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Hours on Ansel The Wings Swift! v Glide OPPORTUNITIES HAVE LONG LIMBS Lake Good Dry FISHERS BREWERY, Laoer Beer Dp MRS. MARKS' OLD STAND. : : Eureka. Main Street ICE COLD Lager always on tap. Private Club Rooms. Best of Wines, Liquor and Cigars. Polite and prompt attendance always assured. Beer by Keg or by the Dozen bottles delivered to any part of Eureka or Mammoth. 8 Gallon Keg, $3.25 liar t Domes dozen jz uu: w be bottles will Parties return In empty ed 3 per dozen. j allow-cen- ts .. - , . Tiniic fining Bureau! GEO. T. BRIDGES : & : FRANK BUEK, Eureka, Utah. : Mining properties examined and reported on All kinds of mining business attended to. Several fine groups and properties now on hand. Rates reasonable solicited. Correspondence business promptly attended to. and ; Bad Tempers. Advertising in the Miner brings There are some vices which possess sure reward. The Miner circulates what may be called a respectablo examong the people. a fMf OHj.NG Wl'y AL. GREEN. a Salesman af the Silk Counter Jjcver ;imile(l Again, Not long ago n young wonian set out in quest of a certain difficult shade of Nile green satin. She oarrled a sample, An anxious look set itself in two stubborn little wrinkles between her mild blue eyes and marred to some extent the sweet repose of her countenance. In and She wandered up Broadway. out of all the big stores on both sides of the great thoroughfare she treaded her tedious way. She stood staunchly at all the silk counters and caused stacks and stacks of pieces of green satin to be brought down, unfolded and piled up into a very mountain of silk. But still the right shade didn't appear. At last the polite salesman bethought Liin of ii sample, and he asked her if she had one to match. She produced the fragment of well worn satin, and the salesman knew at a glance that it was an old, almost obsolete shade, and' probably couldn't be matched in New York. Ho told her so. Well, couldn't he get it for her, 6he asked with a pretty little pout, as it was very important. A Broadway house was too busy to, call a halt for the purpose of matching impossible samples. But the woman was persevering. She tried Fourteenth street next, and exhausted every silk stock and the patience of many salesmen on that thoroughfare without finding what she None of the floor walkers in wanted. these establishments was "green" enough to promise to get the satin for her. There remained, however, Sixth avenue to come, and she went up town and down town, through every store, until she got up to Twenty-thirstreet. Then, with fire in her eye, she sailed around the corner, and at last lauded in a big bazar not a thousand miles from tho Fifth Avenue hotel. The purveyor of silks was most obliglie brought down piece after ing, piece of light green, dark green, olive green and every other sort of green except the shade she wanted, which stubbornly remained invisible. At last, in a moment of weakness, he took pity on the young damsel. lie felt sorry for her. Besides, she hadn't eaten a morsel of lunch and looked as if she were about to cry. Anyway, she was well dressed and not bad looking, and he thought sho might develop Into a good customer if he took a little trouble to oblige her. So witli his best sinHe. the one lie kept for Just such occasions, he took the sample and promised that if she would call two days later ho would have the exact shade she wanted. Well, that man actually made it his business to send down town and have a search made through half a dozen wholesale houses for that obsolete shade of Nils green uitin, which materialized at last in nn old millinery stock on lower Broadway. The young woman was on hand The match was a perfect promptly. one. "What is tho price?" she demanded in a business like way. "Forty-nincents a yard," replied the young man, with (lie air of one who expected to be rewarded witli a seraphic smile and a wliolo torrent of thanks. "Well, then, I guess you may give me an eighth and a sixteenth of a yard, and I'd liko it on tho bias. please." That snlcsrimn has never smiled again. I I o is not a philosopher. He should have found some compensation in the fact that she paid spot each. She might have ordered it sent homo C. O. 1)., after the manner of some girls. New York Nov s. e A TELLING CON'TKAST. ;n their old limited sphere women are well paid. A Comparison llctv ecu the Ci'uditlon of Women Who Do What Vsed to lie t ailed Women's Work aud Those Who lio What fsed to lie Called Men's Work. The working woman's sphere used to take almost any shade of construction be confined chiefly to household work. The British museum has a And it is a notable fact that in those desired. number of collections of her so called days the newspapers contained no stories about women dying of starvation and prophesies, some of the overwork