Pioche Weekly Record
PtISLUBXD IVUT THCMDAt It
THE RECORD PUBLISHING COMPANY.
OHIO: aUSONIO BClLDIN'l,
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THURSDAY, JULY 21, 1892.
DBPBAT OP THB HILVER BILL.
The House of Representative! has
refused to oonaider the Silver bill,
and relegated it to the foot of the
calendar, where it will roat until next
winter. Probably by that time membera
may have courage to vote aa their con
oieao diotatea and not aa the party laah
determines. The result wai aecured by
unification of Republicans and Demo
crats. The Democratic leaders urged
that the passage of the bill would loae
New York State to Cleveland and the
Republicans contended that it would put
President Harrison in a perilous position.
Thai a matter of justice had to give
way to one of policy. It was a case of
Demooratio cowardice and Republican
aggression. When the yeas and nays
were oounted, a majority of 18 was re
corded against the consideration of the
bill. The vote in its favor was cast by
118 Democrats, inoludiog the Speaker,
10 Alliance and 8 Republicans. The
negative vote was cast by 94 Democrats
and 60 Republicans.
" Ez-Govkbnor Booth of California died
at his home in Sacramento luHt Thursday
night. His death was caused by cancer
of the tongue.
Vandirbilt has 200,000,000 of dollars
and 200,000,000 of people haven't got a
dollar; yet there are lots of people on
this earth who insist that things are ad
justed equally. -
Bishop Fitzgerald of the Southern
Methodist church defends the lynching
f Certain negroes on the ground that
" the unspeakable crime for which they
were lynched outlawa the perpetrator,
whether white or black, in every part of
the United States."
Till White Pine Mews says the mem
bers of the Democratic County Central
Committee in Ely will probably resign.
It is not likely a party organization can
be maintained in White Pine county, as
the Democrats have gone over in a body
to the Silver League.
Am exchange says that in Texas, aside
(ram the straight Democratic jarty, which
is in a big majority, there is the Alliance
Democrats and the A!Uce proper, the
Republican party and the Lilly-White
Republican party, and the Independent
Negro Republican party, besides factions
of eaoh and factions of factions.
Used in Millions of Homes 40 Years the Standard.
WHO HHALu BE PRESIDENT!
There can be no excuse this year for
the intelligent voter sulking and not ex
ercising the right of franchise because
his particular ideas were not up for ap
proval or disapproval. So far there have
been four national gatherings, each put
ting forth some vital dogma, and there
may be one or two more ere the day of
contest. However, with those already
in the field the most fastidious voter can
not fail but to find a doctrine and Btand-ard-bearer
to his satisfaction. The fol
lowing is the array so farand their beliefs:
Republican ticket Harrison and Reid;
opposes free coinage of silver and favors
protection of American industries.
Democratic ticket Cleveland and
Stevenson; opposes free coinage of silver
and opposes protection.
People's ticket Weaver and Field;
favors free coinage of silver and the en
actment of just taxation laws.
Prohibition tioket Bidwell and Cran
fill; opposes the manufacture and sale of
liquor, with free coinage and protection
a secondary consideration.
THB MINING CONGKKSH.
The National Mining Congress met at
tlolenn, Montana, on the 12th inst., and
elected Francis O. Newlands of Novada
ohairman. Tho session lasted three days
and the congress adjourned to meet in
Salt Lake City next December. It was
the sense of the convention that bimetalio
coinage for gold and silver at the existing
ratio wan the moat important public
question now unsettled iu the United
States, and it must so continue, as there
is a lack of sound metal money upon
which to do the business of tho counti-y.
It is only by acting independently of
both the Republican and Democratic
parties that the conspiracy to force the
United States to the gold standard of
money can be thwarted. It was further
resolved that the people of the silver
States shape their action so as to secure
the balance of power in the Electoral
College, so as to defeat the election of
any man as President who will not agree
to the will of the people aa expressed in
any future act of Congress in relation to
silver. Resolutions were also adopted
in favor of an agreement between this
and South American republics for a uni
form silver coin, and for the creation of a
Department of Mines, whose chief shall
be a member of the President's cabinet;
also in favor of enacting a now code of
mining laws that will secure titles surely
and cheaply and lessen litigation; also
about mineral lands in railway grants,
the prevention of fire-damp explosions in
mines, and favoring the opening of the
World's Fair on Sundays.
