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Record. Pevoted to the . Interests of Southeastern Nevada. IOCHE Subscribe for it. Read it. Advertise in it. VOL. XLIII. PIOCHE, NEVADA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 0, 1893. 't r E WEEKLY 4 .. MY.tlTTLt KINQ, ' ' ; ' - ' ' . f ' -I met a king this afternoon; Be bail not on a crown Indeed, A little palm leaf hat was all, And he was barefoot, I'm afraid. ' But sure I am he ermine wore Beneath bis faded Jacket's blue, . And sure I am the crest he ben Within, that jacket's pocket too. For 'twas too stately for an earl A marquis would not no so grand . 'Twas possibly a czar petite, A pope, or something of thai kind. If I most tell yon, of a horse My freckled monarch lie' i the rein, Doubtless an estimable I jast. But not at all disposed to run. And suoh a wagonl While I live Dare I presume to see Another such a vehicle As then transported mo! HOT WEATHER HINTS. Two other ragged princes,. . " Hie royal state partook s " DouWUw4beJp v-ursj:i. These sbTerelgnatvei took? ' f . I question If the royal conch Round which the footmen wait Has the significance on high . Of this barefoot estate! Youth's Companion. His Plaintive r lea. Ho had loved her very tenderly and for b long time, but she had scorned him. He was no worm either, for he would have turned when trod upon, hut she recked not this. It was enough for her that she did not care for him. This is usflallv enough for any woman; also for anv man when the boot Is on the other foot, for of snch is the kingdom of Cupid. His condition had at last become un bearable to him, and he resolved to win all or lose all. It was late one evening when the fateful moment came. J "Will you marry me?" he asked her in pain, untrimmed English, for he could trust himself to nothing in the orna mental line. She spurned him scornfully. "' "Not" she replied, with sarcastic, hate red, oruel emphasis, "Nol" ,- ' The word pierced the heart in his bos om. " His lips quivered, and at first he could not speak. !'" 8 F " "Have you no more to say?" he asked at last plaintively.' - ----- -. . "No, sir, she replied. "What more could I say?" r-s T Again he shrank at the cruel thrust. "I didn't know," he murmured tremu lously, "but I think you might have said 'No, I thank you.'" Then he fled away so weary with dis asters, trigged with fortune, that he would set his life on any chance to mend it or be rid of It, Detroit Free Press. A Custom That Is Tory Old Indeed. A bride made the confession to a group of young women who gathered around her after the wedding oeroinony and tha congratulations had been said and owned up to having worn a yellow gar ter for two years,' that she had counted the stars and carried out the various bits of lore that are prophetic of a speedy marriage and happiness ever after. She wore something old and something new, Something borrowed and something blue, on her wedding night, and, moreover, wore a silver coin a Columbian half dollar in her shoe. - She was showered with the usual amount of rice when it came time to get into the carriage and drive away for the honeymoon trip, and had old shoos and good wishes enough sent after her to make the after years joyous ones if they all hold good, Bnd, moreover, when she opens her trunk and traveling bag and the bridegroom opens his umbrella enough rice will come to light to make their first rice pudding, and the shoe strapped on the outside of the trunk will tell its own tale. - It is strange how much enjoyment one gets out of such harmless things, but the custom lasts, and the older it grows the more" rigidly it is adhered to. Buffalo News. ,, , . , What She Would Do. Every, one has noticed the growing height of each successive year's bevy of debutantes, and the younger generations promise to be quite as tall if not taller than their predecessors. , "Is it possible you are only 12?" said a small woman to little girl who was more than an inch taller than herself. "How big you are!" "Oh, da du think so?" answered the child. "Why, my, friends consider me quite short. They, are nearly all or tnem taller than 1 am." "Good gracious!" ex claimed the. little woman, in dismay, "what Brobdiwroairians yon will all be. and how will you net partners? If you were my child, I would put a brick on your head! "r-Chlcago Tribune. .. i " . ' - Tha Great Mistake Columbus Hade. ' i Sohoolmaster Why was it that bit great discovery was not properly appro; elated until