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PIOCHE. NEVADA. THURSDAY. MARCH 3. 18!)8 no. ; PrifiJent Nelson of the Charley Ross Mining company, whose prop erty is located in Eagle Valley, New, received a letter from Superintend ent Dan McLeod yesterday, in William 4. Bryin had a narrow escape recently from becoming or Ceiii-; recognized as a goMbug. Mr. Bryan owns a five-acre tract a few niiles southeast of Lincoln, Neb.. which the writer nays that active de- i which he has been improving. Re velopment wor U now progressing j eently a man who was lxring a well on the group which was recently ' on the tract sent for Mr. Bryan and purchased from Campbell, Lund ! told him that he had found traces of gold mtue sand taken Irom the well and that he believed pay dirt could be found if it were developed. Mr. many col- ; Bryan is reported to have throw np his hands in holy honor and to have begged the well-digger to find a gold mine on any man's land but his. The storey was kept quiet for several days, but the friends of the distinguished si' verite thought it too good a joke to keep. Nevada is a great state from any standpoint, and, with an irrigation system like that of Colorado and more attention paid to the gold re sources of the state, there is nothing to prevent it from becoming a large and prosperous community. There is great interest taken in irrigation in Nevada, and the probability is that during the coming year some very important enterprises of that character will be inaugurated. Den ver Republican. and Johnson. Into the Red Eagle he has now put a hole about eight een feet, at which point he has en countered ore that shows ors to tne norn, wnue hi me uar ley Ross two new openings have been made, in each of which good milling ore has been uncouvered. Dr. Nelson, who is contributing so generously to the mj, loration of the district, and who has already ex pended over 150,000 in the acquire ment of properties, feels convinced that the district will develop into one of great productiveness, and hopes to have the mill, for which or ders have already been placed, in ac tive operation before the first ofJuly. He expects Superintendent McLeod in the city in the nest few days, and will likely accompany him south on his departure for the mines. Salt L-ike Tribune. Two Milloins a Year. When people buy, try, and buy again it means they're satisfied. The people of the United States are now buying Cascarets Candy Cathartic at the rate of two million boxes a year and it will be three million before New Year's. It means merit proved that Cascarets are the most delight bowel regulator for everybody the year around. All druggists 10c, 25, 50c a box, cure guarnteed. EDUCATED WIVES. Teacher Say. They Make Beet Companions. the Weaneat at Hlarhrr Edarattoa Ar Met. ter Elped (or the Dalle. f Motherhood i4 Ueme Keeping. PIOC HE SCHOOL REPORT. Report of Pioche Public School for month ending Feb 2Gth 1898. The following average, include Scholarship of each pupils of the G rammer Department. Jennie daw jrer it He Churned Buttermilk. An exchange is responsible for the following: An agent for a new fan gled churn stopped ut a farm house and insisted that the churn would get two pounds more butter out of a certain amount of creum than any other. The lady of the house, to get rid of him. told him that he could come around next morning and try the churn and if what tie said was true she would buy. In the mean time she churned the cream and when he came she poured the but termilk into the churn. He churned for an hour anu t;ien tol' her thera was no butter fat in the cream. "I know it," she said "for I churned it last night and left the butteamilk for you to get your extra two pounds from." And the agent was mad. It was his test, But that agent will never again attempt to sell another churn to that lady. A Missouri exchange says the fol lowing was goten up by some old maid, and shows how man stands in their estimation: Man is a two leg ged animal that chews tobacco and walks on the forked end. Most men are born. We never heard of but one that wasn't. He was made of mud for a sample. Man's life is made of disappointments, growls pipes. He goes forth like a lion in the morning and leaves the wood for his wife to chop, and m the evening he sneaks home witn his pants rip ped and his heels gone, and raise Cain about hard times. He has the grip on road working day, and will walk 20 miles to a circus. He will chase a rabbit for miles through the snow and borrow a horse to