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LYON COUNTY TIMES.
DAYTON, - - NEVADA. Saturday .... January 18, 1896. The republican sheets of this State have made many severe com ments on the speech that Congress man Newiands recently made in Reno, and nearly all have copied a sloppy bit of stuff written by Am brose Bierce in regard to Mr. New iands patriotism. What seems to have aroused Mr. Bierce’s anger is that our Congressman, whom he says “ilk the jrtint representative of Dead Cow Springs, and Nevada,” would rather have a war with Eng land and end the now existing straightened financial circumstanc es than to have this country ground dovfr'n untif she is placed beyond the capability af putting up a winning fight when the time does come for war. Bierce is an expectoration from England; he is a caustic writer, handles English well, and gets well paid for it by the San Francisco Ex aminer and a lot of Americans, who wish they were English, you know, who read his diatribes of this coun try. He is not for a moment to be compared to such men as Newiands so far as intellect is concerned, but unfortunately he has not as much money as the latter and has fallen into the customary habit of spicy writers of maligning wealthy men occasionally to see if they wont put up a few twenties to hush their mouths in the future. And the republican presto of this State has run along in the same groove for some years past. The papers that are commenting adver sely on Newlatid’s “war speech,” as they call it, all supported him for Congress because they were paid to do so. If they did not like him then why did they not say so? But bow about the speech? Mr. Newiands sit id that war with Eng land would be preferable to being kept in bondage by the English bond-holders and their American alies. There is not a true American citizen who does not feel the same way. That this great country of ours should he placed in a position of slavery to England after our forefathers gained her independence is enough to bring the blush of shame to the cheeks of any honest American citizen. And that this slavery should be brought about by the duplicity of a few American (God save the mark) citizens, makes the ignorny doubly hard to bear. There is no reason why America should not be the richest and most prosperous nation on the earth, but for the treachery of such a man aB Sherman and the line financiering of Jew Rothschilds. But to-day her people are in worse financial straits than any nation. A few are millionaires and the balance pau pers. This shows a poor system of government, and when it is under stood where the dictation for such a goverVimeht *cofn6s from*, there ip no wonder that the blood of patriotic Americans is heated to a fighting temperature. The mostcravenslave will take his life in his hand to gain his liberty, and he is applaud ed for doing it, but when an intel ligent man of means feels the same throb in his heart for freedom and so expresses it to his fellow men, who should (and the right kind do) echo his sentiments, a rabble oi marplots spring up like a band ol hungry coyotes willing to rend him to shreds. Thetimeis coming when this country -will have free coinage of silver—more money—or war, and the sooner the people understand this the better. ‘It can’t come too soon to suit good Americans and Mr. Bierce need not trouble himsell about the' fighting qualities that will be displayed by our people. Nobody would employ him as a Substitute anyway. The Elko Independent and the Deeth Tidings have had a little spat about where the New Year number of the latter paper (which by the way is a very creditable one) was printed. It seems the paper was printed in San Francisco, and Mr. Boolier so stated. This did not set well on the