long after Columbus was Nineteenth Century Schoolboy Be cause he didn't advertise, sir. London Dark Flower on Hats. In the very newest hats nature's ex quisite coloring is disregarded, and som ber blossoms .take the place of. brightly tinted flowers. Usually they are posed on a haj of dead white straw, and the ef fect Is bizarre trying, too, where nature has not bem tro prodigal of her gifts to the wearer. At a recent smart wedding one of the guests appeared in a large hat of pure white chip. The brim drooped sliirhtlv over the face, and clustering In front were ebon hued poppies with jet centers. These was ao-Otber timmwg. V" Plenty of Vellin. ' As a mere matter of detail, to give an idea of the requirements of a lady of fashion, whose smallest wants must be proportionately considered and attended to, it may be worth mentioning that Miss A. sent to Paris the other day for 84 yards of a oartioular pattern ot veiling All this and probably more of othet kinds she will want to wear with her 10 new bats during the next few months. nensekeepluc Made Easier If They Are Followed Out. There are many housekeepers who nev er think of trying to lighten their la bors during the hot weather. They do their work mechanically, realizing that it overtaxes them, but never stopping to consider whether part of it may be left undone or not. The fact that they have always done it in just such a way, that their maternal relatives for mauy souwauuua uiu it in arjoui tne same way, and their neighbors' methods do not materially differ from theirs, they seem to accept as conclusive proof that there is no other way for them to do. lNot long ago a widower was heard to say: "Mary was as good a wife as a man could want. : She never hired heln to do her work," etc. Thvrt) btb, a great tunny. wouScn even in this enlightened age who. would con sider that praise worth-striving for. Al so, "You nevor see a speck of dirt in her house." It is fine to be a model housekeeper, but not at the expense of one's health. If God had intended woman to be an an imated scrubbing machine, don't you suppose he would have made her so that she would have been better adapted to the purpose? He made other creatures with backs that would bend without aching. If the house was intended to b of the first importance, why was Eve' first home a garden? Depend upon it, we are of more importance than our housework. We have no right to over work when it is in our power to avoid doing so, and it is in our power oftener than we will allow ourselves to believe. The duties of a housekeeper are espe cially trying during the hot weather and should be lightened as much as possi ble. The majority of housekeepers can not get away even for a week's vaca tion and are too tired to go away for a day or two. To those on farms there are added duties that must be attended to just when the housekeeper is most in need of rest, yet there are few women who will see that because of these add ed duties or the weariness caused by the oppressive heat they should not at tempt to keep their work up as they do at other seasons of the year. They say, "Oh, I can't be comfortable unless all my work is done in the usual wayl" That is nonsensical and somewhat selfish. They imagine that they cannot, and never stop to think whether the rest of the family will be comfortable when the housewife is ill or if they are com fortable when she is cross from overwork. There ought to be a law preventing housewives from ironing during dog flays. - Such a law would necessitate a little change in the fashions, and perhaps a large supply of articles that really need ironing would be thought a necessity by some, but it wouldn't be long oeiore women would discover that they were just as happy and just as clean as in the davwhen nearly one-tentn or tneir wont ing hours were spent over the ironing table. But the baby!" exclaims a young mother. "His long white dresses must be starched and ironed." Cue of the sweetest babies in the world will wear dresses of cheesecloth this summer, which will not be ironed or boiled. If his mother cannot take vacation, she will at least take a nap each day while the baby sleeps, ana in many ways will contrive to lighten her labor during the hot weather. Philadel phia Times. Respectability aud Lunch Baskets. I regret very much that a correspond ent got excited and abusive because I quoted an interview with a lady who differed with hiin as to the propriety ot taking a cold- luncheon in