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4 • Lyon County Timea VOL. xxxvii. Dayton, Nevada, Saturday, March 16,1895. * No. n. LYON dCUNTY ZtIWIES. Published every Saturday morning by staon aATBd *>' ' ' PROPRIETOR. *"* ^EDITOR and PUBLISHER. TERMS: Single Copies..* J? Per Six Months.. * *" . Per Year.. — ' 8 i. Delivered in town by carrier, per month so Subscriptions must be paid for in advance. OFFICIAL DIRECTORY. Unite* States Govennnent President.....*.Gbover Cleveland Vice President ..A. Stevenson Secrete#V-W*.W. Q. Gresham Secretary of Tfefisury....,.J. G. Carlisle Secretary of W.;..D. S. Lamont ' Attorney Gehe/al...Richard Olney Secretary of Navy........ . H- A% Herbert )» postmaster General .W. fl.^JhssatL’ ^ecretdryoTPterior .........., ^Hos^mith BeereCsry of Agriculture—... ...J. 8. Horton State of Sievada. United States j..... Wk M Stewart Senators J..John P Jones Congressman... . .F. G. .JJewlands Governor. John E. Jones Lieutenant Governor .R. Sadler (.R. R. Bigelow Judges of Supreme Court J.C.H. Belknap (..M. 8. Bonnifield State Treasurer.W J. Westkrfield Secretary of State....Eugene Howell State Controller..C. A. LaGrave Attorney General...R. M. Beatty Surveyor General..A. C. Pratt State Printer.—,„.Jok McCarthy Supt. Public Instruction.H. C. Cutting f....Chas. E. Mack District Judges ■j.a E Cheney i,.GF Talbot Lyon County. Judge ol PUttidtCourt.\,Cbab. E. Mack State Senator...... -J. B. GigNoux Assemblymen j .A. J. Newman Sheriff and Assessor.F. L. Littell Clerk and Treasurerj. . j t.. A. J. Loftub Auditor and Recorder.«.t*..J»..^..T. P. Mack District Attorney.A. E. Harris <(1. term).Grbely French County Corn's Vts.term).G. W. Kneirim ((unex. term).. .D. P. Randall NEWSPAPER LAW. 1 Subscribers who do not give express notice to the contrary are considered as wishing to continue their subscription. • 5 If subscribers order the discontinuance of their periodicals, the publisher may continue to send them until oil arrears.art paid. 3 If subscribers neglect or refuse to take their pe riodicals from the office to which they are directed, they are held responsible till they have settled their bill and ordered their paper discontinued. 4 If subscribers move to other places without informing the publisher, and the paper is sent to ths former direction, they are held responsible. 6 The courts have decided that refusing to tales' periodicals J rom the office, or removing and leaving them uncalled for, is prima facie evidence of inten f. Any person who receives a newspaper and makes use of it, whether he has subscribed for it or not, is held in law as a subscriber. 7. The Postmaster who neglects to give the legal notice of the neglect of a person to take from the of-1 Ace the newspaper addressed to him is liable to the publisher for the subscription price. ' ■ r* * - • t * v j * v 1 How to get $100 and Perhaps Make a Fortune. We secure patents and” to induce people to keep track of thefT bright ideas we offer a prise of one hundred dollars to be paid on the first of every mouth to the person who submits to us the most meritorious invention during the proceeding mouth. We will also advertise the invention free of charge in the National Record er, a weekly newspaper published in Washing ton, D.C , which has,an extensive circulation throughout the United States and is devoted to the interests Of inventors. NOT 80 HARD AS IT SEEMS. .The Idea of being able to invent something strikes most people as being very difficult; this delusion the Company wishes to dispel It is the simple things, and small invention* that maJfetbegreaiest amount of mobey, and the complex Ones are seldom profitable. Almost everybody, at sometime or another, conceives yhich. if patented, would probably be worth to him a fortune. Unfortunately such Ideas ere usually dismissed without thought Inventions like the car window wnleh could be easily slid up and down with out breaking the passenger’s back, the sauce the nut lock, the bottle ^WWttne Snow shoyel, are things that almost anrt w*y of improving upon, the vre1aiih(e8**klnd*of Mentions that bring returns to the author. ealh mon5.W\O?