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LYON COUNTY TIMB8.
*TTgrqw!"*,~^—^===??f===y DAYTON, - - NEVADA. Saturday ...Fbbruary 29, 1896. -————— Wm. KEAN, -DSALBR IK Groceries and Provisions, Hardware ct> Mill Goods, CloHiIng, Drygoods, CrooKery, lotacoo, liquors PAIXTS, OILS, ETC. This office is in receipt of a let ter from a Jacob Rich, of Dubuque, Iowa, accompanied by a circular, wherein Mr. Rich sets forth his reasons why Wm B. Allison should be the Republican nominee for President in 1896. Mr. Rich, in his letter, says that Mr. Allison is a man worthy of our support, and would like our co-operation in booming him in this State. The circular, among other reasons why Allison would be a good man for President, gives the following: “That he has no superior in Con gress in financial knowledge and skill and resource in dealing with the currency is known to the whole country. While he is known to be a bimetallist, and favorable to the use of all the silver that can be kept at a parity with gold and while in his noted amendments to the Bland free coinage bill of 1877-8, and also as Chairman of the American dele gation to the Brussel’s Monetary Conference, he showed himself a friend of silver, and hopeful of its rehabilitation by international agreement, yet above all things he is in favor of a sound currency as the greatest essential in the pros perity of the country. He has voted uniformly against the free coinage of silver, believing that it would, without international agreement or greatly changing conditions, bring Ihe Nation to another depreciated currency.” Yes, the first thing we shall do, will be to launch a boom for Allison, who, with the balance of the trait ors to this country, is “voting uni formly against the free coinage of silver.” Allison couldn’t have our support for the posish of dog-pelter of Kalamazoo. A good deal is said about what the Populists and silver men can’t do. They say we cannot elect a President in 1896. This we do not believe, but we will not discuss it at this time. We desire to tell the Democratic party what the silver men and Populists can and will do. If the partnership between the Eastern gold hugs and the free coin age Democrats of the South is not dissolved and the Democrats of the South ami West do not set up for themselves and declare for the money of the constitution, the Pop ulists and silver men can and will kill the Democratic party, because the p ople of the South and West aie tor free and unlimited coinage of silver; for government issue of money without the intervention of banks, and against an increase of public debt in time of peace for any purpose. A party with these ideas will carry enough Western and Sothern States, where the Demo crats must win or cease to be a national party, to destroy the Dem ocratic party. The only hope that Democrats can possibly have of re taining even the name of Democ racy is to segregate that name from goldocracy, because when the peo ple understand that Democracy means the gold standard Democra cy in the South and West are dead, and their death kills the Democrat ic party of the nation— Silver Knight- Watchman. Some weeks ago it was telegraph ed all over the country that all the mints were to begin running on sil ver dollars, except the Carson mint, and it was reported that that mint was to he abandoned and disman tled. Now the telegraph tells us that Congressman Newlands has labored hard enough to obtain the regular appropriation for running the Carson mint. It is not expected the mint will coin any money, but it will not be torn down and taken wt of the State, thanks to Mr. Rowlands, the Congressman whom tne Republicans are now so foully maligning. —ip*ij' ii? .1 'x i'i-: ] The dispatches plainly indicate a strong bimetallic sentiment in Qejrmany, hu^j^ey .ais<v shnw that lb? re is no earthly probability of an international , agreement being leached in the reasonably near future. Prince Hohenloe recognizes the evils flowing from the “appre ciation” of gold. He has not learn ed yet from the American “sound money” champion that gold cannot “appreciate,” that its value is “fixed” and “unchanging.” He knows that gold has risen in value, and frankly says that it has injured the producing classes of Germany. But he dodges the issue by declar ing that Germany cannot act in the matter of restoring bimetallism without England. Well, it may be all right for the German Empire to thus shirk