the World's fair grounds. He argued that no one with self respect could or would do this. She said that Mrs. Potter Palmer, Mrs. j Wheeler and scores of prominent women did so every day; that it was the way to escape extortion and bad food to boot, and no one who had to calculate closely, perhaps pinch and economize for months, to get to the fair at all, need hesitate to take a luncheon to the grounds. She add ed that she never went into the Wom an's building without seeing scores oi women eating luncheons there. This is a free country, and the women are generally accorded the right to aay what they please,' and the men, too, foi that matter. I hope that 1 v the time the correspondent thought over this he was ready to go to the young lady and apolo gize for his very bad tempered language, no matter if he still wants to take a club to the man in the case. There are thou sands of shopgirls and working girls, professional women, farmers' wives and daughters, and artists, young and old, in town and country, who have very scanty incomes, yet who feel they cannot afford to miss the fair, no matter what they must deny themselves to get there. It is a great deal better for them to eat cold luncheons than not to go at all or run themselves in debt that will re quire greater privations to discharge. These are the people who go to the gal leries in order to hear Joe Jefferson and Patti because they can't afford to buy dress circle seats, but they appreciate art too much to deprive themselves of something they want more than show. I honor the man or woman who keeps heart pure and life honorable, "who pays his debts, believes and says his prayers," even if he has to carry a lunch eon basket through life. Louisville Courier-Journal. COHN DRY GOODS CO. 116-118 MAIN STREET, SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH Notice The CASH BARGAINS advertised below are ' strictly FIRST-CLASS GOODS and cannot be dup. Heated elsewhere for the same money. . Misses & Children's Cloaks Cloaks and Wraps. See our complete stook, all marked at Low CaBh Prices. Ladies' Cloth Jackets, winter weights, latest stylo?, plaited akirt and full sleeves, tan, gray and black, worth $5.60 else where, our low cash price (4.00. Ladies' Kersey Jackets, assorted col ors and black, with latest styles Capo OuUar, trimmed in fur or serpentine Mo hair braid, worth (10.00 elsewhere, our low cash price $7.00. - All wool Beaver Jackets, with new "Worth" Cape Collar, worth (15.00 else where, our low cash prioe 512.50. Stylish all wool Fall and Winter weight Capes,; with fur edging, worth (10.00, our low oash prioe (8,00. We are showing a very large mock oi Latest Novelties m Cspes and Jackets hich cannot be described 10 this adver tisement. These garments have juBt been received and are now on sale. All are offered at very low cash prioes. Heavy weight School Cloaks, cape col lar, worth (4.00, for (3.00. Heavy all wool Cloaks, for School Chil dren, worth (7.60, for (5.00. Misses' Fall and Winter weight Jaok ets, with Butterfly oollars, worth (5.60, for 14.00. Misses' all wopl Jackets, with Butter fly oollars, in navy, black and brown, worth (7 00, for (5.00. Infants' lone Cream Cashmere Cloaks, with Embroidered Capes, worth (3.00, for 8-2.00. Infants' Short Cloaks, in gray and tan mottled flannel, worth 83.25, forftt.DU, Infants' all wool Serge -Short Cloaks, with Sutach braid trimming, in tans, cardinal and navy, worth (5.00, for (4.00, ; LADIES' WRAPPERS. Ladies' Camellette Wrappers, full front with ruffled yoke, in good, desirable fall and winter colors, worth (1.50, at (1.10. Main Street, Pioche, Nevada, IMPORTER AND DEALER 111 HARDWARE, MILLING Mail Orders will receive careful and Prompt Attention The Taylor Brunton ORE SAMPLING CO. Automatic Machinery. $ -$ Quick Returns : & MINING SUPPLES, Iron, Steel and Pumps, Belting, Packing and Hose, Machinist's, Blacksmith 1 -arid Carpentex Tools, Steam . Water and Gas Pipe, Guns, Rifles, Pistols and Ammunition, Cutlery of Every Description. . STOVES AND TINWARE, Crockery and Classware, Agricultural Implements and Wagons, Hardwood and Wagon Material, Sash, Doors and Blinds, Paints, Oils and Class, Preparer Iron Rooflne. Pitch, Tar and Resin, Rope and Nava Stores, also a A Tourist Hat. , Due of the needs of the present season Is a tourist hat that can be used for va rious purposes, something not too elabo rate for railway traveling, but yet smart enough to wear about the exposition grounds and for