ride a half a mile to the postoffice. A Sure Thing for You. A transaction in which you cannot lose is a sure thing. Biliousness, sick headache, furred tongue, fever, piles and a thousand other ills are caused by constipation and sluggish liver. Cascarets Candy Cathartic the wonderful new liver stimulant and intestinal tonic are by all druggists guarnteed to cure or money refund ed. C. C. C. are a sure thing. Try a box to-day: 10c, 25c, 50c. Sampla and booklet free. It is said that Jim Townsend.who publishes a paper in Bodie, made up his mind to take in the Jubilee at San Francisco and wrote to Mr. Yer mgton for a railroad pass. In rec- commending his paper he said: "My paper has a wide circulation it goes every where. In fact I have a hard time to keep it from going clear to h 11," He got the pass. Hawthorne Bulletin A sister of the Douchness of Mar boruogh at her home in Vermont.in- vited all the villagers to a Christmas fete and among the many adornment of the tree, one consisted of thirty five gold watches: A return miner from Klondike spent$70000upon his tree, and hie friends carried away gold nuggets as souvenirs, while of gold to the children used bits play at marbles. A Bath, Me., tramp told the police that he stole a tub of axle grease, put it up in small boxes and peddled it from house to house as corn salve. He says he sold two boxes of it to the man whose axle grease he stole. Frank Thomps n Murry Clay Will Harrison Ainslie Campbell Leonard Csrmm Charley Osborne Alex Llyod Will Carman Ada Taompmn Ed Dec Amy ' sbortie Oeorge Frank Isabel Onborne St -vie Carman Lizzie Frank Clara Peas'ee Eva Hul.e Laura (Jarrloti Mtt Foster Rachel Wh'ehr John Dou.hue flia.'e Harvilte Fon.la runner FiniuA onaway 83 85 90 1)5 90 94 3 93 D8 81 90 95 94 90 90 Louiib'T . Evans, Teacher. An Ohio editor says that hay fever is caused by kissing grass widows. A Missouri editor says it is caused by a gras3 widow kissing a cow by moonlight. An Iowa editor says it is caused by kissing the hired girl while she is feeding h iy to the cow, and a Kansas exchange is of the op inion that it is caused by missing the girl and kissing the cow. Everybody Says So. Cascarets Candy Cathartic, the most wonderful medical discovery of the age, pleasant and refreshing to the taste, act gently and positively on kidneys, liver and bowels.cleans ing the entire system, dispel colds- cure headache, fever, habitual con sdpation and biliousness. Please buy and try a box of C. C. C. to-day 10, 25, 50 cents. Sold and guaran teed to cure by all druggists. THE NEWSPAPER LAW- All Subscribers Should Read the Fol- lowing Law and Avoid Trouble. 1. All subscribers who do not give express notice to tne contrary are considered wishing to continue their subscriptions. 2. If subscribers order the dis continuance of their periodical the publisher may continue to send it until all arrearages are paid. 3. If subscribers refuse or neglect to take their periodicals from the of fice to which they are directed, they are responsible until they have set tled their bills and ordered them discontinued. 4. Subscriber moving to other places without informing the pub lisher, and the papers are sent to the former address, they are held re sponsible. 5. The courts have decided that refusing to take periodicals from the office or removing and leaving them uncalled for, is prima facie evidence of intended fraud. 6. If subscribers pay in advance they are bound to give notice at the end of the time they do not wish to continue taking it.and the subscriber will be responsible until au express notice with all arrearages are sent to the publisher. 7. The latest postal laws are such that newspaper publishers c;in arrest anyone for fraud who take a paper and refuses to pay for it. Under the law the man who allows his subscription to run along some time unpaid, and thou ordur th postmaster to mark it "refused"' and have a postal card sent notifying the publisher, leaves himself liable to ar rest and fine, the same as for theft. The follow intr extracts are from an address made by Miss Clara Bostwiok, a teacher at the Elms school in Spring field, Mass.: "What is the college woman's proba bility of happiness in marriage com pared with that of her less highly educated fcister? She chooees her hus band luter. She is more developed; she knows better what she is going to be; she stands tn better chance of not w lectniif a life companion hose tastes and hers will prove helplessly antagon istic. And this is of especial importance in