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I 'V ' VOL. III. CAUSE. is gradually recovering from depression of the past disyear, and the residents of the tih.3 trict are beaming keenly alive to the fact that the richness and abundance of the ore here makes of Eureka a silver camp that will.be the ; lafct to die. , , times several has The AIixer a ventured tho opinion that mill, or even & concentrator, ' for the treatment of custom ; ores, would! be a good investment, if located in Eureka, act! we want property owners to help us in securing, such a plant. To this end we request that owners of properties who could and would furnish ore for treatment to a custom mill, will send us tie nam?, location and detoscription." of their properties, gether vith the nature of the ore, and .tho probable output of the mine. We want nothing but reliable data, from which we expect to spread such a glittering prospect as to insure the erection of a 20 or 4Q stamp nrJl, ere the balmy breezes of spring shall waft to our nostrils the delicate odor of the sage brush. . . . . - ..v,' i. 1 In connection with this subject, wo have a word to say of ourselves: Since The Miner has been, in sympathy with thedepressed condition of business in the district, forced to go out to the reading public shrunken to its present size, it has been criticised and ridiculed in turn by the very people who should hold up our hands. 0::e of our subscribers, of whose sincerity we hare no doubt, has suggested a subis not scription paper: The few will it rlifiritu cnliinot o rrv ' ever be under the present numage- greater humiliation to the publisher than to any of its subscribers, and wo are making a great effort to change it in form and size, and to issue a 6heet that, will be a credit to the district. To do this we m ust and the have your now. to It every time begin is croaker wrho is dissatisfied with the Miner will ccme f or ward an ' 'see1' the cashier, he will be surprised at the change the next few weoks will show. The trite old saying that "money makes the niaro go"' is equally applicable to a newspaper. We have faith in Tintic District, and are determined to "play the string out." Wc wimt every person who feels as we do, to help us in promoting this mill enterprise. If possible, call in person you will find the editor 'in his sanctum at all hours always ready to do anything in his power for Tintic, and, incidentally, for The Miner. 1 e d I diif'-'reuee- financial confidence or commercial en terprise. In every direction, illomened cloud appear on the horizon; and if there Is nowhere a distinct gathering of 6torm, yet everywhere there lies around much portentous material. At the root of all, lies the civilization of .Russia, with its .irrepressible hostility toward the freer Institutions of eontigous nations and its aggressive ambit ions towards India and China. The element of danger ranking next in magnitude is the vol- ,,,, .,(...,.) 4,. in !,.,iiiiiiii), VIIU Ul tH'iiwiI, 1,ujuru which the slightest touch of incitement mpy awaken into a bki.e. With a joint purpose of war, the despotism and the republic have made common cause of a struggle which none bid themselves can or do (hvife to precipitate. They have done this in pursuit of a fixed policy which can be :i hieved only through war. The nations threatened by tliis ajjianee ran, of course, serni-bur-baro- - T,- ) a good business. The Keystone and Deck made their usual monthly distribution of cash last Saturday and Monday. The payrolls are beginning to be felt again in the camp. A petition was being circulated here this week, asking for the retention of the duty on lead. It was pretty generally signed. The Ruling PmkIoo. Mr. Theosoph Speaking of the myster Capt DepreJn made a trip to last Sunday to look after some rious, I knew an adept who predicted that he would be taken sick on a certain, stock he has in pasture. exday, at a certain hour, and would die 2 hours and 10. minutes later. ' Evactly GREELEY AND RAYMOND. erything occurred just as he foretold. W hat do you think of that? A Philosophical Dissertation on the MerMr. Hardhead lie must have been a its of the Two Great Editors. There is not a paper in all this country that New York man who had lived in Jersey es the iixliviiluality that characterized and had become accustomed to doing evpobsi-sthe New York Tribune when Horace Greeley erything on schedule, time. New York w:ts its ecliior or The Tiir.es when edited by '., Weekly. Henry J. Raymond, Kansas Commoner. San-taqui- . The day if great newspapers, edited by great Hut'li as Horace Greeley and Henry J. Raymond, has passed away. Chicago Tribune. , He isLry, opp isite it ;id, aI;d wili be b.nv 'fiie doctor has a new of artificial the ic ' e Eo-ek- uli Carr has opened an office M. - Ibe'-d-h. (;f d-- 'it method f ie.'f'i, c.)a:b';!:n.rr. 