Tidings and it made some impertinent remarks. The hatchet has been buried now, how ever. At the last session of the Legislature the writer and one or two other newspaper men managed to have a law made in regard to newspaper preservation and to bar all half-shell papers from receiving public patronage. No paper that was in whole or part printed else where than at its place of business could receive public work. The allwise Supreme Court of this State finally decided, after, the law macle that it was unconstitutional, because it hurt a few papers of tVe* Republican stripe. The Silver Party men took their medicine and the Repubs took the work. TMie law wasn't he best one, generally, for the papers of the State that was ever passed, and not only for the papers but the public generally. The scheme of the gang to put Langevin in the Insane Asylum so that it could be shown that bis tes timony in the Heney ease was ir responsible did not work. But how about it? Is the government going to rest now that it has simply put two of the small thieves in jail? How about the money Coffin paid to parties? Is he guilty of bribery or subornation? How about the $80,000 in silver in the State Treas ury? Cari’t the public have an ex planation of how they got there? It is the public’s money, has it not the right to inquire and receive re plies about how it got there? And how about the bullion that used to be smuggled into the mint at mid night? And how about—but our interrogation points won’t hold out. The big baboon from Maine fav ored the passage of the Reilly fund ing bill last year, but failed to put in an appearance when the vote was taken upon a measure of so much importance to the people. He was looking forward to the effect his vote would have on the vote for President this Fall, and coward like shirked his duty. It has only taken him about three weeks to knock himself almost off the earth. He fell into the bottomless pit while trying to climb the gold bug fence. —Plaindealer. Lively um a l'rir.k«t. Although in the first instance as sluggish as a tortoise, the kidneys become as lively as a cricket when a healthful Impulse is given to them with Hostetter’s Stomach Bitters, a pro moter of activity in these organs which conn, teracts a tendency to their lethargy and disease. Inaction of the kidneys, it should be remem bered, is the first stage of those dangerous rental maladies against which the resources of medi cal science are too often exhausted in vain. Peril is forestalled by the Bitters, which averts Bright's disease, diabetes, dropsy, gravel and the troubles arising from a weak bladder. Equally efficacious is it in checking and eradi cating malarial, bilious and nervous ailmenty, dyspepsia, constipation and rheumatism. Ap petite *nd sleep are improved and canvales ceuse hastened by its beniflcent action. Either when health is slightly or seriously impaired, the valde of this restorative aad preventive medicine is speedily made manifest. NEW THIS WEEK. DEllNQUENT TAX UST CF LYON COUNTY Orric* of County Trsasurxr, \ Dayton. Lyon County, Nsv., > December yth, 1896.) Notice is hereby given to the following named persons, or to the owners or claimants to the real estate and improve ments thereon, or improvements when assessed separately, hereinafter described, known or unknown, that in accordance with law each of the following described pieces or parcels of property will te sold at public auction at the Court House door, town, county aud State aforesaid, on Monday, January 20th, 1396, to pay delinquent taxes and costs against ihe same, unless said TAXES, PENALTIES and COSTS are paid to me before said date. BARTON. MR« G —Livery stable and lot on north side Main street, $850; furniture. $60: four work horses, $160; four vehicles, $2/i0; one joll^tax. Dayton. Tax and delinquency, H. C. BIGG8, J. D. BYRNES, O C. HAZLETT RED JACKET CON. MINING CO.