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OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER OF
LINCOLN COUNTY IT REACHES THE PEOPLE RECORD CLASSY JOB WORK IS A HOBBY OF OURS ' MAIL ORDERS SOLICITED ESTABLISHED SEP'T 17, 18701 PIOCHE, NEVADA, SATURDAY, AUGUST 23, 1911. VOLUME XLII; NUMBER 41. Clark County Sends Han Chosen ino Conditions Found Chec k to Li neon i. County Treasurer Culverwell received HIS FOOLHARDY FEAT. a check from Clark county this week f ,r the sum of $5,507.05 and sent Lin- j county's check to the treasurer of Clark county for $4,440.70. Tims the differences which have ex ists I between the counties since coun ty division, a little over four years ago, have beenVamleably adjusted. The ClRrk county officials have also signified their .willingness to join with Lincoln county in bringing suit against the state to recover the monies sent to the state treasurer erroneously sev er;! 1 years ago and which the state has refused to, refund to the county, al though there is a law on the statute b)eks authorizing the refund.- Head of Me School the services of Charles I.ee lirown, a befi employed as principal of the Pi Hjehe public schools for the past two ! years and who was re-engaged for ! the ensuing: year, notified the mem- i Information, of course, came as GOVERNOR ODDIE ISSUES HIS LA90R DAY PROCLAMATION iliiv.1 Taster L. Oddie hvs issued the r.llowitiK Labor Pay proclamation -in tompUnticetvlth law and custom, which has st apart one day in each year in honor of human effort directed to the accomplishment of thing3 ben eficial to the welfare and advancement o' civl'lzfitlon, I, Tasker L. Oddle.Gov--rnn.r of tho State ,of Nevada, in cni f.rmity with the statute, hereby-; de cline Monday,, September 1, 1913, La bor pay, to he observed thioughout tho state. And I urgently request all Mixtni to give, the dny over to suit . nble observances of Its purpose. As : civilisation has advanced It has dethron ed idleness from power and enthroned labor. (hue ease was the estate which mtn coveted. Today the light to labor is regarded" oh the road to happiness, and the achievement of our labor is the justification, of our living. The measure of worth of mm and women Is not what each may have achieved, but what each has by labor contribut ed to the common good, Irerspective of the portion retained. "In testimony whereof, I have here unto set my hand and caused to be affixed the great seal of the State of .Nevada. Dene at Carson-City, this lI'.Vi day of August, in the year of our I.rrd One Thousand Nine Thirteen. ' .. TASKEU L. ODDIE, Ity the Governor: Governor George Brodlgan, Secretary of State. T!y John W. Legate, Deputy. A Nervt Trying Climb Up the Fc of a Steep Precipice. In bis booK, "Trailing n ml Cmuping In Alaska," A. M. Powell, u govern ment surveyor, tells bow one of his party was led into u most hazardous predicament. He says: - We landed ou a grassy nook at the foot of u precipitous mountain spur. After supper oue of the trio tried to climb to a ledge of white spar that could be plainly seen from the ciiuip. After au hour's hard work he reached the ledge, but It proved disappointing. He then saw that he could not de scend wltboitt eyes la his toes. If he could ascend a few hundred feet he might lower himself down a draw by the help of scat tering alder brush. He ; instructors who can "make good." How spent another hour In getting to that j eVer, in the dllema State Superintend- place only to discover n precipice in ' the path be had expected to desceud. There was another diance left: be might climb to the top of the spur far above. No living man could have clung to the face of that precipice a minute if It had not been for the moss that was rooted in the small crevices. He continued climbing until about 10 o'clock, when he paused to look dowu on the camptlre and the water, more than a thousand feet below him. He felt a sickness come over hi in. so be turned his ga.e to the rock wall.n foot from his face. When near the summit he found him self face to facevvlth a perpendicular wall about twelve feet high. There Miss Carrie' A. Thompson, who has graduate of the State University and recently an Instructor In that In'tltu- tion, could be obtained. Superintend ent Bray recommended Mr." Drown In the highest terms, while In addition to this were equally as good cerdentinls btfia cf the school board early In from President Stubbg of the unlversl Hie week that she had decided to re- . ty. Accordingly, tha