the thousand and one little occasions incident to the summer's ocennation of sightseeing. There are chips and basket braids that are partic ularly desirable for this purpose, also open work braids that may be made op over lace frames lined with plain or figured lace and trimmed with soft silk or knots of ribbon and wings. As a trim, useful, year-in-and-year-out deco ration for a hat there is nothing equal to the pretty little wings that are brought out in such variety. Dampness and dust Deem to have no effect on them, and they ; are always stylish as well as convenient. New York Ledger. A Cunning Tribute to Boston Women. Tho 45 young women ot Boston who went to n.nvnr aa hotel waitresses have published a card in denial of the charge that they went there to find husbands. Boston ueraia. And yet we cannot suppose that these 45 Boston lassies will steel their souls against the appeals of any 45 eligible bachelors of Colorado who majr. offer them their hands, hearts and silver mines. We should think less of them if they defied, spumed, scorned these sup plicants than if they surrendered at dis cretion. We are sure that Boston would be happy to furnish Denver with wives, 'aye, as good ones as can be found any where In the world. New York Sun. ,. xha tmt Tm Antiqaa ftaabaa. ,. . Sashes are coming again and will b prominent features of the summer out ing costumes, They will be made of all materials, with silk in the lead, and they will be worn on the side, with the long nda falline to the bottom ot tne skirt. Like all the season's fancies, they should be antique, and 11 you can find In old trunks or boxes the sashes your mother nr irrandmothera once wore you will be In the van of th August parade at Not port. New York! Letter The hiarhest waves ever met with in the ocean are said to be those off the Cape of Good Hope. Under the influ ence of a northwesterly gale they have been known to exceed 40 feet in height. Sweet Graduates Everywhere. The Bweotgirl graduate is heard in the land. She is coming forth from Vassm and Wellesley and Smith and Bryn Mawr and many other educational resorto of greater or less note and keeping up the reputation of the woman of the pe riod. Just to show how easy it is, a young woman passed the Yale classical examination the other day. Of course that was the end of it as far as she was concerned, but it was a pleasant pastime. Another young woman took the de gree of Ph. D. at Johns Hopkins. She has not decided what she will do with it, but she will probably tack it on thi, wall along with four or five other de. precis tVuxt oho Vmm tain 4-rmluua COI- leges. Miss Jean Nelson was not so for tunate. Jean lives out in Indiana and was caught in the act of pilfering exam ination papers. Young men have been caught doing this sort of thing for sev eral centuries, but women have been more scrupulous. Miss Nelson proves, however, that there is no field occupied by men which women may not hope to invade. JN ew xorir vnrm, In Memory of Mrs, Lamb. A movement is quietly on foot among the friends of the late Mrs. Martha J. Lamb to place a monument upon her crave commemorative of her place in literature and as a suitable testimonial to her work and worth. The enterprise is headed by Mrs. Salisbury, wife of Pro fessor Salisbury of New Haven. Mrs. Russell Sage and Miss Helen Would are among the contributors, and the Hugue not society has indicated a wish to be identified with the project. New York Letter. ' JAMES W. NEILL. Manager. Works at Pallas Station, Utah, on R. o. w. and u. P. traoks. Office : No. 51, P. O Blk., Salt ake City. Telephone 279. A. S. THOMPSON, -DEALER IN FL0UR7 GRAIN, HAY Complete Assortment of House Furnishing Goods, HEADQUARTERS FOR Giant, Blasting and. Gun Powder, Fuse. Candles, BTO., BTO. In connection with the establishment is a complete Shop, and am pre pared to execute promptly all orders for Copper, Tin and Sheet Iron Work, Steam, Air, Water and Exhaust Pipe, Plumbing and Pnmp Work. The Stock comprises the Best Grado of Goods obtainable, and Prices) re Reduced to a figure that Defies Competition. onh rnicn to axjXj i HENRY WELLilKTD Main Street, Opposite Lac AND GENERAL IPRODUOE. Finest Brands of Wines, Liquors and Cigars STAPLE and FANCY GROCERIES Highest Cash Pkick Paid for Utah Pboduce. 