-Hoisting works building, machinery, blacksmith shop and tools the property of Red Jacket Mining Co., situated in American Ravine, STiOO, mill building and machinery situated on land of Atlantic Con. Mining Co., $2000. Tax and de linquency, $72 88. BRISTOL, CALEB—Boss, claim to 160 acres of land unimproved, adjoining R. A- Watkins on south, *200. Mason Valley Tax and delin quency, *5 88. BRI3SON, N.—U. 8. title to 160 acres land ad joining McAllister north, with Improvements, *800; seven stock horses, $70; two cows, two stock cattle, *16; one wagon, *40; machinery, *60; one poll tax. Mason Valley. Tax and de linquency, *32 91 BOSTON, MRS. L C—House, lot and stable on east side High street, opposite 'I ay .or s resi dence. *400; furniture, $60; work horse, *50; buggy, *25: one poll tax. SilverCity. Taxand delinquency, $21 49. BRAV.P.—Vacant lot on west side of High street, adjoining Taylor, $25- SilverCity. Tax and delinquency, 86c. BRIGGS, JOHN—Excelsior quart* mill and mill site in Gold Canyon, $1000; three houses, $200; land in 4 liver City known as lots 130 and 149, *80 ; 8Wk of NE14 8ec. 16, Tp. 16 N., R. 21 E , *50; two work horses, $20: wagon, *30: two poll taxes issued. 8ilver City. Tax and delin quency, $45 96. CUMMING8. A. B.—Pos« claim to 80 acres of land adjoining FrieVo the north and Mead ows on the west, *100; furniture, $50; two work horses, $20; one poll tax issued. Mason Valley. Tax and delinquency, $8 25. CAMPBELL, J. M.—Poss. claim to 160 acres of land adjoining Dick Fricke and known as widow Parsons ranch. $200. four work horses, $120i seven stock horses, $70; two wagons, $40; one poll tax. Mason Valley. Tax and delin quency, $15 8$. DEPOALI, A.—House, barn and cellar on land belonging to Union Mill and Mining Co., one-half mile from Dayton, $400: furniture, $50; four work horses, $128: eight nogs, $10; two wagons, $100; one cow, $20. three poll taxes is sued. Dayton. Tax $nd,'/Jelinquency, $80 31. DAVIS, J. M.—Dwelling house gnd lot corner Eliza and 27th streets, |225. Sutro. Tax and delinquency, $6 56 , >; EVERETT. J. C—Quartz mill on land of J. A. Rogers, Wellington, $4W); one poll tax. Tax and delinquency, $14 96. FREEMAN, FRANK—U. 8. title to 80 acres of land adjoining Birmingham west, slightly im proved, J250; two work horses, $60; two stock : horses, $20; cow, $15; wagon, $15; one poll tax. Mason Valley. Tax and delinquency, $13 79. GLENN, H. G.—House and lot on NE side of Gay street, $75 Silver Cijty. Tax and delin quency, $2 60. HANSON, JACOB—Hrrtise and lot south side Of Main street, $'0. Como. Tax and delin quency, $1 46. HOUSTON, J, M —U. S. title to 400 acres of land, being the NE14 of the NEM and of NWH Sec. 3, lot 1 of Sec. 4, Tp 12, and S>4 of SWk of Sec. 34. Tp. 13 N., R. 25 K., with im provements, $2400; Poss. claim to 80 acres land unimproved adjoining Lovejoy we.-t, $100; Poss. claim to 40 acres land adjoining Mrs. Lancaster south, $60; furniture, $25; four work horses, $100; three stock horses, $40; thirty hogs, $75; two wagons, $60; machinery, $100; one poll tax. Mason Valley Tax and delinquency, $89.58. HARDY, FRED—Poss. claim to 8E* of NWK Sec. 3, NS« of SW’Vt See 4, NEH of NE^ and NEk of SW* and WU of SE* Sec. 9, SE»4 of NW*4 and W X of SWj4 Sec. 10, and N^ of NWk of Sec. 15, and NEh of NEV£ and SWK of SElg Sec. 16. containing 560 acres. $110. Smith Val ley. Tax and delinquency, $4 08. MORRIS, R. W.—Poss. claim to 160 acres of land adjoining Wilson on east and R E. Tilley on west. $6<0; furniture, $50; four work horses, $120; saddle horse, $13; ten stock horses, $100; six cows, $i0; twenty stock cattle, $160; four hogs, tlO; two wagons, $125: machinery, $25; two poll taxes issued Mason Valley. Tax and delinquency. $44 35. MEANS, W. J.