Newspaper Page Text
LYON COUNTY TIMES,
Satukday ...July 17, 1897 Entered at the Pnatoflfice, Dayton, an second .•las* mail matter. _ _ H. lAKIiljOtiW, 380 Pine street, Bar Francisco, Is our authorised Agent in Cal. A»V«SRTI»IN« KATUN: Legal advertising, per square * 2 M Each subsequent insertion . 10C (’■oiomercial advertising, single column, per inch per month. . 1 OC Double column, per inch. 2 OC Discount of 10 per cent, on commercial "ads’ Handing three months; 25 per cent, on "ads” standing six months: 40 per cent, on 'ads” standing one year. Local notices, per line of nonpariel, first insertion. .$ 1C Each subsequent insertion, per line. Ofi No deviation from above prices. In Memorium Kesolutions published in the Times will lie charged for at the rate of ten ■enis per line. wrr’s la never done, and it is especially wearing and wearisome to those whose blood is impure and unfit properly to tone, sus tain, and renew the wasting of nerve, muscle and tissue. It is more because or this condition of the blood that women are run down, Tired. Weak, Nervous, Than because of the work itself. Every physician says so, and that the only rem edy ia in building up by taking a good nerve tonic, blood purifier and vitalizer like Hood’s Sarsaparilla. For the troubles Peculiar to Women at change of season, climate or life, or resulting from hard work, nervousness, and impure blood, thousands have found relief and cure in Hoods Sarsaparilla The One True Blood Purifier. $1 per bottle. Prepared only by C. I. Hood & Co., Ixiwell, Mass. - I r>‘(i only puts tp take flood S rlili wiLoiloouaharsapanlla. TIME —or TUB< CARSON & COLORADO R. R. -TAKING EFFECT NOV. 25tli, 1805. 8 i'ATIONd. Wabuska Cleaver . Mason. .. Itio Vista. Schurz Gillis. Hawthorue Hawthorne Kiukead ... Lulling N e tv Boston. . Soda Springs, ithodes. Belleville Junction. Candelaria •Innetlon . Basalt. summit.... Uueen. Benton Hammjli Bishop Creek. Bishop Creek. a Ivord. Ti libels . Independence Bone Pine.. . Swansea. Keeler. ■•'rom i Mound House No. 1. Mound House. i ayton. Clifton. Port Churchill Leaves— 10:30 a m 11:05 a in 11:50 a in 12:20 p in iliol pm 1:35 p in 1:45 p in 2:10 p m 3:50 p m 3 30 p in Arrives— 4:40 p m N o. 8. Leaves— 6:00 a m 6 37 a in 7:10 a ni 7 :30 a m 7 50 a in 810 a in 8:50 a in 3:00 a in 0:30 ( 2:40) loan a m 11:10 a m 12:00 in 12:50 p n 1:30 p in 2:10 p in Arrives— 3:10 pm Leaves— 3:15 p m 4:05 p in 4:50 p m 5:85 p in 6:20 p in 6:50 p in A rrlves— 7:U0 pm To Mound House No. 2. Arrives— 5. 50 p m 5:15 p m 4:30 p m 4KJ0 p in 3-oOf p 2:45 p m 2:35 p in 2:10 p m 1:25 p m 12:40 p ill Leaves— 11:30 a m No. 4. Arrlves 7r25 6:4S 6:15 5:65 5:36 5:15 4:85 1 25 4.00 3:50 3:25 2:25 1 35 12:35 11:60 11:00 Leaves— 9:50 Arrives 9:45 8:55 8:10 7:25 6:40 6:10 Leaves— 6:00 p m p m p m p rn p in p m p m P m p in p in p in p in p m p in p m a m a m a m a in a in a m a m a m ' ruins 1 and 2 run daily. Train 3 runs' Mon ays, Wednesdays and Fridays. tVniri 4 runs Tuesdays. Thursday-- and •-at* unlays. Pas-t-neer trains make < lose eonre-diou at Mound House with express trains of Virginia and i ru kee Railroad, which conne-1 at Reno with east- and west-bound trains of the Cen tral Pa iflc Railroad At Wabtiska with daily stage for Yerlngton and Wellington. At Hawthorne with daily stage for Bodle and Bridgeport. At huuing with stage leaving Monday, Wed nenday and Friday for Downlevilie and lone At Sodaville with stage leaving Fridays for Clove-dale, San Antonio and Belmont. At Candelaria with Rage leaving Mondays for Columbus, Silver Peak, Montezuma, Alida Valley and Hold Mountain * At Keeler with stage leaving Tuesday, I'hurs day and Saturday for Cerro Gordo, Par win and Pauaniint. K. J. LAW8. Assistant Superintendent. * I). A. BKNL)ER, General Freight and Passenger Agent. I. j yo-; know the mean of as h h grade as can be maintained without extrav agance. 26 For sale by i. J. A. Flaws STAGR CONNECTIONS. II. M. YERINGTON. General Superintendent. ter c- ■ • 'or r ndn baking powder flavoring extracts and spices BR1KV HRWTION. — Bar silver 60^. —Every teamster should have Trib. —Silver City is to have a brass band. —Take a look at Venus by day light. —The Mason Valley fruit crop is poor this season. —The latest dispatches say Col. Crocker cannot live. — Mrs M. L. Jaqua drove over from Carson yesterdsy. —Otto T. Williams left for San Jose, Cal., last Monday evening. —Three Kings—King Tonic, King Alterative and Pain King, at Flaws. — Win. Bailey and wife were in town on Court business this week. —Pumpkin Hollow is ful. of prospectors from all over the coun try. —R. A. Logan paid Como a visit