'it. fort and durability and en mat. ii your teeth perfecta- - hm-i-th- them. The marshal was authoriz'-- to have ly. printed and posWl. notices in regard to d if t ax and stray animals and matWat on M. Ni shift ha - been circtt-l;:- t ter of pound for sum1 w is reb rred to ,. ing amongst old g'o.i, in committee, on streets, alleys 'i Ids v,, ... g 'ufleman. siii.-bridges. iwigoi..,; his posilioe as supThe city attorney wa instructed to of t'i T.btnsi'ioth. a. y ar draft a salary ordinance and re;)., id at ' m ctions and o, h ;s yi ju d vari til.) ii'xt meeting. The attorney and all he nt di d rid of nd.oing prolan, committee on streets, alleys ai.d the- We-f- , and r ;o.r:.s Utah, fu'"y asked for further time tti re- sal isiie.i (iia, j; D iii b 0 r condii.i ui bridg-port upon' the road ca of Juab Couo-t.- t!:an any of th-atid bat the Tint ic lowed -- !is-tri- i I ii:-- ; i i i s r n. i and same was greaii. d them. f jr and aw y t .nD; idei After C. W. Clark h i ' n appoi;.',- - of ad Hk.T mi line Mr. cl a member of tic H w of ilc.iih, N'eNhiU, i I'd Hi" 'r.i,:rr; i.;i tiie Council adjourned to m 'id, ih" mi'l of lie ' ' ;;ee,-- h w: terdav, and s ii following evening, Tuesday, at wh'e'i e. r a i ro:i ineco in when-- fix!i ' i, be tic ordinance, jc ii.i ed d '; re will r !. p; d. o!e; e;; ing salaries was p if. a od apr-iv.e.jniag ,.o of irta pii-Iodt;e:s" r :.','y v. lb if Co. a, .', p H put theatres ".'ind hence t h count rwiujausv u; ;,i The por-- i C'":t c agh bsds - :a!,y n t. i.' ier, i lii'ie : :.ai ;::,' ,'r. Atist iiut ry rind lla'y, follows Vii'i an ;ek of ej ;., e, a ),;. . io jv.ii; of p.. rev.ui- - of ' !! Meoi-- ; with England in the b;iclce,riiiod, w;il-iur- inaueufiy cur, d !..; t. 'Jliaad - rncih. d si,' s that pr haa ore her opportunity with free hand. laiu's (.'(.c.igh Ilcn.cdy. W. A, Mc c; oogh to l. to ji ad1! in opcjt i 1.-I .. i di-tri- I vi-- :.-- I , ; i I ' . ; f i i v- ' t i n . u- i ri.i-1- 1 r- t s 1 ' , -- g - i ' - had the pleasure of knowing both Greeley and Raymond. We were more intimate with the first named of these contemporary editors than with the other. They were able, sincere, energetic, public spirited Americans. Neither of thorn was a cherub. Mr. Greeley, good man! paid "damn" more than once as we regret- to remember, and when he called Raymond "the little villain" that cool headed man retorted in language which many people have forgotten. The two did not get along very well together when cue was editor of Ttie Tribune and the other among hts assistants, nor afterward when they were editors of rival papers, though both were of the same party. Neither of them was fin "ideal editor," or a very deep thinker, or a first class statesman or a notable scholar. Greeley was a stronger and more stirring writer than Raymond, but Raymond was a far more skillful editor than Greeley. Greeley was more fervent in mind than Raymond; Raymond was moro judicious and nimble than Greeley. Raymond, when lie was a member of the legislature-- and the speaker of the assembly, and the lieutenant governor of the state, and a member of congress, and a delegate to state or national conventions, gave evidence that he was greatly more ingenious in politics than Greeley, who, indeed, during the brief period of bis service in congress, did not win distinction. Raymond always kept up a close intimacy with those astute political managers, Thurlow Weed and William LI. Seward, while Greeley was unable to stay long in the "political firm of Seward, Weed & Greeley," in which, as ho said when he left the concern, he had been a "junior partner." Greeley wasmoreof a philosopher than Raymond, who, in turn, was more of a man of ati'airs than Greeley. Greeley was often compared with Benjamin Franklin, though ho did not possess Franklin's scientific quality; Raymond might be compared, in many respects, with Franklin Fierce, though hp was not of Pierce's politico. Greeley had certain eccentricities of manner and action; Raymond was always regarded as a very level headed man. Roth of them belonged to the antisilavery school in politics; but Greeley's fervor in the cause far eurpa.