$*rW0lbePal<Jatthe «Dd of S«fiii^«tbi.wbetber theappiication has been by the Patent Office or not. Every vent?on fUrmjiiJ apply for a patent op his ln the nrisi or and whether «> secures ab!ePpatent ,pt,theSIlventor win have a valu' THE PRE88 CLAIMS COMPANY John Wmiuuu-.Geni Man™r' p a _ 618 P 8t; N- w-' Washington, D, C. f»7«lSS”o?S2'SnhIK,S»1. ' • I'1 <~V«" «, " . ' --p" "f T°B WORK OF EVERY DESCRIPTION EX T.w»^ut£d witb neatness and dispatch at the fonlrtuSate' **pfice* t0 8Uit 0,6 ‘imea- Send GENERAL WARNER’S VIEWS. Arrangements. Going On for the Na tional Campaign for Silver—Who the Gold Candidate* Will Probably Be. Ip conversation with a represent ative of the Washington Star, Gen eral Warner* who is the most active of those engaged in the new move ment, said: “Sentiment on the money ques tion is rapidly crystallizing in the United States, and the campaign of next year will show the people are interested in but one issue. That issue is the gold standard versus the bimetallic standard. Bimetallism will win. The campaign will be conducted on straight and well de fined lines, and everybody, the pol iticians included, will be brought to the scratch.” “What is your '-idea of what the policy of tbb gold men Is likely to be at the international conference?” was asked. r “As tiiey were playing merely for delay they inay try to divert the question from its legitimate channel. The Rothschilds may even propose some such scheme as they did before for extending and increasing the uses of silver. But that is not the end we have in view, nor will any such proposition be seriously consi dered by the friends of silver. Silver properly recognized as standard money is what we are lighting lor, and we will be content with nothing less. Of course, there will be talk about a change of ratio, but nothing can come of that. France, for on^ would refuse to recoin her silver. But our program is in nowise de pendent upon what the conference may or may not do. We are satis fied that England will dominate the deliberations and decisions, and this is warrant enough for us to go ahead with our plans. “Shall the new party make any effort to influence results in this year’s state elections?” “No, though of course, the silver question will, without any effort of ours, come up in the state conven tions, and be discussed on the stump. Silver, too, will show gratifying strength. But we are arranging for a national campaign. We can hope for no permanent benefit without we can secure the election of a Presi dentand a Congress friendly to sil ver, and committed to the remone tisation of that metal, and so our fight proper will not be made until next year. And it will be made in earnest then, and under conditions that will bring the silver men to gether out of both of the old parties. There will be some hesitation here and there for awhile- Old political affiliations are not easily broken. But when the real issue is presented, and the real situation understood, ho sincere friend of silver, North or South, East or We6t, will draw back or desert his colorB.” “No mention is made about a running mate for Mr. Sibley,” was suggested. “There is some difference df opin ion as to the Vice Pressdency,” was the reply. “It has not been agreed as yet whether the second place on the ticket should be filled from the South or West, or by a former Re publican or Democrat. But that will be attended to in time.” “Whom are you expecting the gold men to put up next year?” “Their ticket may be Morton and Lincoln. Morton would represent their policy very well, being a rich New York banker, and Lincoln’s name would be expected to draw in the middle states and throughout the west. I don’t think Reed stands any chance. The gold men will play for the east, and must take and make the most of a thoroughly rep resentative man of their kind and locality. Morton would suit them better than Reed.” IT WAS JI’WT lilHK Him. . -•”7fv During the great annual festival at Vienna the immense park is crowded day and night. It is a grand time for organ-grinders, and ven dors, and beggars. Among them once sat an old soldier, with one leg, and with but two fingers on one hand. His hair was very white, and his face and clothes showed every mark of poverty. He was working away for dear life upon a violin, while a dog lay at his feet holding a hat in his mouth. There was so much of that sort of thing going on, however, that the happy throngs, in passing, paid very little attention, and late in the afternoon, with only three or four copper coins in the hat, the old man let the violin drop upon his knee and leaned back against the tree behind him with a deep sigh, fol lowed by two or three tears that would not be suppressed. The dog, the hat, the master, and the violin all looked very disconso late, when a young fellow, not very well