in tenement houses. If anycontaining them dating back 2M years. body died from these causes it was a But little was thought of them or her man. till 1S02, when Mr. Charles Hindley Descriptions of the agonies of starving issued what he claimed was a reprint of workirfgwomen and their families are her sayings, and in this edition are now a feature of the penny papers. Only found tho prophesies about railroads, a few days ago a woman in Jersey City balloons, iron steamships and gold in who had worked in a big tobacco facCalifornia and Australia. The case was tory aud was thrown out of employment investigated by correspondents of the by her advanced years aud inability to newspapers, and, none of these pre- handle the tobacco leaf as deftly as the dictions being fvuud in the old versions, younger gem ration locked herself up ii. the matter was declared to boa forgery. her room to wait till the pangs of hunger In 1873 Mr. Hindley admitted that he snapped tho life cord. She almost suchad forged the special predictions men- ceeded. Such an occurrence twenty years ago tioned, as well as a number of others, would have been commented upon by in order to enhance publio Interest in the newspapers and statesmen all over the book. St. Louis the country, and tho philosophers would have philosophized to tho extent of a Childreu aud Trade. book on the subject; but so common "Don't the children bother us?" said have such events become in these days a Felix street merchant in response to a since "the extension of women's sphere" "Oh, a little, of course; but that they attract little or no attention. question. it pays to have patience with them. Perhaps some newspaper may, for the Once enlist the children's trade and purpose of advertising itself, get up a you have that of their parents. You subscription fund to buy a few necessaremember that schoolmaster who said ries for the support, but the average citthat he ruled his village because he izen reads the little story without emoruled the children, arguing that they tion. It disturbs him no more than a ruled their mothers, who in turn ruled view of the dirty streets or a struggle to their husbands? Well, there is a great get a seat in an elevated train. WHERE WOMAN NEVER STARVES. deal of truth in that. A great many And right here it may bo asked, in good retail businesses have been built up by attention to what you might will view of the present condition of "Has any one ever heard of a the children trade. woman, sticking to the old limited make free with everything "They of working women domestic about the store, to be sure, and get in sphere service suffering for lack of the necesor tell I it but romp, your way, you saries of life?" The newspapers record ne pays to humor them. If you treat them such instances. One would be such a roughly you can reconcile yourself to novelty that the ambition of the museum the fact that you lose that family's men to secure unheard of curiosities trade. Tho youngsters never forget would be aroused. that sort of thing. If you want to ruin The fact is that the only women dea good business the safest way is to let pendent on their daily work for subsistthe boys understand that they are tol- ence who are comfortably situated, with erated only when they have business a few exceptions, are the domestic servand no longer. More than one house ants. All the thrifty one3 have their has queered itself in that way. Give bank 'accounts, and they don't know me a store where the children come in what it is to want for food or clothes. and just act as if they owned it, and Moreover, their labor is comparatively homes. I'll bet that place is making money." light, and they have rep.l So thoroughly is this fact recognized St. Joseph (Mo.) News. that the societies devoted to improving the conditions of working women and lint He Was. helping thein in their difficulties with !" ho called to who a lad "Say, boy exclude servants from their employers was passing tho doorway to a dentist's range of work. office on Woodward avenue. Mrs. M. J. Creagh, superintendent of "Yes, sir." the Working Women's Protective union, "I'd liko you to go upstairs and see if gives the reason, as follows: the dentist is in." "Tho working women in stores, factories and offices need ell the assistance "Yes, sir. Got the toothache?" "Just a little nothing of any conse- the union can give, for they are the sufferquence. Didn't really have to come ers. Women who work as domestics down, you know, but thought I would." may sometimes iiave reasonable grounds for complaint, but their condition is so "See" if he's in, eh?" "Yes. He won't be in at this hour, far above that of the other working I don't suppose, but you can see. Aches women that they can alwavs get along comfortably. They can get places whenjust a triile, and I suppose I'm foolish ever they want them, receive good