-soRaymond's. Greeley had in his earlier years been a champion of "social reforms" which wore bitterly denounced by Raymond, who, however, in the latter years of his life, began to look with favor upon certain theories of EocialiMu. Greeley was negligent in las' dress; Raymond was natty. Both Greeley and Raymond were founders of New York daily papers which end exist, but neither of which ia now characterized by the traits of 'its faird r. We ii;;n e witii The Kansas Commoner that nunc (,f tho New York papers now possessed ilie individuality of Greeley's Yribunu or Raymond's Tines, and no one of them can po.rew it, for bo.h of tae.-- e individuals long ago di parted for "the l'.a.liscovi n d coanlry foin whoso (I'lrn no Iravt hr returns" aftf v it Did hi in tii' i. Ii t ' to great and a weary hi.'," hat t'a-- is sweat ,n;id should despair of nor, n r"at--twhy TvTe Call on Dr. Keysor for crown and .rii.ige work and gold and other tihiug. 'a- She'll Know Him Again. When the king of the Belgians stopped in tavern at Spike during a recent he overheard the hostess remark: "I've seen the mug of this tall fellow before." Ere leaving the place the king presented the hostess with a bust of himself and later forwarded a largo photograph, with his autograph. Exchange. editors, Eurelca has had an experience, like unto that with which Park City was threatened early in the fall, in that the Mammoth mine and mill was forced to close down on account of a man named James Nowl.m, who owns a piece of ground across which the M immoth tramw.iv runs. In order to force the company, Xowlan marie an excavation across the tramway, throwing ali the men in b oth mine and mili out of i mpieymc at. A mail who will do an act l.ke that uauer the present sircss cfcireumsta.nces, and inthe miedle of a. herd winter at t hat, is not tit to live in any community. Park CitV lu cord. i n , J. Dr. 0. cap and challenges his girl "with a wave and a bow. If the girl is willing, she waves her handkerchief in token of assent. The youth advances, takes a corner of the handkerchief in hig hand am leads his lassie round and round. No word is spoken, and no laugh ia heard. Stiff wuh cords and rich with braids the girl moves heavily by herself, going round and round, and never al- -' lowing her partner to touch her hand. The pipe goes droning on for hours in the same sad key and m?asure, and the prize of merit In this "girding," as the dance is called, is given by spectators to the laysie who in all that summer revelry has never spoken and never emiieiL New York Ledger. . pleasant surprise party was gotten up on Gus Henriod last night. Cards and music furnished the evening's entertainment and it was pronounced a social success. A r for . Tit , yomc--women- P-- New ... , tj r The current political conditions in Europe are anytlUng but conducive to . 3 . 1094. erat ion for many years, lie expects editors not unworthy to be compareii to again become interested in the dis- with the greatest and best we have ever trict and soon, but has not yet decided had. A true man was Uorace Greeley, as to his location. 6trong, earnest and good honored be t man was Henry The hank has been remodeled this his memory An able clear headed, quick Jarvis Raymond week, preparatory to being reopened witted, reasonable, temperate, genial Monday morning. Wc are pleased to and highly accomplished let "his nam note this evidence of returniug pros- shine in the editorial galaxy York perity to the town and hope it may Sun. be permanent. The Messrs. Blue A Wltlvort a Smile. have evinced their faith in the district have a kind, of dance singular They by staying with it during the hard conducted on the greens of country viltimes and now that they have decided lages ia Russia, The dancers stand