It gives the beet setiefeclion of aoy cough medloioe we hendle, end ae a seller it leads all other preparation# oo this market.” For aale by W. H. Slowell, Main atreet, Eureka. Never Falls. For e lame back or for pain in the aide or obeat, try saturating a pieoe of flannel with Chamberlain’s Fain Balm and bind It onto tbe affected parti. This treatment will oure any ordinary case In one or tao days. Palo Balm alsoonrea rheumatism. Fifty cent bottles for sale by W. H. Slow ed, druggist, Hein street, Eureka. To Arrive To-dny. B. Berg will reoelve by this afternoon's train tbe following named fresh vege tables: Radishes, yonng onions, lettnoe, green peas, spinnaob, asparagus, oanll flower and rhubarb, all of wbioh be will ■ell at bedrook prices. * By Ezprese To-day. Fresh fruit, berries, and all kinds of vegetables now in market, at J. W. Lam bert’s, Booth Main street, Eureka. Rehtlllng'a rnflTee. Try Schilling's best ideal blended roasted Coffee. It is the best in tho market. For ■ale by J. W. LAMBERT, Main street. There were seven deaths at Jersey City from what is now supposed to have been Asiatic oholera. It is now stated that fully 1,000 lives were lost in the Atlantic hurricane. If you wish to see a dean stook of fresh groceries, go to D. Nathan A Co.'s, * Saved Her Life. Mrs. 0. J. Wooldridge, of Wortham, Texas, saved the life of her child by the use of Ayer’s Cherry Pectoral. ••One of my children had Croup. The case was attended by our physician, and was supposed to be well under control. One night I was startled by the child's hard breathing, and on going to It found It stran gling. It had nearly ceased to breathe. Reallilng that the child’s alarming condition had become possible in spite of the medicines given. I reasoned that such remedies would be of no avail. Having part of a bottle of Ayer’s Cherry Pectoral In the bouse, I gave the child three doses, at short intervals, and anxiously waited results. From the moment the Pectoral was given, the child’s breathing grew easier, and. In a short time, she was sleeping quietly and breathing naturally. Tiie child Is alive and well to-day, and I do not hesitate to say that Ayer’s Cnerry Peo toral saved her life.’’ * AYER’S Cherry Pectoral Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ayer ft Co., Lowell, Maas. Prompt toact, sure to cure EUREKA _MARKET. One door south of the Opera House, South Main street. HALKY ft PARON1.Proprietors. Bur, HUTTO*. POBK. VEAL. BBAIXS, TBIPE. Etc. Orders Delivered to Amw tPmwt of Town or Vlelatt jr. £ Tho Ulgheet Oeah Price peid for HIDES, asl-tf DB. JAMES WILLIAMS, PhViiciAI AMuiraaioM-or. F10S In lumn Bonding. tjt-U Babbit mbtal-fbom 100 to mo ponndoof babbit nota) for aalo at tfco ■Marini. oBoo, Bunk* Amla. JOHN W. LAMBERT, Main Street, Eureka, Nevada, Second door north of the Postoffice, -DRAL1R IN Groceries, Provisions, Etc. Offers special inducements to Customers for SPOT CASH. Fresh Fish, Fresh Oysters, Fresh Fruits, Fresh Vegetables. The Finest, Choicest in the Market. Poultry, Eggs, Farming Produce * W Alw«y» on toad. W Goods Delivered FRH OF CHARGR at short notloe. Gall and examine Prices at LAMBERT’S Grocery Store.