wages, enough to pay any attention to it. Just don't know what hunger is, and are well look in and see if he's there, and here's acquainted with the looks of a bank a quarter for you." book. They don't need help. The lad ran up and took a look, and "It is this poor saleswoman, the overthe man faced tho street and began worked factory girl and the sewing womIn a couple of minutes the an that has to be helped to live. whistling. SIRS. CREAGII'S OPINION. messenger clattered down stairs. "He isn't in, of course," observed the "Considering the board matter, they f or as mucb man, "and I might as well go home. do not get as the servants and have to work longer. I didn't ex" they are often cheated out of "Oh, but he's in!" interrupted the Besides, their scant earnings. If they are sick lad. "The deuce he is!" shouted the suf- for a time they lose their little pay, and perhaps their places are filled before they fering man, and bracing his hand recover. The servant girl, on the other his ho began climbing the hand, gets her wages right along, and jaw against weary stairs to tho chamber of horrors. if she is in a good family she receives Detroit Free Press. such medical and other attention as the store girl cannot receive. She is, in fact, Sir Harry Vane's Houue. settled, while her sisters in the world of Antiquarians have discovered that business depend on their week's salary the house occupied by Sir Harry Vane for food and lodging the following week, while he lived in Boston in 1C36-- 7 is and a few days' sickness means to them still standing, in good condition and oc- starvation and inadequate attendance or It was a journey to a charity hospital. cupied, but not in Boston. "Thei ifore this society gives all its attaken down, removed to Canton early in this century, and may continue to tention to women outside of domestic go further and fur-thstand there and shelter tho common service.. As women tl.o business world we have into people for another two and a half cent- more to do than ever. Every day we uries. Nobody knows how long a have brought to our notice cases where wooden bouse will last, but hero is a rich employers try to beat women out of chance to test the matter. Perhaps it sums varying from twenty-fivcents to may continue by judicious renewals $00. as long as the dwellings of Pompeii. "The records here show, better than It was built, perhaps, for the Itev. John anything 1 know of, the slavery into Cotton, who was a friend of the younger which women have been brought of late Vane, and took him to his own house years. Employers know that women when he came to Massachusetts to share have not the money to pay lawyers to sito for them, so they take advantage of the fortunes of the young colony. their helplessness whenever they can. It Frank Sanborn in Boston Advertiser. is remarkable, however, that they Kettle np isii.ii great rapidity when th-- j women Mut Give n llorrteshoe. An old manorial rite exists at Oak- come here to complain. Our counsel cases free of charge conducts ham, in Rutlandshire, England, where aud has worthy verdicts in tho civil courts got every peer of the realm is bound the for more than ")0,000 since tho union befirst tiino he enters the town to preits work," sent ft horseshoe to bo nailed on the ganWhen Mrs. Creagh was asked why the old portal, which is well nigh covered wages of gills in factories, stores and ofwith heso tributes. It is said that in fices were so small, she answered in enso any contumacious tho same way as Miss Van Etten peer should refuse to pay this tax the authorities did. have a right to stop his carriage and Women, she said, took tho places of levy blackmail by unshoeing one of tho men in many occupations without organizing themselves t obtain fair comhorses. To avert so serious an annoyance the tribute shoe is generally pensation. Thi y took anything they could get. They expected to get married ready, some being of enormous size and inscrilied witli the nnuio of tho eotno time, ami their work win a tempo ravy expedient, at first, to obtain pin New Y'ork Ledger. donor. money. Now many of tlicin find that chap-book- terior; they succeed occasionally in borrowing the garments of some neighboring virtue and passing themselves off as relations of his. Even when their character as faults cannot be denied, people are found to palliate them and minimize their evil tendency. Among such sins are envy, jealousy, pride and bad temper. To say that such a one has rather a hasty temper, or that he is difficult to get on with, or that he is too fond of having his own way, is hardly, in the opinion of many people, to say anything really to his discredit; yet, when we analyze that disposition of mind which is commonly called "bad temper" wo shall find that it is neither more nor less than the malignant desire of making other people suffer pain. Even in