lAmerica, where girls and boys are thrown so freely together; where they marry when and whom they wish, and where the parents in. many eases ap parently have little else to do with the matter than to pay the bills and try to shield the young hu&band and wife from the consequences of their folly. The man whom a girl would have mar ried when she entered college is probably not the man whom she would marry when she is graduated from col lege. This may result in the breaking of some early engagement, but an en gagement that can be broken would better be broken. The college-bred woman is 'also less likely to marry from ennui. Even if she is unfortunate enough to have no definite work, after she leaves college, she has resources within herself which can. not only pre vent life from becoming a bore, but which can make it rich and satisfying. Neither will she be likely to sell herself for the sake of a home. She is better equipped to support Herself, if neces sary, and she has probably lost many silly ideas she may have had about the unladylikeness of honest, breadwin ning work. "Finally, when she has been won, she stands a much better chance of keeping her husband' love and respect, be cause she stands a better chance of in teresting him. t " 'Men don't stay in their homes un less they find their homes entertaining, said a married woman of wide experi ence in the world, in talking about the education, of her daughter. 'I tell mv daughter that if she is ever to marry she needs to know something for two reasons; first to hold her hnsdand's in terest; and second, to have within her self resources that will make her hap piness, to a certain extent, independent of him; in which ens he will be much more likely to stay in love with her.' "The statistics in regard tothemiir riaffe of college women will not be com plete until we have also the statistics i:i regard to their divorce. The state ment hns been made, whether truly or not, thnt as yet no Vossar grndimte has been divorced. Of course, all col lege women are not interesting, nvy more than are nil college men; but t-! four years' companionship with 'nob'e thoughts' ought to make one at least less stupid. "Mate the educated woman with the educated man and you have a probabil ity that they will continue to interui-t and love each other; that there w ill bo intellectual companionship between them; and that each will have snfiicim t respect for the other's mental nbility and moral sanity to make possible a government of the home and the ':'! dren, not by 'managing' each 'ether, keeping clear of a pandering- to each other's foibles and prejudices, but by frank and fearless discussion as to what is reasonable and right. This is not th condition of affairs in most homes "The women of the higher education bring to motherhood, too, a bettei preparation than do those of smallei opportunities. The reasons for this are both physical and mental. Thin ore, as a rule, older, physically mature; and the opinion is held by some physi cians that, for the sake of the physical perfection of the race no woman should marry until she is 25. They have o wider knowledge of physiological and psychological laws or they have the ability to acquire it which must bring forth beneficent fruit in the rearing oi their children. They know more pro foundly the responsibilities of mother hood; and their realization of the im portance of details in the training of a child disposes them to look upon what might seem drudgery to other women as glorified, educational opportunity." Boston Advertiser. Paiiaca Co-op. Dealers in General Merchandise Clothing, Boots and Shoes, Provisions, Groceries, Grain and Hay, A free corral with a good cookhouse. CP. RONNOW, Mgr. PAN AC A ' .'.NEVADA" k0r System j Trans-Mississippi and International Exposition. Local Time Card in Effect Sunday, April Oth, 1896. (totMU SOUTH 8. .5 arrive b. Arrive T -.lift m. in. Ltave 30 tu. Leave 0 on p.m. Arrive -S p. m. Urn IS p. m. Lrav HX a, ni. Arrive 7 40 p. ai. Leave to a. in. ' MI p. Bl. " 1 AO a. 111. " r,- Mill ,1 Mil l" o-.. Ju-.li Ju' 1 tivplil Pr vb Pfl'VO Salt 1 k B.it I k 1M1INU Ml .Ml It t rw ?:.'. . Arrive K:4fi I I.-VV 9:10 p Arrlt HI1 . lY-f, :( -s tvU' . 