—Poss. claim to 120 acres land adjoining John Beam east, with improvements, $200; two work horses, $60; three stock horses, $30; two cows, $30; six hogs, 415; wagon, $3>; one poll tax. Mason Vglley, • Tax, and delin quency, $13 94. MARTINETT, XABIA—Land claim to 9Wk of Sec. 17, Tp. 13 N., R. 26 E., containing 160 acres, $200. Mason Valley. Tax and delin quency, $5 83. NELSON, E. Y.-Poss claim to 160 acres land adjoining Wm. Becker south, $250; four work' horses, $100; stock horse. $10; five cows, $75; one wagon, $20. Ma.on Valley. Tax and de linquency. $13 27. PRITCHARD. MILTON—Poss. claim to 80 acres land adjoining Wilson south, $40; one poll tax. Mason Vaney. Tax and delinquen cy, $4 47. QUILICI, EUGENE—Chattle mortgage on the property of August Depoali, $750, added l<y or der of Board of Equalization. Tax and delin quency, $21 86. RAE, JULIO I!.— 8W*^ of SW*4 Sec. 32, Tp 17, R. 23, containing 40 acre*, $50. Tax and de linquency, $1 45. SYMONDS, 0. H.—Land claim east side of Carson river at Dayton bridge, containing 75 and 75 100 acres. $175: land claim west side of Dayton bridge, known as Dayton bridge prop erty, containing 128x 288 fee'., $100. Tax and de linquency, $8 02. SILVERIA, J. G.—Chattle mortgage on prop ertyof Louis Britsehgl, $260; added by Board of Equalization. Tax and delinquency, $7 58. TAPPAN, G. S.—Poss. claim to 40 acres land adjoining C. Snyder on southeast, $50: one poll tax. Mason Valley. Tax and delinquency, $4 76. TAPPAN, JOHN—Poss. claim to 40 acres of land adjoining C. Snyder on east, $50. Mason Valley. Tax and delinquency, $1 45. 'TILDEN, MATT1—House and lot west side of Gold Canyon, adjoining Mrs. Grier’s, $40. Sil ver City, Tax and delinquency, $1 39. ' UNKNOWN OWNER—Lots on Pike street, ad joining A. G. Berry south, $150. Dayton. Tax and delinquency, $4 38. UNKNOWN OWNER-Vacant lot on east side Main street, being lot 2, Block 27, formerly M. J. Brisbois, also lot 10, block 27, formerly Mary Horau, $20. Silver City. Tax and delinquen cy, 69c. UNKNOWN OWNER—Vacant lot beginning 81 2-10 feet southerly from NE corner of block .22, running thence southerly 26*4 feet and back 91 3-10 feet, and being lot No. 5 of block 22, as .designated by map made by Ross E. Browne, $25 Silver City. Tax and delinquency, 87b. WOODCOCK, JES8JL—Poaa. claim to 160 acres land adjoining Mrs. Hillbun north, $400: poss. claim to 200 acreft alkali lakfe, $iSo: furodttire, $25; four work horses, $120: twenty stock hors es, $200: one stallion, $100:Wwentv1 cows, $300; twenty-five stock cattle, $2Ck>- three wagons, $75; machinery, $25 Mason Valley. Tax and de linquency, $4b 50. YOUNG, JOHN R —Poss. claim to 200 acreaof land adjoining John Beam north, $100. Mason Valley. Tax and delinquency, $2 92. And you and each of you are hereby notified that unless payment shall be made before said day the above described'property Will be sold on Holiday. January XOth, 1896. at 2 o’olock P. a., to pay the aforesaid delin quent taxes, penalties and costs; also that TEN PER CENT on the amount of said taxes,, and TWO DOLLARS PER NAME FOR ADVER TISING. AND ONE DOLLAR PER NAME FOR AUDITOR’S CERTIFICATE, be collected in additiou to the addition to the original tax, al so that said property is subject to redemption within six months from the date of such sale by papment of all said sums with interest at three per cent per month from date of sale un til paid. A. J. LOFTU8, Treasurer of Lyon County, Nevada Dayton, Nev , Dec. 9, 1895. JOHN LOTHROP, Attorney at L»aw •■4 Notary PiblU. Will practice in all Courts in the 8tate. Office—Pike Street, % Dayton, Nevada. Wm. KEAN, --DEALER IN Groceries and Provisions, EEardLwar© Mill G-oods. Closing, Drygoods, Crockery, Totacco, Liquors A Corrmlrtf* Stork of * — - —-: * ■ Gents’ Furnishing Goods, Boots, Shoes and Hats —-—- -Constantly on Hand. , M' V,,' - . ‘ f .iil ■ ■ -- • ' • •- • $3, $4 and $5 Whisky at Kean’s. - A. Full Line of Wall Paper, Borders & Window Shades. 