a great problem, and continue to act in the interest of the creditor classes, and against the welfare of those who produce the Empire’s wealth. If the German chancellor chooses to take refuge behind the financial policy of Eng land regardless of its effect upon his own people, they must stand it. But the United States is a greater industrial nation than Germany. | Our people can make their own laws, and protect themselves if they will. There is just one way for the great question of bimetal! ism to be settled: That is for the American Republic to act. It is easy for men to shrink back and timorously exclaim, “We can’t do it alone!” But that is no argument.. Of course “we can’t” if we don’t try, and the gold power is determined that we shall not try. But the people will be heard, and that at no distant day. It is about time for them to arouse from their lethargy, shake off the dominating influence of creditor England, and resolve that the splendid resources of this country shall henceforth be used to promote the welfare of the American people,—and they will.— Bimetallist. The gold gamblers of Wall street, who are simply the agents of the money lenders of England, are using the National bankers throughout the country as catspaws to draw the chestnuts out of the fire for them. In this way they are shipping the gold from country banking institu tions to the city of New York to be held there until Grover issues the order to issue the bonds, when this money will be used for the purpose of buying the bonds. Is not this a contraction of the currency in the country banks? As the currency is contracted the banks must draw in their line of discounts,>and when that happens, manufacturers must refuse commercial paper when they are unable to get it discounted, and when manufacturers refuse to take paper in payment of goods then they lose a customer and so much of a demand is cut off, then the price commences going down instead of up. It now looks as though the House tariff bill was dead as a door nail unless it carries with it a free coin age proposition. Twice the bill has been voted down in the Senate, and the silver men say that no tariff or bond measure can pass unless it al so makes provision for free coinage also. The silver men have the gold bugs in the Senate in the door, and will probably block all legislation until silver is recognised. They are evidently tired of promises of the ,old parties and are bound to get what they want before giving all that is asked of them by the gold ites. This is the way to fight. More power to Stewart, Jones, Teller, Al len, Dubois, Peffer et al. The telegraph, just the day be fore the Senate refused to pass a tariff bill without a free coinage at tachment, took news all over t)^ country that there was a doubt , about tbe strength of the silver met* in the Senate. The vote to not take up the tariff bill was 29 to 21. This shows that there is an animosity against the free coinage men by the correspondents, the telegraph lines, papers, and all, in the east. He Advertlwed. “Once, when I was publishing a paper in Seattle, I convinced a man in a most emphatic way that it paid to advertise,” said an old jour nalist. “He was a fairly prosper ous merchant, and I had tried for a long time to get him to insert an advertisement in ray paper. ‘Ob, its no use,’ said he. ‘I nev er read the advertisements in a paper, and no one else does. I be lieve in advertising, but in a way that will force itself on the public. Then it pays. But in a newspaper —pshaw! Everybody who reads a newspaper dodges the advertising columns as if they were poison.’ ‘Well,’ said I, ‘if I can convince you that people do read the adver tising columns of my paper, will you advertise?’ ‘Of course I will. I advertise wherever I think it will do good.’ The next day I ran the following line in the lightest faced agate in the office, and stuck in the most obscure corner in the paper between a couple of patent medicine ads: ‘What is Cohen going to do about it?’ The next day so many people annoyed him by asking what the line meant that he begged me to explain the matter in my next is sue. I promised to do it if he would let me write the explanation and stand to it. He agreed, and I wrote: “He is going to advertise, of course.’ And he did.”