3:5 . ' : " '. ,. Arrive IMS r D-.KIp SOCIETIES. i. o. o. r. PIOCHE LODOI KO. XI. MEETS EVERT TUESDAY ATT :i o'clock iu th.lr ballon Main street. VinltiDR Brother cordially In Tiled to attend. J. D- Campbell, N. O. F. Frendenthal, Secretary. A. O. C W. PIOCHE LODGE NO. H. THE REGULAR MEETINGS OF Pioche hodui No. , A. O. V. W.,ara held in Odd Fellow's Hall on Wednesday evening of each week at 1:30 o'clock sharp. Visiting brother era cordially invited toattend. O. O. Nzwill, M. W. H. B. Fbeuukntkal, Recorder. WANTED 8k.Vk.UAL FAITHFUL MEN OK WO. ' men to travel for renponMible Mtablshed honse In Nevada. Salary $780, payable 15 weekl and expen.es. Position permanent. Keerenc Enclose, selfsddreesed starcped' enveloe Th " National Star Building Chicago. Trains leave Bait Lake f.it Oodeu dally at 1j and "JJU a. m. and at 4 Ml and 7 : p. m. Trains between Frisco and Juab ran dally, f i cepisnnuay.andc Ul HINT SLEEPERS BETWKBN MIL. runu AND MALT LAKE, Two throiliih trains dsllv from Halt Lake to sli points Kant, leaving Salt Lake at 7 .1(0 a. m. ami i p. m. H.H.LAWSON, D. E.BURLEY, Agent. Mllford. Gen'l Agt. Passenger Depsrttneut, S. H.H.CLAKK, Salt Lake City. OLIVER W. MINK, E. KLLERY ANDERSON. JOHN W. DOANE. FREDERICK R.COCDERT, Receivers. E.DiOKINSON, General Manager, E. L. LOMAX.a. P. k T. Agent. , NEBRASKA. June 1st. to November 1st. 1898. Nevada Commissioner, Cm.. H. il. Maxsot EX TOS I T ION ( '() UNTY Vice-President of Nevada, Reno, Nevada. COMMISSIONERS. T. J. OSBORNE, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, Notary Public. Office in MASONIC HALL. PIOCHE STATE AND COUNTY OFFICERS National Department. JOHN P JONES, United States Senator WILLIAM M STEWARD United States Senator F Q NEWLANDS, Representative In Congress Judicial Department. O H BEI.KSAP. Chief Justice Supreme Court M 8 BONNIK1FLD, Associate Justice Sup Court W A MA8SEY, Associate Justice Suwr urt District Judges. O E MACK, First District A L FITZGEnALD, Second District; A K CHENEY, Third District GEOR'.tK F TALBOT, Fourth District Executive Department. R SADLER Governor E D KELLEY, Governor's Private Secretary EUGENE OWKLL, Secretsry oi State JAMES R JUDGE. Attorney General U A LaUHAVE. State Comptroller W J WKgi'hKFIKLD. State Treasurer A (J VKAT I' mate Lud Hegister H C ul'TI'ING, SnperiiiU'udeut Public I ut tion County Officers. J A DENTON, Heuat.ir GEORGE H WHITNEY, AsHerublylu:.!! H E r KEriiliN THAL, Mhertffautl Ak.'Bor H J GOI)HRlO:l, Clerk H W TURN Etc Recorder P 1HKM.EV. Treasurer F R McSAMEE District Atti'cuev ' l tfl-Olrlch. Hcho 1 Stitiorlnt lidont JOHN FRA-K8, Public Administrate: W D I'RH'VI'IT, Surveyor JOHN Hlul RON. 0omnils.loi.cr. 1 iw t nil JAMES GILK8. Commissioner, sh. rt turn LUKE SYHHl'S. Commissioner, l ol l . ver Township officers. H HARTDNG Justlceof thePca-e, Piodie" JAMES HI LSK, Constable, Pioche J R H'lAG, Justice of the Peace, DeLauisr J JOHNSON, Constable, DeLamar. H. E. FREUDENTHAL, Notary -:- Public. Office. ia the Countv Assessor's, room at the Court-house. r.lilford and Pioche CHURCHILL - - - W. C. Grimes, St. Clair DOUULAS - - - J. F. Danberg, GardnervilU ELKO Geo. Russell, Elko ESMERALDA - - J. A. Yerington, Hawthorn EUREKA .... Abrani Laird, Eureka HUMBOLDT - - G. S. Nixon, Winnemucca LINCOLN .... T. J. Osborne, Pioch LANDER . - J. Blossom, Battle Mountain LYON - - - - I). C. Simpson, Wellington NYE Andrew Maute, Belmont ORMSBY - - - - John Wagner, Carson STOREY .), II. Kinkead and Enoch Strother, Virginia WASHOE - - - - - J. B. McCullough, Reno WHITE PINE - - Wm. Burke, Schellbourn STAGE LINE Running via Panaca Staffes leaves Milford averv mnrntn. airon Monday at 8 o'clock, or Immediately after the ar rival of the train, and srrive In Ploihe in 52 hrurs Leaves Ptocha every afternoon exc?ii y at i o'clock Through Fare each way, Reduction on round trip tickets. If 1 2. 50 The Trans-Mississippi and International Congress is composed of delegates from every State and Territory West of the Mississippi river. The idea of this exposition originated in that Congress at its session at Omaha in 1895, aud the project has become a National enterprise and the National Commission has been organized and is in active service, there being one commissioner for each of the several departments of the Gov ernment. Most fo the Trans-Mississippi States are well along in the way of gathering exhibits from their respective States and many of thein have made liberal appropriations, while others are preparing exhibits through private enterprise. Vice-President H. B. Maxson of Reno, has made arrangements whereby he can get Nevada exhibits, shipped from any point in tho State along the line of the C. P. R. R. to Omaha and return, and he requests all persons who wish the interests of the State advertised, to co operate with the Exposition County Commissioner of