1 ?T* Homoeopathic and Pate.nt Medicines. Ordersby mail promptly attended to. XjtorjrfcOfa®.. Do Yo /-/ ijp* SICK? Disease commonly comes on with slight symptoms, which when neglected increase in extent and gradually grow dangerous. ■T*aBJSrW take RIPANS TABULES "T,;r,To'a^s,,P‘,E“-r.“" taIBe RIPANS TABULES If your COMPLEXION IS SALLOW, or you Tr^e- DIDAUC TARIII FQ SUFFER DISTRESS AFTER EATING. '*!>*• IXlrMIlO IHDULbW take RIPANS TABULES afos Regulate the System and Preserve the Health, For OFFENSIVE BREATH and ALL DISOR CERS OF THE STOMACH, . --1 dvrs ..... K2UEF. EASY TO TAKE JQUICK TO ACT Ripans Tabules are sold by druggists, or by mail if tbe price (50 cents a box) is sent to The_Ripans Chem ical Company, No. 10 Spruce St., New Yor. vial, 10 cents. iple Tko Cheap Cask Store! T. J. A. FLAWS, — DEALER IN — Choice Groceries, Provisions and Hardware, Furnishing Goods, Boots a Shoes, Hats, Caps, Etc., Glassware, Orooltery, Cutlery, Liquors a Cigars, Paints, Oils and Patent Medicines, Fresh Fruit and Vegetables i\ Season, Fresh Dairy Butter, Fresh Eggs and Eastern Cream Cheese. Main. St., - Dayton. Orders by mail given prompt attention, g. J. li. OAMPBKLl,. PftOPBlKTOB eFTHK o u\r UNI MARKET, Main Street, Dayton. Home-Cured Bacon Sc Hams, BEEF, MUTTON, CORNED MEATS AND Rendered Tallow. Meat*delivered to Customers free of charge. ' - • i • * : • jz • / Occidental J-Iotel, MAIN STREET, DAYTON, D. C. Fox, Prop. Clean, comfortable rooms, regular and transient cus tom solicited, meals the finest the market affords. Board by the Day, Week or Month at Regular Rates. The Occidental is a strictly first-class, home-like hotel, and the Proprietor respect fully solicits a share of the public patronage. Sunday Dinners a Specialty. Assessment Notice. RKl> jacket consolidated mining Company, location of principal pi ape of business, San Francisco, California: location of works. Devil’s Gate Mining District, Lyon County, Nevada.—Notice is hereby given, that at a meeting of the Board of Directors, held on the 18th day of December, 1896, an assessment, f"(No. 3) of, one and oue-half cents p*r share, was levied upon the capital stock of the corporation, payable immediately in Cnb«d . States gold coin to the Secretary, at the office of * the company, 413 Montgomery street, San Fran cisco. Any stock upon which this assessment shall remain unpaid on the ‘27th day of Jane ury, 1896. will be delinquent, and advertised for sale at public auction; and unless payment is made before, will be sold on MONDAY, FEBRUARY 17th, 1896, •»o pay the delinquent assessment, together with the costs of advertising and expenses of sale. By order of the Board of Directors. SAMUEL M. CAPP, Secretary. Office—413 Montgomery street, San Francis co, California. PATENTS Caveat* and Trade-Mark * obtained, and al 1 Pat - ent business conducted tor Moderate Fees. Onr Office 1m opposite UH. Patent Of fice, and we can secure patents in less time and at less cost than those remote from Wash ington 8end model, drawing or photo, with description We advise, if patentable or not, free of charge Onr fee not due until patent is secured. A Little Book. "How to Obtain Patents,” with names of actualclients in your State, county, or town sentfree Address C. A. SNOW & CO., Opp.PatentOfllce,Washington, P.C. JOB WORK OF EVERY DESCRIPTION Ex ecuted with neatness and dispatch at the Times office, at prices to suit the times. Send for estimates. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE “TIMES.”