•" or UUml to Dealer*. The iqoomi of Hr*. Annie M. Beam, of HoKeeeporl, Pennsylvania, In the treat ment of diarrhoea In her ohildren will un doubtedly be of in tar eat to many mother*. She lay*: "I (pent lereral day* in Jont town. Pa., after the great flood, on ao oount of my husband being employed there. We had several ohildren with ns, two ol whom took the diarrhata very badly. I got tome of Obtmberleln’t Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy from Rev. Ur. Chapman. It enred both of them. I knew of several other oases where It was equally suooesaful. I think It eannot be ezeelled and eheerfully recommend it.” Twenty-Are and 50 oent bottles for sale by W. H. Btowell, druggist, Uain street, Ea rekt. _ Clairvoyant Examinations Free. Our method of diagnosing diseases combines the benefits of thirty years of study and practical experience with the latest and host that progressive science can furnish, aided by those wonderful intuitive perceptions which lie at the base of all true knowledge. We will give your case special examin ation, and will send you a full diagno sis free of expense. Address Da. E. F. Bctterfield, Syracuse, N. Y. En close lock of hair with name and age. t ^ The Best la (existence. Mr. Thomas Bette, editor of tbe Qrepbie, Texerkene, Arkenaei, bee foond wbet be believes to be tbe beet remedy in exist ence for tbe flux. Hie experience it well worth remembering. He eeye: “List Sommer I bed e very severe etleck of flax. I tried almost every known remedy, none giving relief. Chamberlain’s Oolio, Oholere end Diarrhoea Remedy was recom mended to me. I parohesed a bottle end received almost immediate relief. I eon tinned to ate the medicine end wet en tirely cared. I take pleasure in recom mending ibis remedy to any person suffer ing with tbie disease, as in my opinion it is the best medioine in existence.” Twen ty-five end 50 oent bottles for tele by W. H. Stowell, druggist, Mein street, Eareke. Postofllee Booh, Blalloaery and Variety more. We bevsjost rsoelved a fall assortment of flne stationery, baseballs, marbles, tops; fresh garden seeds constantly on band; feather dusters, playing cards, tooth pioks, toilet paper; a floe assortment of peat, inks, el bams, scrap books, perlamery, bird osges, all kinds of tobool books and tohool supplies, blank books, memorandum books, and all kinds of tablets; a complete assortment of cutlery, pipes, olgarettes, flne smoking and obewing tobooco of all the leading brands. Fins oigart a specialty. A (all line of toys, dolls, and everything else pertaining to a first-dots variety store. Everything sold at tbe loweel prtoe*. W. J. Surra, * Proprietor. J.W.Laubert’i PRICES LIST. Corrected Weekly. I will Mil at my .tore, two door, north of the PoatoBoa, tor GASH, the following artiolee: Dry Granniated. Cube Sugar.. Extra 0 Sugar.... Creamery Butter, iquare block..... Our Taete Hama. Fanoy Booelea. Bk’faat baooo per lb 90 Dried pealed Peaobea, per lb. 95 Dried German Prune., per lb. 91 Liverpool ealt In 50 lb eaok.. 9 00 Liverpool .alt, per pound. 05 Macaroni, per box... 110 Bpaohetti, per box. 1 10 Plokled Pig. Feet, per ft. 15 Aa.orted Mot., 6 fte for. 1 00 Oallon Pie Frolte, per oen.. 60 Freeh Tomatoea, gal. ean.. 10 Freeh Tomatoe*, 6 oana. 1 00 Beet Gal. Floor, Phctnix, per (aok.. 1 66 Oat Meal, per 10ft »aok. 65 Yellow Corn Meal, per 10ft .auk.... 60 White Oorn Meal per 10ft *aok. 60 Self-HUing Buckwheat Flour, 10ft ■aok... I 00 Self-BUlng Buckwheat Floor, 6ft naokage*. 50 lOftBox Extra Soda Cracker.. 1 00 10ft Box Common Soda Cracker.... 90 19 Bar. Kirk'. Savon Soap. 1 00 1 ft Bar Imported Oaatlle Soap. 75 3ftBar Mottled OaiUle Soap. 50 19 Bara Star of the Kitchen, Soap.. 1 00 10 Bara Ivory Soap. 1 00 1ft Sal Soda.. 95 6 Can. Oondeneed Lye. 60 1 Pkg. of Corn Starch. 50 1 Pkg. of Sparkling Gloea Stareh, . 50 l-61b Box Silver Gloaa Stareh, . 90 Peerleea Me*, mackerel, tail weight 5ft tin.. 1 50 12ft bland Bio*. 1 00 1 bunohea. Met. matehee. 