position was glv main In the Hawaiian islands. This. ! en to Mr. Brown, who will be here to a -.take up his duties at the' openlm- of In Hawaiian fends distinct shock to the school board for the fan" term on September Sth. i the reason that Miss ThoniDSon had The matter of finding a successor to given positive assurance that she would Miss Thompstn had scarcely been dis return and for the further fact that posed of when word came form Mis the commencement of school Is but a ' Lee. who had been engaged to teach few weeks off and at a time of year when it is usually difficult to obtain ent John Edwards Bray was appealed to, and in response to a telegram sent to him conveyed the Information that Hundred and ' Big drops of sweat stood on his fore head as be steadily worked up. up. nndJ hold with one hand while he dug the other Into the moss above. Half of his body finally rested on the edge, while the othei half hung In space without-n foothold. It seemed impos sible to move from that position tuitll he saw an alder stem, an Inch In diam eter, that had grown on the little Hat bench. He tried Its strength. It en abled him to pull himself up nod lie appeared to be a small bench ou top 1 on the narrow lied of moss, where he of this wall, on which he might rest 1 thought of friends fnr away and his tho Intermediate department, that she wou'd be unable to carry out her en gagement on account of the serious and perhaps fatal Illness of her moth er. Miss L.eo recommtnoeu a jucw ertrude M. Hague as a suitable per son to take her place. Miss jiuguu made formal application for the position and al-o sent ulong with It some ex cellent recommendations. Miss ilague bus been notified that she has been elected to succeed Miss Lee. Tho outlook H exceedingly bright .for u good Bcbool year In Plot-he and Mr. Brown will likely take up ninth grade, or high school work. Amalgamated Ploche Busy (By Carrie A. Thompson) Special to the Record HONOLULU. It. I., Aug. 10 On the (corning of Juno 17. all was astir early and many were already on deck when I awo!To. I rushtd to my cabin win dow to behold one i f the most beaut - jlful pictures I had ever sern. I soon Joined the crowd which was alerudy feastlnir their eyes on the wonderful beauties of the Island of Oahu. The harbor, as smooth as a mill pond, stretched away to meet the reaching arms of the shore. Numbers of ships lay In the harbor each flying the flag of Its own nation; the seemingly Har der the Impression that the Hawaiian's were anxious to be annexed, but the contrary Is true. They feel to this, day that they were robbed or their king dom and that Quo?n Ltl was robbed of all her crown land. The crown land oa she claimed, really took all the best land In the islands. The Ameri cans of the Islands wanted annexation and since they really owned thtf wealth of the Islands, succeeded In getting the bill parsed. Tho territory, howev er, pays Quee.W Lit $12,000 per year whl'e sl.e lives. A TOUCHING SCEN'H In talking with a gentleman" who wit nessed the annexation ceremonies, he row strip of land lying between the stys It was one cf the most impressive chore and mountains was a mass of most touching affairs ever witnessed, gi-on with different colors of bloom- As the Hawaiian flag came, down and iugt reea hero and there. Intemringled the Stars and Stripes went up, great in tho green were houses pee ring thro, "men wept. Men who had given their it Irregular Intervals; In the back- whole support to the cause of annexa Kr.iund were mountains rising up ah- tlon, but men who had made their horn rupliy. but a perfect mass of over- ' es, their fortunes, under u f'.ag, under Hanging worn. To the right Is Waki- a nation, now dead. Id beach, with its beaiHlful hotels unl The Hawaalans are a sweet temper summer resorts; on tho mountainside ed, kind, lovln-;, hospitable people and hnv tiila besvh Is situuted Schofield loyal citizens. Were It not for a few If he could reach It. He sat for a few moments on a large rock that lay at the foot of the wall: then with his knife he cut niches for linger and toe holds. Holding on by these he climbed own folly. There was but oiip way out and that was along a six Inch shelf about HX feet to the westward that ended on the sloping ridge. Along this n man tfp and dug a sort of trench through , could edge his body ty holding on. to the moss on the rim above, through t the Jarred places in the rock wall. He which he might draw his body. Then J took off' his shoes