this week Wednesday and Thurs day. — Dayton was visited by a slight shock of earthquake last Saturday night. —Miss Mary Gallagher is taking an examination for a teacher’s cer tificate. —The little daughter of Win. Greenwood is ill with scarlet. fever in Gold Hill. —Joe Mitchell and wife and haby are in from the south on a visit to Sutro relatives. —J. W. Feeney, of Wabusku, went below this week on a short vacation for his health. —Miss Alice Geyer and her sis ter, Mrs. Long, are horn3 on a visit to Silver City relatives. —Miss May Noel was a passenger on last Sunday’s train on her way to Mason Valley for a visit. —The weather has been terrific ally hot this week, the thermometer ranging from 95 to 105 in the shade. Trib triumphs over tribulations, Trlb strikes out striving athletes' strains, Trib cures the bruises of all naliom, From swellings Trib expels the pains. — District Court will he held here again next Tuesday. A divorce ease is the only case set for that date. — Babbitt metal for sale in quan tities to suit at this office. Type metal makes the finest kind of bab bitt. —J. D. Torreyson, of Carson, and F. M. Huffaker, of Virginia City, were in town this week, attending Court. —A large box has been put in the ditch hack of the Douglass mill, and the town is now getting plenty of water. —T. J. A. Flaws left for Califor nia last Tuesday night, where he will remain for a couple of weeks for a visit. — Wes. Ballinger came in from j Hawthorne the lirst of the week to l do assessment work on his Spring Valley claims. — The case of Lyon county vs. the State Controller has been set for the 19th—next Monday—in stead of to-day. —The Portland horse-canning es tablishment is in full blast, and ex pects to build up a big trade with France, China and Japan. —The grain crops in Mason Val ley are above the average for this season of the year, and a larger acreage will be harvested than ever before. —The kinetoscope took 143,000 different pictures during the Cor bett-Fitzeimmons fight. The length of the film upon which the pictures were taken is 2^ miles. —The latest sensation in the Bradbury case is that the deserted millionaire has forgiven his wife and all is to be peace again. Ward is to be prosecuted to the limit. —Miss Ada Lawson, of Gold Hill, recieved a high school certificate,! and Miss Mary Gallagher, of Mason Valley, a grammer grade certificate from the Board of Examiners of this county this week. —Geo. H. Robinson, a mining and milling man of New York and Salt Lake, has been in town the past week. He represents and Eng lish syndicate, and has been in vestigating the Peck process as in operation here. —The Nevada <fe Boston Copper Smelting Co., when the reduction works are completed, proposes to purchase custom ore from all who have it for sale. This will probably start up several little prospects in that neighborhood. — A new gaslight has been in vented by a genius named Howard at Carson. It is manufactured from air and water and is said to burn much brighter than coal gas, and will soon be put to a practical test for city lighting. —Machinery is piling up at the copper smelting plant in Mason Valley. The boarding house is up, and the rock foundatiou is laid. The boiler is set and work is pro gressing on all parts of the plant as rapidly as possible. Work fu Como. Five men are now engaged in building a road from the mill in Palmyra to the Logan and Hullv mine, a distance of a little over a quarter of a mile. It has been the intention of Messrs. Logan and Hul ly to move the mill over close to the mine, and they now have men en gaged to see if a sufficient water supply can be developed for the mill at the mine. If this supply cannot be obtained, the mill will not be moved but will be repaired where it now stands. In either case the new road is a necessity. The mill when fixed up will be furnished with a concentrating plant. This method will take out the objection able features in the ore for cyanide working, and the tailings, which will be caught, will probably be worked by the cyanide process. The mine is looking well. The new lower tunnel has reached the ledge, which is twenty feet wide. The ore in this ledge assays from $12 to $20 per ton, and carries from $5 to $10 in gold. Work is being done right along on the mine, and the develop ment work so far done shows all of 100,000 tons of ore in sight. rvil from a Merrick. Joe Landry was in from Smith Valley this week on jury duty. He is limping around with a very sore ankle, which he recieved a couple of weeks ago by falling, or jumping from a hay derrick. He was stack ing hay and