THE STRIKING WORKMEN.
Carnegie wants revenge on his striking
workmen. Information for murder has
been filed against 215 of them by the
secretary of the company. The accused
men assembled at Homestead and volun
tarily proceeded to Pittsburg to face the
charges against them. It is probable
that counter charges of conspiracy and
murder will be made by the workmen
against Manager Frick, Secretary Lovejoy
and Superintendent Potter. The tension
between the military and strikers in in
creasing, and a bloody conflict is liable to
occur at any time. The authorities are
preparing for it, four more regiments of
troops having being ordered to Home
stead. Everything is quiet at present in the
Coeur d'Alene country, the military being
in full control. Arrests by wholesale
were mads on Sunday, and hundreds of
miners were confined in schoolhouses,
empty warehouses and baseball stock
ades, closely guarded. The arrests are
made for riot and contempt of the in
junction of the United States Court. The
sensational dispatches sent out of the
slaughter of "scabs," were in the inter
est of the mine owners and were deliber
ate lies, made for the purpose of injuring
the cause of the union men with the
Fililford and Pioche
WASHING I ON LETTER.
Th Mew York aqueduct commission
ers aw to build the biggest dam in the
world. It will be higher than any other
structure of its kind and will join
two bills about two thousand feet apart.
Back of it will be a monster reservoir.
Ths cost will be 18,000,000, and it will
be seven yean before it is completed.
Ill recent death of Kate Castleton,
the aotreis, should be a warning to
women .who use cosmetics. A few
weeks ago she was badly sunburned while
yachting, and the oosmetics she used
psfaaaaUd her flesh through the blisters
rafted by the intense rays of the sun.
The attending physicians say that this
Ion caused her death.
Jerky Simmon thinks the third party
will cat a figure this fall. He thinks
General Weaver will carry several of the
northwestern States, two or three of the
southern States, and one or two of the
silver States, that the election will be
thrown ieto the Houae. and that the
strength of the People's movement
much greater than it is given credit for.
- Rabbi Schindur, a Jewish divine of
Boston, baa created a sensation in educa
tional circles by an article in the Arena,
maintaining that a great flaw exist! in
our educational system by reason ef the
overwhelming preponderance of women'a
influence in the public schools. The Rabbi
holds that the employment of female
teachers tends to make the pupils effem
note and that it will lead to a decrease
of manly sentiment among the pupils,
The Rabbi has stirred up veritable
hornet's nest and by the time the New
England school ma'ams get through with
him hemay think differently.
HI MARHIAGR WAS FAILURE.
A Beatrice (Neb.) mau named Wil
liam Truesdale has aecured an absolute
divorce on the novel ground that his wife
Amelia is an incorrigible liar. He says
that during their three years of married
life his wife has told at least 10,000 lies,
In his petition for the divorce he says
" She cannot tell the truth, and while it
is in the nature of a disease I believe it
incurable." Here are a few of the
yarns told by his wife which Truesdale
cited iu his petition filed in court : She
told him that his mother had been found
dead in bed, murdered by unknown per
sons; that their nearest neighbor and bis
best friend had attempted a criminal as.
sault upon her; that she had received
tetter from a lawyer in her old home, toll
iog ber she had inherited a fortune, and
to send him 950 at once (she spent the
money for a new dress) ; that their little
son had fallen in the well and broken his
leg (he was asleep in the crib at the time)
that their minister had eloped with
servant girl, leaving his wife and five
children destitute, which story, when
repeated by him, was the means of cost
ing him $700 and a deal of trouble to
keep from being convioted of criminal
libel. There was a long string of equally
interesting fables in Mr. Truesdale's pe
tition, and the court took mercy on him
and granted a divorce.
