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Saturday.Nov. 26, 1904. Entered at the Postoffice. Yerington, Nevada, as second-class mail matter. ADVKRTIMIHitt RATRM: Legal advertising, per square.$ 2 00 Each subsequent insertion. 1 00 Commercial advertising, per inch per month 1 00 Reading notices, per line, first insertion_ 10 Each subsequent insertion, per line. 05 In Memoriain Resolutions and Cards of Thanks, per line... 10 TTMS TA.SIjX] CARSON A COLORADO R. R. TAKING EFFECT MAY IO, 1004. From S F Stations To S F No 2 No i It a m ii oo.Mound House.4 45 p m ar 11 30.Dayton.4 05 12 10.Clifton..... 3 pm 1244.Fort Churchill.243 1 1‘5l......Wabuska.I 2 10 . t 451 > t > 45 1 1 57.Cleaver. 1 30 207.. .. Mason. 1 20 2 35.Rio Vista.12 55 3 10.. Schurs.12 05 350.Gillis.11 30 a m 1 ar 4 50.Hawthorne.10 30 lv lv 5 50.Hawthorne.a 20 ar 6 15.Kinkead.855 653.Lunin*, a..8 15 7 09.New Boston.755 7 *51.Sodatille.J 7 35 . 7 40/ I 7 05 1 800.. . Tonopah Junction ... 645 8 40.Belleville. 6 15 8 50. Junction.6 05 9 20.Candelaria. 5 35 1000. Junction.4 55 11 15.Basalt. 355 am 12 15.Summit. 3 25 12 50.Queen. 2 25 1 30.Benton. 1 30 2 10. Hammill.12 35 am 3 05 f_Laws (Bishop-f 11 35 p m 3 3° t.Station).( 1105 4 10. Alvord.10 15 5 00.Aberdeen. 9 30 5 40.Citrus.8 45 620.Mount Whitney. 800 ar a m 7 00.. Keeler.720 pm lv All trains daily. 1 Meals. Stages connect at Wabuska daily for Yerington, daily except Sunday lor Smith Valley, and with tri-weekly stage for Pine Grove. Connects at Sodaville with Tonopah R. R. Connects at Hawthorne with stage for Bodie. District Court Judge Murphy held Court in Day ton Tuesday and transacted the fol lowing business: In the matter of the estate of Julia C. Lovejoy, deceased, it was ordered that the final account of J. M. Feeny, the executor, be approved and con firmed, and that a decree of distri bution be entered in accordance with the last will and testament of deceased. In the matter of the last will and testament of Orson C. Miller, de ceased, it was ordered that J.C. Gal lagher be appointed administrator, with the will annexed, of the estHte of said deceased, and that E. H. Whitacre, Dan Emerson and F. L. Lit tell be appointed appraisers there of. In the case of M. Frugoli ct al vs. L. Quilici et al, it was ordered that the matter of perpetuating testimo ny in said matter be continued un til December 12th. Court took a recess without date. Church Notice. On Sunday religious services will be conducted as follows: Preaching services at 11 a. m. and 7 p. m. Sun day school immediately after morn ing services. Prayer meeting Thursday evenings, to commence at 7 o’clock. All are cordially invited to attend these meetings. Plummer School House:—Preach ing by pastor the first Sunday of each month to commence at 2:30 o'clock. Barret School House:—Preaching qy pastor the third Sunday of each month to commence at 2:3° o’clock. Thos. H. Nicholas, Pastor. ■erh W. E dword* lojorod. Herb W. Edwards, of Des Moines, Iowa, got a fall on an icy walk last Winter, spraining his wrist and bruising his knees. "The next day, he says, "they were so sore and still I was afraid I would have to stay in bed, but I fubbed them well with Chamberlain’s Pain Balm, and after a few applications all soreness had disappeared.” For sale at Mason Valley Drug Store. The Exact Thing Required for Cooitlpotloo As a certain purgative and stom ach purifier Chamberlain’s Stomach and Liver Tablets seem to be the ex act thing required, strong enough for the moat robust, yet mild enough and sate tor children, and without that terrible griping so common to most purgatives," says K. E- Web ster & Co., Udora, Ontario, Canada. For sale at Mason