the case of a "hot" or hasty temper, this is true. No one would use angry words to another if he did not mean that they should wound, and intend to relieve his angry feelings by the suffering they may cause. Chambers' Journal. The First Idea of Perpetual Motion. Honecourt, a Flemish architect of the thirteenth century, left a drawing of a wheel that was the problem of perpetual motion with this memorandum: "Many a time have skillful workmen tried to contrive a wheel that shall turn of itself. Here is a way to make such a one, by an uneven number of mallets or by quicksilver." But unfortunately he did. not leave the wheel. From his time on seekers after perpetual motion have been numerous, many of them supposed to be very respectable and intelligent men. Among the receivers of eighty-siEnglish and twenty-thre- e French patents taken out for perpetual motions between 1800 and 1809 were a colonial bishop, a professor of philosophy, one of languages, two barons, a Knight Templar, a doctor of medicine, two civil engineers, several mechanical engineers, etc. Chicago Herald. x It Was the Moon. Of CarlyleMr. Goldwin Smith tells one excellent story: One evening the party were seated on the terrace at Lady Ashburton's, in contemplation of the glorious moon that shone overhead. "Poor old woman!" broke out Carlyle, suddenly. The company looked astounded, but it soon transpired that the reference was not strictly personal. The sage was merely apostrophizing' the moon, and condoling with her upon the scene of folly she was doomed to look down upon ou every hand except, perhaps, at Chelsea. Pall Mall Gazette. 'Twhb n Good Deal Nearer to Keep On. "Tho funniest incident in my experience?" qneried the bridge policeman. "That was the couple from the country just married. They had reached the exact center of the bridge. 'Oh, my darling, I can't go a step farther,' exclaimed the bride; 'what shall wo do? 'Do, my precious? Why, we'll go back to the New York end and take a train New York across.' And they did." Times. Haboo EucIIhIi. One nan.dunng an examination was told to write an essay npon the horse, which he did in tho following brief terms: "TIih horse is a very noble animal, but when irritated ho ceases to do so,"- An other had to write upon the difference between riches and poverty, and he ended by saying: "In short, the rich man welters in crimson velvet, while tho poor man snorts on flint." Lady DufTerin's Viceregal Life in India. - s (Hants fiearly Twenty Feet Tall. work-ingme- one-hal- one-thir- d ' e The l'npers Dili II. A Rhode Is! and burglar got into a was eighteen feet high. He ul ways ac- house nnd ruiiimam'd about, and scNext companied the army on foot, there being oured only about (ji in change. said ho missed (jllnO, no horse tall and strong enough to carry day the him. Platoms in his published writings which was in a toilet box he had set tells of a giant whom lie examined :it and the disgusted man hanged Luci r le v.ho-body measured iy fee i 4 bini-wl- f ilia ci al shed. Detroit Free inclvi and iJ lines. St.- Louis Uepiibhc., i'rew. Tin giant Fenagin, who was slain by Orlan lo, the nephew of Cluirbmagne, o J BEN. D. LUCE, Manager. Cleaning Colored Woolen. of w'jite castle soap, four ounces tif ammonia, two ounces of alcohol and two ounces of glycerine. Sha tho soap in one qrari of water over the fire. When dissolved add four quarts of rain water, and whtn nearly cold the other ingredients. Bottle and keep in a cool place. One c.ip of this mixture in two quarts of water will be sufficient for ordina-- y use, Now lay the goods on an old sheet, and iron rapidly and lightly on the wrong side, and then roll tightly on a curtain pole or any round piece of wood. If this is carefully dune you do away with the creases made by folding. For black silk or cloth dissolve one of byrax and one tablespconful it indigo in one pint of warm water. Sponge the pieces well and lay smoothly one above the other, and, if possible, put in tha sun to dry. Ladies Home Jour- A Youngster's. Reasoning. lawyer who lives in the neighborhood of Central park has a bright, chubby little boy about three years old. For some time the youngster has been vigorously protesting every morning against his father's going downtown and staying all day. Ho thinks papa ought to stay at home, liko mamma. Wednesday morning the urchin objected to the departure more sternly than before, and nt last the lawyer bethought him to tell bis son that "papa was going downtown to get bread and butter for them to eat." That put a new face on tho matter, and the protest was withdrawn. All day tho little fellow was on the edge of anxiety and could scarcely retain bis eagerness to see his father return. At 5 o'clock he met his father on the nal. landing, and the moment lie saw hiin An Kleclrie Alarm Clock. he cried out, "Where is the bread nnd Ar. ordinary