to reopen, we think they are entitled apart, a knot of young men here, a knot t the bu dnesss of the district. They of maidens there, each Bex by itself, anl are prompt, courteous and obliging silent as a crowd of mutes. A piper and we trust they may start out with breaks into a tune, a youth pulls off hia .1 Council J'rocesd'ijrs. Council met in regular session The Monday evening with all members present except Dayton. The claims of Ed Lewis, ?, and Mike Joiut, f 1.50 were uliowe-d-. The committee also reported favorably on the claims of Edward Pike, and J. S. Watts for services, in qualifying city officers, but the claims, were rejected by the vote of the mayor. 'The report of the, Eire Department on the election of oilk'ers was received and accepted. They are as follow,: Dan Martin. Chief; ,7 as. ii gau. Asst. Chief; George Hanson. Fcrem an Hose Cart; 1). 1!. Cronin, Foreman .Hook and Ladder truck. Mrs. Hay Haynes petitioned to have her license for ending March :!lsf, remitted, which was granted. On motion of Clark the ordinal; 'es for revision were referred to the committee on laws. f o' .; The finance commit further t hue to riywri on tarnish:. cr: recorder's office and the same was al- I UTAH, FBiOAY, JANUARY 13, COU'iTY, the diss.-iti:-i!e-- l ' .:3 i s'.oa-nione- v, '4 I.?1 to act as the final denouement may Ouire, of McKay, Ohio, says: "La dictate. Grippe left nic with a severe cough. This common preparation for war After using severed different medihas led to expenditures which are ser- cines without relief, I tried Chamberiously crippling some of the states, lain's CH!gli Remedy, which effected notably Italy and Austria, and a point ,i permanent ure. I have also found seems at hand at which the "Dreibimd it to be without an equal f.r children, nations may be compelled to restric t when troubled with colds or croup. their military expenditures or sutler 50 cent bottles for sale by the Eureka exhaust ion. When that stage is Drug Store. reached the members of the Triple Alvenue. 'Vo liance wiil have to choose between conseems As to be a revival of there cession to the dual alliance jud the business and having been solicited by hazards of war. The Old World has we have decided to redo to so, many constantly before its eyes the possibilour house. We will he open hanking ity of twelve millions of men. equipped to receive .sits and transact ready dep with the dcadiyarmanients of modern si;- h olh r business a may be cntni.-.t-warfare, being at any moment! to Monday. January 2nd, and for the dead 'lost ivuf.!,.! in i ;v oi mdy solicit the patronage of history; and any new ones So nfticli for the state of internation- ja'l termer pttru-us with their who to at favor ste may al politics. In several Countries, the can assure and hininess. you prompt condition of internal politics is scarceand treatment. courteous ly less serious. Military taxation and Geo. Airmen Rice & Co. compulsory army service are. producv.:: ing universal discontent and took a violent About a pgo the loyalty of the ,.: , s. a! feck of year 1 e ia grippe. aghed day Concurrently with this growth of mil- and for six weeks: my wife then nigh;, itary burdens, the better education I try Chamberlain's of the masses is opening their eyes to suggested that At first I could see Cough Remedy. the causes of their poverty and intro- no but still kept taking it, ducing into politics a sharp check up- and, soon found that it was what I on the policies of governments. In al- needed. If I got no relief from one most every country, the protelariat is closo I took another and it was only a fashioning a policy to suit its own few days until I was free from the ends, which generally take the. form I think people in general of socialistic and more or less violent cough. to know the value of this remeought ideals. The more violent form of sody, and I take pleasure in acknowlcialism is organizing for lawless meththe benefit I received from it. ods of enforcing its theories; and edging Madison Mustard. Ofway, Ohio. 50 though the number of those revolu- cent bottles for sale by the Eureka tionists may be relatively small,- yet Store. their violences intimidate public me;: Drug and keep "society in a state of paralyz'"Keep it out of the paper," is the ing unrest; These are some oi the fac- cry which the newspaper publisher tors in the present political CuiidRioti daily liears. To oblige of ten costs conof Europe. Ou one baud, its altitude siderable, though the party why makes is to the last degree warlike. On the the request does not realize if. A new.