—Rocky Mountain Editor. All Free. Those who have used Dr. King's New Discov ery know its value, and those who have not, now have the opportunity to try It free. Call on th e advertised druggist and get a trial bot tle free Send your name and address to H. E. Bucklen A Co., Chicago, and get a sample box of Dr. King’s New I.ife Pills free, as well as a copy of Guide to Health and Household In structor, free All of which is guaranteed to do you good and cost you nothing. Flaws NEW THIS WEEK. spring" MEDICINE is Simmons Liver Regulator—don’t forget to take it. The Liver gets sluggish during the Winter, just like all nature* and the system becomes choked up by the accumulated waste, which brings on Malaria, Fever and Ague and Rheuma tism. You want to wake up your Liver now, but be sure you take SIMMONS Liver Regulator to do it. it also regulates the Liver—keeps it properly at work, when your system will be free from poison and tne whole bodv invigorated. You get THE BEST BLOOD when your system is in A1 condition, and that will only be when the Liver is kept active. Try a Liver Remedy once and note the difference. But take only SIMMONS Liver Regulator—it is Simmons Liver Regulator which makes the difference. Take it in powder or in liquid already prepared, or make a tea of the powder; but take SIMMONS LIVER REGU LATOR. You’ll find the RED 7 on every package. Look for it. » J. H. Zeilin * Co., Philadelphia, Fa. c'«or"^KKr'>^ Fitter: KiiiMn: Into, Kiri! Cj. So. M8 Pin Stmt CiHftreis. bu Ftueitei. VuiUAmn at tkt Ftattt QwBty «f Sweetened and Unsweetened Condensed Milk JOHN LOTHROP, Attorney At Law ul Notary PahlU. ! ' <--■ -•»< * t : ' I. «.r «n . Will preetiee la all Courts la the State. k +'X'+C~- '«**•*■ '*** ft* f Offici-Pike Street, Dayton, Nevada* A Complete Stock of— Gents' Furnishing Goods, Boots, Shoes and Hats —-- ^Constantly on Hand. $3, 84 and 86 Whisky at Kean’s. A Full Line of Wall Paper, Borders & Window Shades. * ht r; * Homoeopathic and Patfc§|$,$fledlcjnes.. f, Orders by mall promptly attended to. ]VCain Sit., U toxs. Disease commonly comes on with slight symptoms, which when jiegleqted increase in extent and gradually grow dangerous. } ,f ^PEPSI^or1 INDIGESTIO N? . . ^ ^ RIPANS TABULES H ,°uverBcomplaint!S RIPANS TABULES -Vi ■: , A? If your COMPLEXION IS SALLOW, or yon XAKP DIDANQ TADIII PC SUFFER DISTRESS AFTER EATING. 1 l\l T MHO I HOU LCO RIPANS TABULES - fir pans Tcbu/es Regulate the System and Preserve the Health. EASY TO TAKE - __QUICK TO ACT Ripans Tabules are sold by druggists, or by mail if the price (SO cents a box) is sent to The Ripans Chem ical Company, No. 10 Sprnoe St., New Yorlt. Sample vial, 10 cents. T i i [ GIVES \ RELIEF, j --’ Per Ih. 40 cents, V. Half lb. 26 cts., quarter lb. 16 cts. n Si"!1' Double Sweet Pea, Bride of Niagara | swsSi. pi A DA | ^ s-sr rLunHLH4f-£| VVjm V* .Wond€™ Crimson Rambler Rose only 15c. ) Vicks Floral Guide for 1896 contains iitho- m % m C graphs of Double Sweet Pea, Roses, Black- W W 111 ’/. berry. Raspberry, New Leader Tomato, etc. I mb I III I !• 0 Mailed on receipt of 10 cents, which may be deducted from first order, I / (•ally prrk—or free with an order for any of the above. V JAMES VICK’S SONS, Rochester, N. Y.tsjisxs^ssisxsxsiisxs^^ The Chea; M Store! T. J. A. FLAWS, —DEALEBIK— Choice Groceries, Provisions and Hardware, Furnishing Goods, Boots a Shoes, Hats, Caps, Etc., Oiassware, , f ... , /;« | Orooltery, Cutlery, Liquors* Cigars, Paints,Oils and Patent Medicines, Fresh Fruit and Vegetables in Season, f , . ;«• if. O « li Fresh Dairy Butter, Fresh J$ggs and Eastern Cream Cheese. I Main St., - Dayton. Order* by mail given prompt attention. PAT NTS Caveat t and Trade-Mark* obtained, and a)) Pat ent business conducted for Moderate Fees. OarOBee la oppoalte « M. Pa teat Of. flee, and ye can secure patent* in less time and at leas cost than those remote from Wash ington Send model, drawing or photo, with ! description We advise, if patentable «r net.1 free of charge Onr fee not dne until patent is secured. A Little Book. "HowtoObtaia Patents,” with names of actuaicllents in yonr State, county, or town sent free. Address C. A. SNOW & CO.. Opp. Patent OAce, Washington, P.C, - *g/•f SUBSCRIBE FOR THE “TIMES." Occidental Hotel, MAIN 8IREET, 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, Snd the Proprietor respect fully solicits a share of the public patronage. Sunday Dinners a Specialty. CARSON RIVER PLACER Ml NINC i * —akd DREDGING COMPANY, -OFFICE No. IS, Broadway, N. Y. City. ••m*tv f ■ • **.*; PETKB FOKBK8TEE. PmMeat. t» C. 6. cnH18TIE, Secretary. <