ti(I set off along he descended to the rock for a long that sloping path, but he had to be rest before making the final effort. j careful not to look down Trom his . Ho finally nerved himself to the task, j dizzy height to the distant oampflre. ,wt his ringers in the niches nod drew j The feat was accomplished safely himself from the rock which, with the I and a thankful mortal lay on the green, r.,.ou..ra r ii du.un-Hmr fimt Hold ernssv ridu'e In complete collapse. His goodby and went humping down. down, oneroid barometer recorded 2.140 Teet down. The man was left flinging to above the sea. ami his watch told him Ids niches-hone and life above, sure that it was no. I roast lain tne morning death below. ; The Amalgamated Ploche company Is pushing work as vigorously -as ever. The' cement for the new boners nas . ..... . .... . i. ,.t... , , arrived ana was uouvcreu m me mum. house by tho Ploche Pacific; this wee.;. - Flowers on Wrong Grave. After perloSicsd ri!i;rimnges ex tending over 15 year,-, to the cemetery at Bet-Eton, J. Daniels of Nottingham was informed by tha local urban coun cil, under whose control it is, that during all this time 1l6 has been visiting and placing Mowers on the wrong grave. The blunder, they said, was due to a former, sexton getting the numbers of the graves mixed in entering them in his book.--Loudon CUro'liclo. MINING OPERATOR CALLED TO THE OTHER SIDE y n Money at Home n m : T: '.' SI S. IT. Babbitt, the mining man, whose serious illness was mentioned in the Itecord last week, answered the last S immons Mcnday eynlng. The funeral was held at the Union Sunday School building yesterday . af ternoon and which was attended . by a host of friends of the deceased. Kev. Cleoige O. Jewett officiated. Mr. Babbitt came to Nevada a num ber of years ago from Colorado ; and has followed mining as a vocation. IJe was highly rcspctte by all who knew him and was regarded as one of the county's foremost cltifcens. -v. He Is survived by a widow and broth er. ir lntiAi' hainir ft resident of Denver, who have' the heartfealt sym pathy of everyone in. this community. Demijohn Reorganization The nfnekholders of tho Ploche Pom Llohn Mining company have decided to' reontniilze the company and to make the stock assessable. Con. Ploche Slao Dump made Ploche is Browne, Parker and Hosmer more shipments from the Con. slag dump this week. The dump said to be panning out-very satlsfac tory to the leasers. Snyder and Empey Shlpneente Snvde r and Rmpey. leasers on the Telephone and other Amalgamated PI oche properties, made shipments of ore this week. . ' C. A. Thompson expects to., motor to the Oevser ranch tomorrow, going Your Local Paper is working: for you and your Community and your Patronage O - aids in the Woik D mm . r r-i We want your business aud by Patronizing Home Industry, you keep just that much in Building up Lincoln Coun ty. We do every thing in the way of arracks laid out In tho shape of a ork; but most Imposing or nil sttil further to the right .extending out above io sea, is iimnonu iieau, tne ex act volcano whose crater is now us ed us a fortification. This Is what one eta on first sigbi of Honolulu. , 1SRADY TO'-TiH INSPECTED Afte r a hnsty breakfast . aboard, we ncd up on deck to- be inspected by le ifuarantino officer He aorn appear cded and in a grave, official manner, ooked us each over. 'Twas a healthy looking' tmnch sine all were4 now ov- or being sea sick, so it was all we ould do to restr nln a little levity, , . . owever, all we . well until lie readi ed the army officer's wife and he do- I nianded that she remove her veil which , she did reluctantly but .when he de- I inandcd: "Remove gloves please" that almost brought a brain storm from her. 7 i i Wo finally landed and were driven ' ambitious politicians they would bo thoroughly loyal, but these parasites, for such a man Is who will so love lilrnself'thae he la willing to suck the life-blood of his country to promote his own Interest!