clock is electrically conbutter, paa?" "Oh," said the wily nected with the cell bell, which, when it "I sent that on ahead, and it attorney, Mice starts off, does not stop ringing unis out in tho kitchen long ago." Thurstil th 3 circuit is broken. As this can when the father had only lie accomplished by one's getting day morning, cut i f bed, the chances for the appa- pulled on his overcoat and found his ratus to accomplish its are ex- hat, the 3 year old asked, "Papa, gocellent. A great advantage this inven- ing down town to get some more bread tion possesses over tho common alarm and butter?" He was answered in the Then ho pressed his face clock is that the alarm does not require affirmative. any winding to set it, but is always, against the window and looked at the ready to perform its work at the appoint- rain coming down heavily. "I guess." ed hour. Boston Transcript he said, "papa will get bread and gravy today." New York Star. If eadaehe and the Kyes. Eye strain should be the first thought A Greenhorn In the Market. suggested by any complaint of head"It amazes me," said a business man, ache, for it is by far the most common cause of that symptom. Tho simple "how quickly tradesmen will detect a existence of headache, therefore, should greenhorn. I have never done any suggest eye strain, but frequently a marketing in my life, but the other day. careful inquiry as to the manner and when I got through my work at tho time of the attack and the location of office early, I thought I would go down tho severest pain will be almost con- to tho markets and do some buying just clusive as to tho origin of the trouble. as a surprise for my wife. Well, 1 spent Often it comes on whenever the eyes two hours making a fool of myself. 1 are used, and is absent whenever the had the greatest difficulty in tho world finding what I wanted, and after findeyes have had a proper season of rest. Congestion, irritability or inflamma- ing it I was stunned by the outrageous tion of the eyes nnd their appendages prices which I was asked to pay. I should always suggest the suspicion of knew that they were outrageous because I had heard my wife quote the eye strain. A single attack or manifestation of this kind has no special price of things until I had caught an idea of their average cost. significance, but repeated attacks of in"I went home without buying a flammation, or prolonged congestion, or worth of anything, but took cent's are of continua suggestive irritability home with mo so great a respect for my ing cause. A strange thing witli reference to eve strain is that it often exists wife's financial ability that I told her the whole story, and when she laughed to an exceptional degree without showing any symptoms in tho eye. The at me took her teazing good naturedly. patient will often say that tho eyes are What surprised me most of all, in fact perfectly good and have never caused took my breath away, was that dealers irritation. Hall's Journal of asked of me a higher price in the market any for squab than I pay right along at health. cooked, dressed, served and Too Familiar. all. If any one can explain that-tmy When Queen Victoria visited Salis- satisfaction I shall acquire as great a bury cathedral, thirty years ago, there respect for him as I now have for my was of course a flutter of curiosity and wife's wonderful ability in providing for loyalty throughout the town. Even a household und paying the bills with the humblest houses had hung out so small amount as she asks." New some sign of rejoicing, and at tho White York Tribune. Bart inn, where the queen intended to An OAT Horse. lunch, the landlady was fluttering about in her best silk, while the servants were There are somo cases on record of gay with white waistcoats and flowers women whose ollishness was at least in their button holes. The wifo of peculiarly troublesome. But that this show of devotion was the famous Hev. Dr. B. was one of this not merely skin deep may bo guessed sort. "My dear," said the doctor one from an occurrence of the late afterday, "I wish a light lunch for seven of the brethren today." Home he came noon, when the queen bad departed. In tho coffee room of the inn were from the Presbytery at noon, with his two young men who were complaining invited guests, only to find on tho dinto tho waiter because they were not ing table twenty-liv- e burning candles. given eels for dinner, although the dish It was a light lunch indeed! On anhad been promised them. The waiter other occasion he blandly remarked in apologized profusely, and remarked in the old fashioned way : "My dear, will the way of excuse : you lay a couple of plates for Dr. S. "Her majesty has been here today." and Dr. II., who will come home with "Did her majesty eat the eels?' was me at 12?" True to the letter, ho found the too familiar query, and at this the two