working on the top of the stack when he came near being knocked off. He grabbed tbe fork rope, and tbe rope being in motion hauled him towards the top of the derrick. Seeing that the derrick would tip over if h3 reached the top, he let go his hold and dropped to tbe ground from a distance of about 30 feet._ ANNUAL MKKTIN« OP UP WORTH L. KAO UK, Toronto. Ontario. July 14th to 18ih, 1807. Member* of the Epworth League aad their friend* should hear in mind the advantages of fered by the Wabash Railroad in the way of low rates (one fare for the round trip to Tor onto) fast time and magnificent equipment of Buffet Sleeping Cars, Free Reclining Chair Cars, Dining Cars, etc., between Kansas City, St. Louis, Chicago and Toronto. For particu lars, time of trains, elo,, write to C S. CRANK, G. P.aud T. A. Wabash R. R St. Louia, Mo. Committed Suicide. N. 0, Creed, the millionaire min ing man, after whom Creed, Colo rado, was named, committed suicide iu Los Angeles, on the 13th. He and his wife had separated, and she wished to renew the old rela tions. This made Creed weary and he swallowed a large dose of mor phine. He was 54 years of age. Mr. C. L. Hasbrouck, a druggist at Mendon, Mich., says all of the good testimonials that have been published by the manufacturers of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy could be dupli cated in that town. For sale by T. J. A. Flaws. THK DAYTON LKACIIKW PLANT. It lit Now Operating on Material Owned by the Canon River Plaeer Mining and Dredging Company. From time to time, during its construction, the Times has made metion of the Davis and Pierson leaching plant which has been bnilt at this place. The plant has been finished for several weeks, and is probably the most complete and best arranged, although not the largest one of its kind, in this sec tion of the country. To begin with, it contains five large ore vats each 20 feet in diameter by 5 feet deep; two solution storage tanks each 16 feet in diameter by 8 feet deep, and two sump tanks, each of the same dimensions as the storage tanks. These tanks are all arranged in a most convenient manner; the stor age tanks being placed above the the vats that hold the material to be worked, and the sump tanks, for catching the solution after it has done its work, below the ore vats. A runway covers the ore vats, so that to fill them teams simply have to drive onto this run way, dump their load, and drive off. The ore vats are of a capacity of from 60 to 65 tons, according to the specific gravity of the material being worked. 1 here being nve of them, and it taking from 48 to 96 hours to handle and secure the val ues from a tank-full of material, it will be seen that the capacity of the plant is close to 50 tons per day. The three different sets of tanks are connected by a system of piping for carrying the solution and water in to all, and the force is furnished by a steam engine, boiler and pumps. The plant also contains a melting furnace for refining the product, a well for a water supply, and one of the most complete laboratories in the State. The manner of working material is to first fill the ore vats with ma terial; then the solution is poured into them from the storage tanks. This solution, which, by the way is not a strictly cyanide solution, percolates through the material, dissolving the values in it into a a solution. This solution runs through filters in the bottoms of the ore vats and thence into a line of boxes filled with zinc shavings, where the values are precipitated in the form of a slime. From these boxes the solution flows on into the two large sump tanks, and from these tanks is pumped back into the storage tanks where it is tested and brought back to its proper strength by the addition of new chemicals, and is ready for use again.. The zinc shavings upon, or in, which the values have been pre cipitated, are taken from the boxes and refined by the sulphuric acid process, which takes out nearly all the zinc, leaving the gold and sil ver, and only a small percentage of copper and other base material to he melted into bullion. A long flue running from the furnace room to the smoke-stack even condenses and catches what values may be contained in the fumes, thereby guarding against any loss in that direction. All material worked is, of course, first assayed, and during the pro cess of working is followed right along and tested and assayed at numerous stages of the wording, and this is where the excellently arranged assay office comes in handy. Heat for the furnaces in the assay office is secured from gas oline instead of charcoal, which is a much more economical method and much handier. This week Messrs. Pierson and Davis started to work material from some of the C. R. P. M. & D. Co’s, claims. The material is not of a very high grade, but so far as the working has gone, the process is giving entire satisfaction, and by next week more can be said about it. This leaching plant has been con Absolutely Pure. Celebrated for its great leavening strength and healthfulness. Assures the food against alum and &1'. forms of adulteration common to the cheap brands. ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO., NEW YORK. structed entirely at the expense of Messrs. PierBon and Davis, and is their own property. It wcs built only after these gentlemen had £;v en the matter much study and made almost, an infinite number of exper imental tests with the material the plant would have to handle, and they are confident that they are now on the right road to handle the product of the Dredge Co. The company has the option of buying the plant when it is demonstrated to a certainty that it will handle the river material at a profit. To finish, the Dredge Co. should con sider that about the best move it ever made was to secure the services of the gentlemen who have planned and constructed this plant, for to them will be due the credit of solv ing the problem of how to save the values in the material taken out of the river by the Dredge Co. .—• Two Arml*N-the itegular and Irreg ular! To which would you prefer to belong? The regular, undoubtedly. The irregulars are, ad mittedly, the most numerous, but they are in a very undesirable state .of non-discipline. Hostetter’s Stomach Bitters will soon remedy this want in a disordered liver or bowels. Biliousness manifests Itself in yellowness of the skin and eyeballs, sour breath, furred tongue, morning nausea, discomfort in the vicinity of the liver, vertigo and sick head ache Hosts of people suffer this. These signs of insubordination to the governance of health, together with an irregular condition of the bowels, are Boon regulated by the Bitters, which also overcomes malaria, dyspepsia, rheumatism, neuralgia, nervousness and kid ney trouble. As a means of checking prema ture decay, hastening convalescence, and mit igating the infirmities of age, the great tonic is without a parallel. Valley Visitor*. Quite a number of Mason Valiev folks were in town this week, some on Court business and others as visitors. Among those who came in were Chas. Snyder, Pat Gal lagher and the Misses Ada and May Gallagher, D. W. Melarkey and family, F\ W. Downey and wife. Win, Rollins, C. F. Fox, Ike Stro snider, G. W. Kneirim, Mike llade inann, Melvin Mitchell and J. C. Gallagher. hrafnrtiN Cannot be Curort by local application, as they cannot rvach the dl»eat>ed port! »n of the ear. There is only one way to cure Deafness, and that is by constitu tional remedies. Deafness is caused by an inflamed condition of the mucous lining of the Eustachian Tube. When this tube gets inflam ed you have a rumbling sound or imperfect hearing, and when it is entirely closed Deaf ness is the result, and unless the inflammation can be taken out and this tube restored to its normal condition, hearing will be destroyed forever; nine cases out of ten are caused by catarrh, which is nothing but au inflamed con dition of the mucous surfaces. We will give One Hundred Dollar for any case of Deafness (caused by catarrh) that can not be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for circulars, free. E. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, 0. CW~8old -by Druggists, 75c. The Jury. The jury in the case of Bailey vs. Littell et al was composed of the following citizens of this comity: C. H. Groves, foreman; Gen. K-iei rim, F. VV. Downey, W. S. Doug lass, Benj. Dickinson, Joe Landry, Wm. Mercer, Henry Stock, Samuel Cornish, Ed. Hancock Sr., R. Cor nish and Jas. Holmes. The same jury inis been held to sit on cases that may come up at the August term of Court. ■verybody Says So. Cascarets Candy Cathartic, the most won derful medical discovery of the age, |> eus ant and refreshing to the taste, act gently and positively on kidneys, liver and bowels, cleansing the entire system, dispel colds, cure lieodaohe, fever, habitual constipation and biliousness. Please buy and try a box of O. C. C. to-dny; 10,25,50 cents, fcjoklaud guaranteed to cure by all druggists. You may hunt the world over and you will not find another medicine equal to Chamberlain’s Colic, Chol era and Diarrhoea Remedy for bowel complaints. It is pleasant, lafe and reliable. For sale by T. 1. A. Flaws.