95 Egg. per doa. 95 Egg* by the oaaa. 9ft baking aod*. 95 9ft pkg mixed bird Med. 95 Eutem meea pork, per ft. 15 6ft MOk Of tabla Mlt. 25 Fine ean* iyrup, per gal .— 75 Dried Baapberriee, per lb. 10 Morgan A Bon. Sapalio, 3 cake* for. 50 Balt Salmon Belli**, per lb. 96 Freeh Mince Meat, 3 lb*. 50 BREWERIES AND SALOONS. EUREKA BREWERY Goner of Mein end Clerk Btreete, OHABLKY LAUTBX8CHLAOER, • • Prop .BBEWB THE. FINEST BEER In the BUte. Heo the Finest Berroeoe U Eastern Xenda, and keeps on band Beat branda of WINES, LIQUORS & CIGARS To bo fcnnd In any market. Eureka, Anguet 19,1897. auKMf Sai Francisco Brswery fill M. N KITH AI AMIS. H. MAI, MIF'I SOUTH MAIN STREET, EUREKA. Keeps constantly on hand a oen oral assortment of fine Wines, Liquors and Cigars .ALSO. By the wholesale and retail. A Pine Reading Room Where ell the latest newspapers mar be found AUo, a Una Monarch B1LLIABD TABLE. # (7-LDXCH tarred at all boore. H. MAD A CO, Eareka, Norember 1,1887. USTOTIOE. la me District Court of the State of Hersds, loreks Conuiy. In the Matter of the Estate of John Williams, Deceased. Notice is iiebbby given by the undersigned. Administrator of the above named estate, to the creditors of, and all persons having claims against said deceased, to exhibit the same with the necessary vouchers, within two months from the first publication of this notice, to the undersigned at the office of Thomas Wren, In the town of Eureka, Nevada, THOS. H. WILLIAMS. Administrator. Eureka, Nevada, July 0, 1898. Jy8-3m FAT PEOPLE To reduce jour weight 81JERLY use Will* ard’s Obesity Pills and lose 16 pounds a month. No injury to the health. No interference with business or pleasure. fills MTAMVINU. They build up and improve the general health, beautify the complexion and leaye NO U KINHLIA, Lucy Anderson, 84 Auburn street, Cambridge. Mass , writes: Three bot tles of your Obesity Pills reduced my weight from 3*26 pounds to 190 and I never felt better in all my life. I am muoh pleased with the result, and shall do all I can to help yon. Onr patrons Include Physicians, Bankers, Lawyers, and leaden of society. Our goods are not sold In drug stores; all orders are supplied direct from our office. Price per package S3 or threo I package! for $6 by mail prepaid. Particulars ! (sealed) 4cts. ALL COKRRftPOEDKliR CONFIDENTIAL. WILLARD REMEDY CO.,B0STON,MAS8. Je34-0m HIGHEST PRICE PHD _fob COLD, SILVER —OJTD L E A D ORES -BY THE PORTLAND SMELTING -AND Refining Works, LINNTON, OBEGON. Reference: Bank of British Colombia, £ an Francisco and Portland. alO-Om SELLING OUT! Bits aid Slices Giiea Away. The undersigned intends leaving Eureka, and before doing so be offers his entire atok of boots and shoes at bedrock prices for CASH. Person needing anything In my line will do well to call and learn my prices. Call early, at the Eureka boot and shoe store, three doors north of Sadler's store on Main street. F. BETTI. FRANK CAROLI, j^GENT IN EUBE COUNTY TOB TBB Guru Electric Belt Go., Hu an ule * Bomber of Electric Belt*. Elec, trie Sole,, G.lreaio B.tteriee end Voltaic la beler,, at hie plea, of baelueu os North Mela • treat. The, prove very effective fa cue* of rbeumetiem aad a number of other dieeeeee. The afflicted ora Invited to cell and exxmiae hem. Jj» Pheralx flour. From tbie dale I til eell Pbcouf x Flour lor S3 35 per 100 ponadi, or $1 65 for 50 pound eaoki. All of wbioh will only be ■old for apol ouh. J. W. Lawsuit, Main street, two door, north of lh. Poet* ofHoe. Toys, candies, nuts and fancy kto. oeries, for ibIccIimp st McConnell's.