TBI Japanese are arriving in San Fran'
oiaee in droves, and unless something is
dona to retard their emigration tbey will
I as much of a menace aa the Chi
Dennis Kearney, who awoke the
people of California to the Chineae in
flux, has sounded the alarm, and started
In to arouse the people against the
threatened evil. Already the Japanese
have overran the Sandwich Islands and
oMvea.out the Portuguese laboiers, and
kt Portuguese are coming to California
m their nearest refuge. The Japanese
are willing to work for one-half the wages
that the Portuguese receive on the plant
ations, and will work in thii country for
one-foarth the wages paid American lb-
Right Rev. Samuel Fallows, Protest
ant Episcopal Bishop of Chicago, ad
dressed a meeting of the locked-out men
of Carnagie's works last Friday morning,
and among othor thinirs said: "The
fact stands out that you dealt a death
blow to the Piokerton system, and it is
because you did so that the people of
America, not alone workingmen, ar with
you, and will be to the bitter end if jrou
persevere in steady obeyanco to American
law and are steadfast against American
attempts to wrong you."
Am Oakland jury has decided that
Providence overheated some nitre-glycer
ine in the powder works at Berkeley and
thereby killed five men, soared thousandi
of people half to death and destroyed
vast amount of property. The San Fran
cisoo Report says in this they took the
view of the superintendent of the works,
a well-informed man, who said it was
" visitation of God." His opinion settled
the minds of the intelligent (?) jury, the
opinion of the men who ran when they
saw the fumes coming up from the nitro
glycerine not being asked.
Leaves Milford every morning except Mon
day at 7 :30 o'clock.
Leaves Ploohe every morning except Mod
asy at 8 o'clock.
Through Fare each way, - $12.50
Redaction on round trip tickets.
Freight at reasonable rates. For particulars
call on N. P. DO OLE r, Pioche Agent.
Union Pacific System
The Great Overland Route.
The SHORTEST LINE
To Au Principal Points.
Tickets on sale at Milford, Utah, to all
Washington, July 11. If the House
committee which started for Homestead,
Pa,, to-day to investigate the recent kill
ing of the looked-out workmen of the
Carnegie establishment by Pinkerton
men, is as determined to turn that de
plorable incident to the political advan
tage of the democratic party, as members
of that party iu the House and Senate
have shown themselves to be, no good in
sults can possibly follow anything it may
The demooratio party has many sins,
great and small, to answer for, but none
of them are more hienous than the at
tempt of the demooratio Senators and
Representatives to make political capital
out of the blood shed by Pennsylvania
labor. It shows, as nothing else could,
the desperation of that party, and is
bound to prove a boomerang, for no sen-
Bible man can, after cooly considering the
matter, endorse this bloody issue which
these democrats are trying to make. It
is little short of idiocy to charge the pro.
tective tariff with being responsible for
the shooting down of workingmen by
Pinkerton's hired murderers, and the
democrats who have made the charge
will live to regret having done so.
The Senate conferees succeeded in com
jelling the House conferees to agree to
all of the Senate amendments to tho pen
sion appropriation bill, except the one
adding $50,000 for the employment of
additional clerks. The bill now carries a
total of $146,737,350.
Mr. out-it-down Holman is temporarily
happy. After beiog knocked down a
score of times he has at last succeeded in
getting a majority of the House to vote
to reject the report of the conference
committee on the naval appropriation
bill, and to instruot the new conferees to
insist upon striking out the Senate
amendment providing for the construc
tion of a new battle ship; also that ap
propriating $50,000 towards the expenses
of the proposed international naval dis
The democratic managers are alarmed
about Louisiana, as the news from that
State indicates that its electoral vote
will be cast for Harrison and Reid. Ex
Governor Warmoutb, of that State is
now in Washington, and, being asked to
give his views, said: "Our people want
protection for their sugar, rice and lum
ber, and the free trade plank in the denv
ocratic platform is a little too hard a dose
for them to swallow; they are not ready
for free trade. The people's party will
poll at a low estimate 25,000 votes,
which will reduce the democratic strength
just that much; the republicans will
stand solidly, and if we can only get a
fair count we are bound to win, and it is
not believed that Governor Foster wil
countenance frauds on the ballot."