8alt Lake Battled Beer, Sarsa- parilla, Cream, Strawberry and Lemon soda, at Wholesale and Ketail. Low Rates and Free Delivery. Cround Floor, Thompson's Opera House, Main Street Pioche Weekly Record, PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY. Subscribe for it and Send it to Your Friends The H&CQB0 is the ItBatiiXQ paper pubished in South eastern Nevada and represents the Interests of a A Little Daughter Of a Church of England minister cured of a distressing rash, by Ayer's Sarsaparilla. Mr. Richard Birks, the well-known Druggist, 207 McGill st., Montreal, P. Q., says: I havo sold Ayer'a Family Medicine (or 40 years, and have heard nothing but good said of them. I know of many Wonderful Cures ' performed by Ayer'i Sarsaparilla, one in Darticular being tuat oi Utue daughter of a Church ot England minis ter. The child was literally covered from head to foot with a red and ex ceedingly troublesome rash, from which she had suffered for two or three years, in spite ot the best medical treatment available. Her father was in great distress about the case, and, at my recommendation, at last began to ad luiuister Ayer'a Sarsaparilla, two bot tles of which effected a complete cure, much tu her relief and her father s delight. Iam sure, were he here to-day, he would testify in the strongest terms as to the uieiits of Ayer's Sarsaparilla Wi-paml lty Dr. J.O. Aysr ft Co., Lowsll.afass. Cures others will cure you Vast Section of Rich Mineral Country soon to be opened up by a line of railroad. POST : YOURSELF : ON : ITS', : MINERAL : WEALTH The Local Department of the paper will reoeive particular attention and the mining news and Kesourses or th s and adjacent mineral districts will be full and complete. JOB PRINTING DEPARTMENT fall mi ua fnr nnvthinff in the WAV bf Fosters. Hand B.-JS, Vrogrammes, Letter Heads, Bill Heads, Business Cards, shipping Tags, Envelopes, eto. Prices Low and Satisfaction Guaranteed OsTIOH til THI MASONIC BU1LDIHO.LAC0CB BBEELT. Carries a Full Line of :o:o:o:- Miners Prospectors Outfitted in Every Detail :o:o:o: BEDROCK PRICES. FREE TO ALL. Camping on the old Corral AT THE LOWER END OF TOWN. UNDER ITHH MANAQBMBNT O F- GEO. B. WARREN. He is now ready to furnish First-Class AccommodatioiiT to the freighting public. - ' ? Besides carrying a complete stock of freighters gioce iea aifdj Supplies, is also prepared to turnlen tne best qualities ot jjiquors, wines ana uigars. . ., We want a boy In trtty town In the United States to sell single copies of the SATUR DAY BbAUB snd CHICAGO 1.KDGKR. The papers are readily sold la srery shop, tore, fsr.tury, on the street, to farmers, st home snd to strangers who are In town. Any hustl ing boy iu start out and soil these bright Illustrated papers to almost anyone, and can get ! regular customer to 'buy every number as fast as It Is reoelved. They are tha easiest selling papers publtBhtd, as agents testify. . . t .. The paperx sell for 6 cents a oopy. The boy sends us cents tar each copy hs sells, sad keeps the oilier Scents for himself. Itoosts nohtlng for the boy to start In business, and ha runs no rlsii of having vtpera left on his bauds as we take back all unsold copies. Not only boys make good agents, bnt lls. and Injallds, or those Iio cannot do bard work. Every ona who wishes t mxe - JmM money should spplj forani-genoy To any rh. TTTf V one who will secure ua an sgent to handle the P M M f fPS regularly, w. will give a ropy free as UH II V long as ths sgent tbns obtslne.UH!Binenper JLBmaV rV M ta tha town for which hs wa appoluttd. tstaP hW MsH Ira There Is boy In every town who would be glad of the opportunity to makf money In thla way, snd we ask those interested i t; to send In the name ol . some briulit hustiing lad wbo will agree to take hold of the business. The BiTtJBDiT tun la dated aud aoM on 8VFUBDAY, and the Chicago Lason on WEDNESDAY. The Slabs la a newspaper, felly lllnitraled. The Lscaaa is a family story paper, also fully Illustrated by our own artists The great popularity of these papers Is fully attested by their Immense oironlstton. The average weekly circulation of tho Satubday Blasb Is 371! ,000 copies, snd that of the Chioaoo Lido in HO, 000 copies. Certainly no stronger proof of their selling qualities oould be aeked , snd nearly all these hundreds of thousands of copies era sold by beys. The Blasc la It wonder of the nowepa;er world, snd tus Lmoaa is elose after it, Our Boys Everywhere Are Making Money. HERE IS YOUR CHANGE ! Wilte for Sample Copies. Terms ad Particulars t Agata Department. W. D. BOYCE, 113-116 6th Ave., Chicago, 1 St 5 1 n i i IP ,1 : 11 r-T" f - 3 in i 1 i Chicago Herald.