- -p other band, the people are opposed to ;pcr is a peculiar piece of property war. not- only on prineiple but a:.- o be- irt t he public's eye. The oews gathercause thty dread its e;iot and terrible er is stormed at because he gets hold desi ruction. The jro". eminent.-- ; are be- of one item, and he is abased because tween the lire their own siu'fermg lie noes not get anos u( r. Young men and jf isses and that of an ana ol ton t wed as oldimpending great European conflict. er persons y rfonn acts which become It is not easy to say which is the worse leg'timate items for publication, and of the two dilemmas. Unless Russia then nodi to the ofdee to beg the editruslablc gives pledges of a more pa- tor not- to not ice their escapades. The id lie policy and France abandons her rust day thty condemn the same paresolve for revenge, it seems inevitaper f.-- not !iaing published another ble that the great struggle mu-- t, from p.,rty doing the same thing they were the force of these circumstances, be of, forgetting, apparently, their guilty soon forthcoming. It is this seeming last printing office. The inevitalder.es.s of war that now rests suiKerioors expect to read the news as a nightmare upon the enterprise of and there is always wonder when one every country in Europe. New York of these' items fail to appear in the Journal of (Jcmuicrce. next issue. The Isetcw.xr qo-irte- EVROPE AN UN EAs I X ESS. i V. 1 EOHEKA, JUAB Jl COMMON' Tintic ' Y ' i (he- Am-Tic'i- idiii-etor- m ' Improring the Breed. "Why do you cut up such antics when feed your turkeys, Mr. Farmer?" "Oh, I'm trying to make game of them." W.iflhineton Star. u HIS WIFE SHAVED HIM. She Wasn't Coins to lie Late to CLoroh 6he Knew It. If Tho story was told by a talkative man who was evidently from the country. Tho barber drew it out by the usual question asked of new patrons, "Do you shave yourselfi1" "Not much," was the wply. "Does my face look as if I did?" The barber confessed that his face was in good condition,' whereupon the talkative man added, with a chuckle: "And I don't' usually get shaved by any barber, either." "How's that?" asked the barber. "My wife shaves me," answered the talkative man, with . another chuckle. "She's done it every day for five years," he added, "and I ain't never had any reason to complain of her work." "Who taught her the trade?" asked the barber, becoming interested. "Learned it herself. It came abouf this way; Quo Sunday morniug soon after we were married I started oil to a barber shop to get shaved before going to church. The shop was crowded, m i knew it would he. But as I'd never been any great churchgoer I didn't hurry.' I waited for my favorite barber, who of course was everybody's .favorite too. And when I finally got home it was pretty late. I thought my wife would get tired of 'waiting, you see. and go on to church alone, expecting me to follow. But she hadn't. She pat with berthings on, and when I saw her I was prepared to catch it," and the talkative man giggled reflectively. "And did you catch it?" prompted the barber. "Well, she wanted an explanation, and of courso I told her tha usual story about having to wait. " 'Well,' saya ..won't do no more waiting around barber shops' while you and I live together. You can ehave yonnself in future.' 'No, I can't,' says I. 'I cut my face. ' "Then I'll shave you, says she. " 'You can't,' says I. " 'Yes. I can,' says she, 'and I will. "I thought the best way to convince her and keen per.ee in the family was to let her try it once, so the next Sunday I submitted, telling her beforehaud that if tlw didn't give me a clean shave and no cuts, I wouldn't go to church. Well, sir, she i:ave me as good shave as I ever got from a barber, nnd after that I let her keep it up, and I've never Wn sorry for it. I tell ymi, it's a luxury there can't rimy jmr men afford." B "Next!" ;:id the barber.-Buil- alo Wii tuuv vet havo prejs. he,-'yo- ' '