-, arouse and Keep alive In these natives the Idea that they were robbed mid cheated and their quern mis treated. A man who is seeking office to better Mankind and uplift the aUnd nrda nf his naticn has a noble pur pose indeed; but when one can so be little himself, as Is often the case here. for thei sake of the votes of these sim ple people, is not worthy of the . name of citizen. A RACE OF THE PAST Th-4 Ilawnlians as a race will soon be extinct yes, sooner than the Am erican Indians. They have Intermarried with American, Chinese, Portugese, Jap anese and other' nationalities until It i hard to know even now when yon are looking at a pure Hawaiian. There are many "of the above named nation- to the Itoyal Hawaiian hotel, w'1' oliUf g Ulo..japam.ie hetng In the ma is the most beautiful hotel on the Islands. It was built by King Kiila- - kau, brother of ex-Quetn IJlioukllanl, The Royal palace being only a block away, he entertalneu ins guests nere besides it was used for tourists. Un til this was built there was no hotel jorlty. : . JAPANESE QUESTION UP Again the Japanese question is ar rlslna; and Is going to be a much great er problem here than it ever was in Cal ifornia, for I ere are families, while in ! California 'twas only single men. In Honolulu. A great deal of money was r A Kppat ninss ,)f Japanese children put into the building and the kingdom " arg benff brought up and educated who left' In debt, which greatly distressed j wm ROOn be ln nanie, citizens of the the pple. The outer walls are built Tjnltetl states, but who"" at heart will of white coral from the sea, the rooms be ,oya, to japan. It is nly a matter and hall are large and airy. Howev- I of ft few- years until they will control 1r, the lanias (verandas) are the most the politics, own the !"nd and vlrtu beautlful feature. They are enormously J nny ,.,.owj out even the Americans. A of we fie we wide and built out In semi circular ; ja;nne3e ' i hacf-'eu;- u" a 1 Iir.J shapes. One scene of that now very POP- I nl;n( s:,id to h'rr: "To", I tvn': ular'play: "The Bird 'of Paradise" was anp-,t ml:o a trr tnvarl fkipr laid on these lanias. The grounds are j4iaml9; we could enly fall and marvellously beautiful also. They are 1Ke them; we are too crowded in Jap laid out in an artistic manner; be-' The war would kill off some of every variety of palm, the population, If nothing else was ac of the Islands are -found ; nomolished." There are several questions now await ing the inauguration of the new Gover nor rinkerton to be settled and this Japanese question Is one of the most . Important. Hih Class Printing '' At Salt Lake or Los Angeles Prices LATEST STYLES OF JOB TY PE The Pioche Pioche, Nevada Record sides almost ferrr and tree In these grounds, Including all the na lvle fruits. One can eat coconuts, ba nanas', bread fruit, mangoes, papala, alligator pear and other fruits with out going off the square. Let me say here that very few of ttie native fruits appeal to me. The alligator . pear .so much lik(d by most people is too tastcdPBS to be enjoyed by me. Of course, tha bananas and pineapples are tho finest in the world. One hardly knows how good a pineapple can be un til having eaten one fresh from the plantation. I have diverged however. OUT SIGHT SEEING As soon as we were' settled, we be gan a round of sight seeing. First was the business part of the city which Is a disappointment, because it Is too for eign to be compared to our good Amer Icair'.iities and too American to contain that romantic climax which we expect ed. The" sterots are narrow, but well paved; besides are many good buisness houses. A beautlfuln ew Y. M. C. A. I building has been erected; al.-'o a new $100,000 library; besides beautiful church es and. schools -'which bespeak Amer ican Influence. - .THE CAPITOL BUILDING The Koyal Palace, now tho capitor of the territory, is a stately bpilding and E. L. GODBE MANAGER OF PRINCE CONSOLIDATED CO. At a meeting of the directors of the Prince Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co., heldat Salt Lake early in the week, Ernst L. Oodbe was eleted to the position of general manager, and, M. C. Godbe was named as assistant general manager. The latter will be In charge of the properties temporar ily as E. L. Godbe Is looking after sjme mining tnteevsts ln Idaho. A. V. Gates, manager uf the Utah Ore Sampling Co., was ln the city several days this week. His firm - en Joys a large -patronage from this com munity and shippers of ore win find it to their advantage If they ship their ore through the sampler, Mr. Gates Is i always glad to answer any Inquiries ad-- d-esed to him in Salt Lake. Co-.inty Tax List The Tvecord 'Job printing department has been busy this week getting out , t?autifully located. It Is just about 15 itlie 1913 tax list for County Asse-sor years now since the annexation to the uonnow. The pamphlet will be rady j i U. S. took place,' I was always un- for delivery In a few days. - ..... - , Via the Valley View farm.