his county, whose name is shown above, and prepare some product of his county and send it to the nearest point on the C. P. R. R. from which place it will be sent to Omaha and exhibited, and returned to the same point at the close of the exposition, free of expense to the exhibitor. Full in formation should accompany everything sent for exhibition. Before sending anything to the line of the railroad a full description should be given to the Exposition Commissioner of the county, who in turn will notify tho Vice-President, who will notify him what action to take, other wise there might be many duplications. Apply to your County Repre sentative for further information, and don't let this opportunity of adver tising the resources of Nevada be lost. THE THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNL U a newspaper devoted to the best interest. the Western slope, and particularly to the dev. npment of the Intertnouatala oouatry. For advertising; purpo.es inoomparably t best paper between Ban Praeoisoe aad Deute Dally. 35 Issues per year, ana.Of Weekly. IS pp. 9 ooL. per yr. . . 8.1'C Weekly, elx months, ISO Weekly, three moatbte, 1' tadreaa. THE TRIBUNB, Salt Lace Citt. Utah mfmummmmmmnmrnm Kipress rstes from Milford to Plcche, four rents a pound. A. O. LEB, Psneca AKut. J . A. liENToN, Pin, he .(((tut. Geo. 8. Sawyer, Oeo. O. Sawyer Sawyer & Sawyer Attorneys at-Law OIHre.ln Lynch's Block, Geo. O. Sawyer notary fur, lie. PIOC M xC. Wanted-An Idea I can think f &orue siinule tiling to Datent? protect your ideas: ttiov may i-nuir y.u wealtn. write John w fcUDKi'.m KN i:u fntcnt Attor neys, Wanbiuiruin. 1). c. for their $1,M) prise oiler aua list ut two nunareu luveuiious wsuteu. He Had Two Hour Left. A Hartford commercial traveler was In Danbury, Conn., tha other night and on retiring1 lett word with the hotel clerk to be called on time for the five o'clock train the next morning. IIo was awakened long before daylight bv a vigorous bunging at the door and a voice in response to inquiry as to whether the hotel was on fire, said: "I'm the watchman, and I'm going off duty. I thought I'd like to tell you that you have nearly two hour to sleep yet. It's about three o'clock." Hartford Post. ' Mnahrooras smdi Kidneys. In this case the mushrooms should he thick and deep, so that they can hold the following mixture safely: When the mushrooms are dressed and stalked, dip each into liquid butter which has been peppered and salted. Have ready us much seasoned and minced kidney mid bacon as will fill the mushroom", Reread this forcemeat over smoothly and evenly, to .make it of an oval shape, as on the under sides of the mushrooms. Prush over with a beaten egg. Wom an's Home Companion, Wheels, Quality trr1 Tool Two Strikes. , struck oil and made his "Mawson : fortdne." "He was lucky, newson struck dyna , mite and made his exit." Philadelphia North American. - K 8 ' 1 Notions and NEVADA. rug Store. Hl CnDEHSlONfc'D kLSI'tl .TH 1 I i AN noance to the people of PiocL si 1 l.n.ct.ln coun'y that their New Drtw Store , on Sasli tr'e! two doors north or the Oodee Men-aMH. St is now open with a new stock Oliomloals Ladies', Gentlemen's & Tandem. The Lightest Running Wheels on Earth. THE ELDREDGE BltUSHLS XrtF, RTC, IIO. li VAK 111 Or, THE BELVIDERE. We always Made Good Seeing Mi chlnea! Wh Shouldn't Make Boon Wheel I Ailclts National Sewing Machine Co., Us) Broadway, Factory! 4L' lew York. Belvktere, lib, Physician' pouii'.led. tli-y filled vlthraH Hist. s Presi rlmluBa carefully ooni t i nM it t rd ra from abroad uu.t its,.., i .. hy - c.. mpetent drop Dr. J. O. Campbell, PKOPRIETOH. Chemical and Microscopic Examinations of Urine. Calls Preneplly Atte''e I, ly or Night WEEKLY RECORD is and Most Reliable Paper Nevada, and the the Beat, Oldest in Southeastern MONEY You invest in subscribing for this paper is money judiciously spent with ' good ret urns Let us ask vou a QUESTION. Do you need printing of any description? If you do give us acall. We do the best, cheap est and most satisfactory work to be obtained I Our Job Department is one of the most complete in the State. Record Publishing Co., Pioche, Nev. taeVtN- Ml GOODS. NEW DEPARTURE For Anything in the way of And GROCERIES ;ehold: Goods, General : Hon Call and see Us We have opened up with a general stock of general merchan dise including General Hardware. Goods delivered free to any part of town. As heretofore we will continue to be headqarters for Price The Lowest Notch. HAY, GRAIN, & FLOUR. A. S. THOflPSON.