The make-up of the republican nation
al executive committee, which will men
ace the campaign, is highly commended
by republicans in Congress. Five mem
bers of the old executive commi tss De
Young of California, vice-chairman
Clarkson, of lows; Hobart, of New Jer
sey; Fessenden of Coi ne iticut, and Payne
of Wisconsin, occupy places upon the
new committee, all of the "tried and
true" sort; and the new men Manley, of
Maine; Kerns, of Missouri; Bradley, of
Kentucky; Sutherland, of New York,
and Tanner, of Illinois, need no intro.
duction to the republicans of the
country. It only remains for the Presi
dent to finally decide upon the successor
to chairman Campbell, and be will prob
ably do so during the present week, to
put the committee in a position to begin
the active work of the campaign, which
promises to be aggressive from the start.
Trains Ron as Follows :
South Bocsd. Hosts Bound,
100 p, m. arrive. .Frisco lev 6;5 p. m.
:2Jp. m. " ..Milford..,. " 8:35p.m.
8:20p. m. lea?e. .Oasis " 12:40 a.m.
12:20 p.m. " .Juab 1:20 a. m
7:45 a. m, " ..Bait Lake. .arrive 100 a m.
8:1)0 a. m. arrive Salt Lake.. leava 10:li5a. m.
1:48 a. m. leave . ,'jgdea arrive 11:18 a. m.
Four Passenger trains dally esch way be
tween Bait Lake and Ogden.
For rate! of fare and all information, call on
or address J. MoORftiOND, Agent.
D. E. BURLEY, General agent Passenger
Department, 8lt Lake City, Utah.
Receipt and Payments of the Treasury of Lincoln
County for the Three Months ending
- June 30th, 1892.
Fine Dry Goods
CLOAKS and FURNISHINGS,
116-118 MAIN ST., SALT LAKE CITY
Careful Attention Paid to Well Orders
n.. !.. IVXn.x-tlxx cab Oo..
TBS UNDERSIGNED RESPECTFULLY
announce to the people of PiocLe and
Lincoln couny that their fcew Druic Store, on
Main street one door north or the G, dbe Mer
cantlle Store, Is now open with a new stock
Olaoxaalo als ,
HAIi AND TOOTH BRUSHES,
SOAP, 8P0SQES, ETC., ETC.
...... LA.ROE VARIETY OF
Notions and Fancy Articles.
Physician Prescriptions carefully
compounded, day or night, and orders from
abroad filled with care and dispatoh by a ooin.
tt. A. MAKTIN H OO.
Soc'y 4 TrenKurer.
The Godbe Mercantile Co..
Main Street, Pioche.
Groceries and Dry Goods
Bright. New and Fresh Goods.
Farmers Supplies a Specialty.
A Full Line of all Staple Articles,
Best Canned Goods, Hams and Bacon, Pure Leaf Lard.
Most Elegant of Cigars, Smoking and Cfcewing Tobacoos In Town
Every day we give the Public the lowest prices for all goods.
Call and see the superior Clothing, Dry Goods "
and Carpets we are now selling at
SALT LAKE PRICES. ,
The only atore In town carrying a full supply of the beat quality Down Qullta,
Pillows end Winter Comforts.
FIRE-PROOF BUILDING. LACOUR STREET.
Balance Cash on hand. March. 31.
1893 li t 10 63
Outstanding varranta un
paid by Treasurer 39 "5
To Official fees I 494 36
, Gaining licenses 893 60
Ueoeral county lioenses.. 663 33
Delinquent oonnty taxea
for 1 81 89 73
Ten per cent penalty 9 39
Adr rtlilng 8 10
Iottrs t 16 77
Delinqueut poll taxes 1891.... 8 U0
Floohe personal pro petty tax
for 1893 47 30
County Personal property tax
for 1B93 31 47
Poll taxes for 1893 473 7B
District Judges' salary 118 71
Current expense purposes... 474 37
Continent purposes 258 89
Indigent purposes 330 116
state purposes 667 73
Salary purposes lt37 37
uteneral county purposes... 16 73
Tjwu purposes 3D (JO
r Ire purposes 37 80
, $3,600 63
Pioche district Mo. 1 $967 86
BulllonTllle District No. 3.. .. 303 60
Panaca Ustrlct No. 3 193 60
Glover Valley district No. 4... 40 00
Virgin tlslrlct No. 6 160 76
Kagle Valley duv.net No. .911 00
A-h Springs alatrlct No. 7 81 00
spring Valley diatrlot No. 9... 60 00
Bunaerviiieuutrict o iu.... now
St Joseph distriot No. 11 3j6 00
urlatol district no. 19 1 a
Balance cash on hand
June 30th, 1893 $0,133 06
coBDmoH or TBI funds jclt 1st, lt2.