plates laid on the dining table, but the cupboards and pantry locked and waiter's loyal soul revolted. "It's no business of yours or mine, his wife gone. She led tho great preacher a wild life, sir, what her majesty eats," was his It had been always pulling oliishly. dignified reply. Exchange. the fate of many great men, from How tho Deaf Mute Tells the Story. Socrates down to the present, to be "I have beard and read many path hitched to off horses. To pull well tootic stories," said Senator Hoar, "but gether is the ideal of married life, aud Is it very none of them ever awoke so much sad it is not so easily achieved. wrong to expect tho husband to be one sympathy as one which Professor related recently. The profes- of the horses and the driver, too? Will sor has a favorite pupil a little deaf it be any better if the wife undertake mute boy, who is exceptionally bright. such a double duty ? On the whole, is Mr. Galluudet asked him if he knew not the true way to dispense with t tho story of George Washington und driver ami driving altogether and the cherry tree. With his nimble fingpull evenly ? Mary E. Spencer in St. ers tho little one said he did, and then St. Louis ho proceeded to repeat it. ftuving Carbons. "The gentleman continued until the A method for using the short pieces boy had informed the professor of tho elder Washington's discovery of the of carbon used in the electric arc lights mutilated tree and of his quest for the is in operation by the electric light commutilator. 'When George's fat her asked pany at Concord, N. II., and it is stathini who hacked his favorito cherry ed that it saves !50 per cent, of the tree,' signaled the voiceless child, cost. The trimmers bring to the station 'George put his hatchet in his left all the short pieces of carbon collected hand' 'Stop,' interrupted the pro- - on their daily rounds. They are then lessor. 'Where do you get your nu-- j sorted and matched so as to form a in length. tliority for saying ho took the hatchet carbon about eight inches in his left hand .'' 'Why,' responded the They are then placed in a machine dow-on one piece and boy (who knew nothing of Fpeech), 'he which forms a needed his right hand to toll his father a socket in tho other, and they are cethat he cut the tree.'" Washington mented in tho joints, the cement bo iinj heat proof f.nd a great conductor, Star. so that the light is us steady when the Discouraging. joint is reached. The spliced carbon "Your poem is good, but I do not are used only in tho holder. Carbons like the repetition of ideas." thus joined have tteen used for over a "I am not aware, sir, that I have re- year, and the prospect is very successpeated myself." ful. Boston Transcript. "No; but you have repeated Shake-qiearThe Why of It. and Thackeray and several When some one bragged that only one others all the way through." Epoch. public execution had taken place In Dtnne-- ie. An Turkey in five years, an Englishman inand discovered that no culprit I comewhen didn't you rang," vestigated "Why who could raise ijsHXJ to bribe officials hud aid a Texas lady to her servant. suffered deatli during the last twenty "Beeaiiso I didn't hear de bell," reyears. There is always a good reason for plied Matilda Snowball. tii.it hupiieus in Turkey. De"Hereafter when you don't hear tho iinytlniii; Eri e Press. troit bell you must come and tell mo so." "Ves'iu." Texas Sittings. NiwYoik is ahead of nil the other cities if individual riches running up The hito Isaac Chambers, of Brook-yn- , into seven or more figures are meant. It who was a fellow printer with B. is said that New York has over 1,M) P. Sliillaber ill his younger days, is said mi lionaires, while London has GOO, Paris 'KM, Berlin MO aud Vienna 10!. it have Imh'h the originul of Mi. Fear ounces Globe-Democra- t. JUUUS MftRSHrftU, Prop. Leave Orders at Headquarters. The Mother Shiptou Prophesies. Were Mother Shipton's prophesies genuine ? Ursula Seathicly, or ''Mother Ship-ton,- " wiis an English woman who lived near Knaresboro about 300 years ago, and in her own time had a considerable reputation as a witch or prophetess, but which people were not certain. She uttered a great many prophesies, which are, in the main, meaningless jumbles of words and can be made to BranGh. No. 400, Main St. Awake! and take advantage of it 'ere it is too late. Box 110, TO SPEAK. Tlio Opportunity of Your Lufo Now Presents Itsolf, nt tlio Salt : SO ! tin y have really to support themselves, and their meager wages won't do it. Still they bear their hardships, wailing ever for tiie v cavalier who is to come them. With some along and w-rwith others it is noL is a nBuiT-to consider that u if Men have Mi'llere consequence of the -' wit Mand.ii'-- i a New York C i. Miicrcial Advertiv.-g-- i ! i A table-spoonf- ul mi.-sio- o Gal-laud- ju--- Globe-Democra- t. e Part-lurtoii'- "ike."