dressed, who, perhaps, from sympathy saw more than the pass ers by, stepped up and asked: “My good man why have you stopped playing?” Even a kind word brough, some thing like a smile to the old man’s face as he replied: “My poor old arm’s too tired to push the how. I’ve had no dinner, and you can see if my prospect for supper and breakfast are very en couraging,” he added, pointing to the bat. The young fellow handed him a gold coin, saying: “Will you lend me your violin for half an hour?” “That is more than the whole thing is worth, sir,” the old man ex claimed, looking at the gold, but the stranger took the violin remarking, “It does not matter. I only want to hire it for a little while,” and he carelessly touched the strings with his fingers, and brought them into better tune. Then he took the bow and drew it across them. The old man started and looked at him in amazement, for he had loved music from his boyhood, but he had never heard a strain like that from his old violin. “Now, partner,” said the young man, with a smile, “you take the money and I will play. I think we can make the people give us some thing.” The first piece was not finished before several people had stopped to listen, and some had dropped coins into the hat. Still the crowd increased, still the coins fell into the hat—gold, silver, copper. Still the stranger played, ever and again looking with a smile into the old man’s upturned face, but not seeming to know that there was another mortal in the world. When the hat was almost full a second time the violin suddenly broke into the well known strains of “God bless the Emperor Francis.” All hats were off in an instant and such an enthusiasm had been reach ed that, spontaneously, the entire crowd began the national air, and sang it as it had rarely been sung before or since. Only those in front noticed that while they were singing the last line the stranger quietly laid the violin across the old soldier’s knee and with a parting smile disappeared in the crowd. * < “Where is he?” “Who was he?” asked a hundred voices, when the singing ceased and they missed the musician. Someone in the Crowd replied, “It was Alexander Boucher!” Then everyone knew him, and with a will they gave three rousing cheers for one of the most celebrated violinists of the age. -«—• Skunk Oil. An Iowa correspondent of an ex change gives the following informa tion concerning the origin of skunk oil: “As I live in a district where the skunk is only too well known, perhaps I may be able to answer your correspondent’s question about the origin of skunk oil, commonly sold in the drug stores around us as a remedy for rheumatism. SkunkB lie in their holes during the Winter, never appearing above ground, ex cepting on very fine days. Before retiring underground, they become well loaded with fat. When killed by drowning them, by filling up their holes with water, they are dug out without producing any offensive odor. The ‘sunk bag7 is removed, the skin is secured, and then the fat is taken out and treated just as the fat of the hog is treated in making lard. The preparation of skunk oil is a profitable industry during the Winter months. A Ger man family living at Esterville, in Iowa, twenty miles from my resi dence, do a considerable business in its preparation every year.” Tne layer. Up in the State of Washington there is a steamboat which lets no grass grow under her feet (if the Hibernian editor may be allowed a figure of speech ). It is the Flyer, a screw steamboat, 200 feet long, carrying passengers on Puget Sound. She ran 68,695 miles dur ing the year 1894, which is believed to be one of the best records pver made by a boat of that kind. This vessel, which belongs to the Puget Sound and Columbia River Trans portation Company, makes four round trips daily between Seattle and Tacoma, 274 miles, or 220 miles a day. The round trip of 55 miles is made in three hours. The distance between these two cities by rail is about 4Q miles, but the Flyer makes such good time and is so punctual that she is said to be more popular than the railroad trains. The aggregate of lost time during the year is said to have been only 43 minutes. An Eiger and Slipping Wind, A continuous downpour of rain, inclement weather, generally in Winter and Spring, are unfavorable to all classes of invalids. But warmth and activity infused into the circula tion counteracts these influences and interpose a defense against them. Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, most thorough and defective of stom achics ana tonics, not only enriches the blood, but accelerates its circulation. Por a Chill, or premonitory sy mptoms of rheumatism and kid ney complaint, particularly prevalent at these seasons, it is the best possible remedy. It is also invaluable for dyspepsia, liver complaint, constipation and nervousness. Never set out on a Winter or Spring journey without it. El derly persons and the delicate and convales cent are greatly aided by it. DR. JORDAN & CO.’S GREAT 1DSEDH OF ARATOHT 1051 Market St., San Francisco (Between 6th and 7th Sts.) i Go and learn how wonderfully yon k are made and how to avoid sickness ■rand disease. Museum enlarged with ' thousands of new objects. Admis sion 26 CtS. ; Private Offlce-sante Handing 1051 market Street—Diseases ot men: ■trictnre, loan of manhood, diseases of the skin and kidneys quickly cared without the uee of mer cury. Treatment personally or by letter. Send for book. fully because they weaken you slowly, gradu ally. Do not allow this waste of body to make you a poor, flabby, immature man.Health, strength and vigor is for you whether you be rich or poor. The Great Hudyan is to be bad only from the Hud son Medical Institute. This wonderful discovery was made by the specialists of the old famous H ud son Medical Institute. It is the strongest and most powerful vitallzer made. It Is so powerful that it is simply wonderful how harmless it is. You can get it from nowhere but from the Hudson Medical Institute Write for circulars and testimonials. This extraordinary Rejuvenator is the- most wonderful discovery of the age. It has been en dorsed by the leading scientific men of Europe and America. HUDYAN is purely vegetable. HUDYAN stops prematureness of the dis charge in twenty days. Cures ID8T MAN HOOD, constipation, dizziness, falling sensations, nervous twitching of the eyes and other parts. Strengthens, invigorates and tones the entire system It is as cheap as any other remedy, HUDYAN cures debility, nervousness, emis sions, and develops and restores weak organs. Pains In the back, losses by day or night stopped quickly Over 2,00* private indorsements. Prematureness means impotency in the first stage. It is a symptom of seminal weakness and barrenness. ?t can be stopped in twenty days by thenseof Hudyan. Hudyan costs no more than any other remedy. Send for circulars and testimonials. TAINTED BLOOD—Impure blood due to serious private disorders carries myriads of sore producing germs. Then comes sore throat, pimples, copper colored spots,.ulcers in mouth, old sores and falling hair. You'caa save a trip to Hot Springs by writing for‘Blood Book’to,the old physician* of the HUDSON MEDICAL INSTITUTE, Stockton, Market and Dili Ht*., SAN gBANCIBCO. CAU > , J. L. CAMPBELL, *•*??*-* fTtorBruVoaorvii*- •« UNION MARKET, ; ; . ....... I Main Street, Daytoq. , Home-Cured Bacon & Hams, . . ' ., • . k ■ w i* • <) }v ’ « J beef, mutton, CORNED MEATS AND i i ) - •/< • • n Rendered 'Tallow. ■ - * * •* Meats delivered to Customers free of. charge. P 3. CORDOVAN, k r^INCH A.LNAHCUJED CALF. lf4*3M Fine Calf&KangaroQi mV * 3.SP POLICE,3 soles. j^JS^SSSS*^ W*2.*I.Z? Boys'SchoolShcei P ‘LADIES* kg-n«r5^ p"^ BROCKTOICMA85. OnrOM Miiuoa PwpwvttftM W. L. Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes All our shoes are equally satisfactory They give the beet value for the money. They equal custom shoes In style and fit. Their wearing qualities are unsurpassed. The prices are uniform,—stamped an sols. Prom $i to $3 saved over other makes. If your dealer cannot supply you we can. Sold by Denier, whose name will shortly ap pear here. Agents wanted. Apply at once. v PAT NTS Caveats and Trade-Marks obtained, and allPat ent business conducted for Moderate Keen. Oar Ofltee Is opposite U, ».,Pftent Of flee, and we can sephre patents in less time and at less cost than those remote from Wash ington. Bend model, drawjng or photo, with description. We advise, if ^patentable or not, free of charge. Our fee not due until patent is secured. A Little Book, "How to Obtain Patents," with names of actualclients In your State, county, or towpseatfree. Address C. A. SNOW & CO., Opp. Patent Office. Washington. P.C._ ffiRT Alio and »*0 Genuine Confederate <1Bills only five cents each; |100 and *50 bills ten cents each. 85 and 50 cent shinplastera ten cents each. $1 and bills 45 cents each. Sent securely sealed on receipt of price. Aa dress, CHAS. B. BARKER, West Atlanta, Ga.