District Judges' fund $ 69 48
State fund ., 309 37
school fund 148 67
(ieneral coumy fund. 231 36
Oontlngout fund 63 84 "
indlsent rick fund 14 17
Kedemption fund 90 99
Currant expense fund 16 44
Interest fund 6U0 61
ire fund 18 90
'own fund...' 84 89
salanr fund 13U 70
County Property fund
Conpkuss will adjourn Monday, Tbia
ia good newa for the country. The only
drawback ia that the same gang will meet
again in December.
Pioche district No. 1 $1
Bulllonville district No. 3
Panaca "iatriel.No, 3
Clover V.lley district Ho. 1. . .
Virg n district no 6.
feagis Valley No. 6
Ash Springs district No. t
Pabraoaaai distr et No 8
Spring Valley district No. 9..
Bunterrllle district No. 10....
tit Joseph district No. 11
Bristol distriot Mo. 13
, $ 4,133 06
W. J. DOOLU.Y.
By ALEX I. Hur,I8uN,
Piocnt, Nev., July 1, 1891.
Druggist and Apothecary.
Choicest Toilet Articles,
TUB LARGEST STOCK OF rKKSfl
Ever Brought Into The County
Has Just beea Received,
And Will be Sold at Moderate Prices.
I Have a Comnleie StocK of
Spectacles and Eye Glasses.
' Vou Cast Alto Buy of Ma a
PoBtofflce, Main It. Pioohe, I'ev.
VPPKH COBNKU Or MAIM ,'NI
MEADOW VAU.KV UTS..
General Produce Bought and Sold. The very
OF GOODS carried in stock.
Iiiqiors, Oigars Sz Tobacoo.
CARRIES A FULL LINE OP
Gents' Clothing and Furnishings, Dry Goods
BOOTS AND SHOES. HATS AND CAPS.
Bargains in Every Line for Cash
Such as you never saw here before. A psrsonal call will prove the fact.
.AJso a Full Assortment of J ewelry
In Solid Gold and Plated Ware. Old Jewelry taken in exchange for new on fair terms.
Paid In, $250,000.
& MACHINE GO
SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH.
LEADING IMPLEMENT DEALERS.
Write for Price Lists and advertising matter on Farm-and
Spring Wagons, Buggies, Reapers, Self-Binders, Mowers,
Plows, and Farm Machinery generally. Standard .
makes carried in stock.
GEO. T. OIDBI-jI-i, Gen. IMgr.
B. T. LACY,
J. H. MCNDY,
0. P. MASON.
JOHN SHIER, Prop'r.
A select stock of Pure
Drugs and Medicines
. kept.on hand. Also,
Stationery. Toilet Articles
and an extensive line of Patent Medicines
BEST GRADE OF CIGARS
Choice Line of LIQUORS
suitable for family dm.
WM. D. MAYNARD, Manager.
Utah & Montana
-DEALERS IN AND IMPOETEKS OF-
ALL CLASSES OF MACHINERY.
A New Resort, keeping on band the beet
For both Pnblio and Family trade.
3DeX30t for Boliaef ex-'aai
Private Club Rooms.
Beer by the Keg, Quart or Gallon.
R. Aa Martin,
"5 2 w
H gj i & a
s i i
m i s s
o 3 a
tn m 3
Man Oft Off
! I ?
ft8 .. g P g s S
iwiaWa 1 -" ,
MAIN OFFICE & WAREROOMS,
259 S Mun Street, Silt Lake City,
Correepondnce Solicited, UTA B
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