Valley Drug Store. "Nasal Catarrh quickly yield* to treat ment by Ely's Cream Balm, which is agree ably aromatic. It i* received through the nostrils, cleanses and heals the whole sur face over which it diffuses itself. Druggists sell the 50c. size; Trial size by mail, 10 eenta. Test it and you are bure to continue the treatment. To acco juiK.ute i •-* v ho are partial to the use of «»on tzeru i.i applying liquids into the nasali astu^es fur c&Uurrhol treu hle$t the | ropnetora pr/v ru e Cream Balm in liquid form, which will be known as Ely’s Liquid Creiun lirJm. 1’rice including the spraying tube is 75 cents. Druggists or by mail. The liquid form embodies the med* icinal properties of the solid preparation. BRIEF MENTION. —Call at Lam’s store and see the new steam washer. —Mrs. D. Kmerson left yesterday for a visit to Reno friends. —Clark Guild returned to Dayton yesterday after a short visit. —H. W. Slingerland paid Reno a short visit the first of the week. —Henry Hrisson is baling his hay to ship to the southern country. —J. S. Craig is quite seriously ill with an attack of typhoid fever. —Mrs. A. J. Littell returned from Hinds' Hot Springs last Saturday. —Pearl Smith was down from Smith Valley a few days this week. —Chris Fish was down from Rock land this week to spend Thanksgiv ing. —L A. Strosnidcr paid Reno a short business visit the first of this week. —Frank Downey came out from Dayton Wednesday to attend the dance. —D. W. Melarkey came out from Dayton yesterday to attend a water meeting. —J. C. Gallagher paid Dayton and Reno a business visit the first of this week. —Kd Whiting and family*moved to Gardnerville Tuesday to look for a location. —Albert Hayes is in from Haw thorne for a few days on a visit to his parents. —The Tuiks is somewhat abbrevi ated this week owing to a short sup ply of paper. —Kd Powers was an arrival from Silver City Wednesday on a short visit to triends. —Mrs. Nellie Huckland was visit ing Yerington triends for a tew days last week. — W D. Davidson paid Carson a visit the first of the week, return ing Wednesday. —Miss Ada Gallagher left Satur day for a visit to Oakland and other California points. —Henry McGowan came in from Reno Monday to spend Thanksgiv ing with his parents. —Roy McGowan, who is at Hinds’ Hot Springs with an attack ot rheu matism, is improving. —Geo. W. Webster was down from Hast Walker for a couple of days the first of this week. —Harry Holland returned from the State University last week and is now clerking for K. R. Lam. .—Milt Dority and wife, ot Haw thorne, came in Wednesday to at tend the Thanksgiving dance. —The Moncure hay baling outfit is at work on the Rallens ranch bal ing hay tor shipment to Tonopah. —A rain or snow storm would not be objectionable now as the roads are very dusty and much cut up. —Will David came out from Car son Wednesday and spent Thanks giving with the McGowan family. —Charles Snyder and J. O. Bir mingham paid San Francisco a short visit last week on water business. —We are told that Yerington peo ple need not be surprised it a wed ding takes place in their midst soon. —Will Simpson came up from Reno last Saturday and continued on to his home in Smith Valley Sun day. —Mrs. James Welsh and children came in from Truckee this week, and Jim came overland with his big team. —Walter McKeOugh came down from Aurora Monday to eat Thanks giving turkey with Mason Valley friends. —John Gruber and wife and baby were arrivals from Hawthorne Mon day to remain here during the Winter. —Miss Bertha Knemeyer was an arrival from the State University Tuesday to spend Thanksgiving with her parents. —Mrs. W. R. Hayes has fine hot chicken tomales tor sale noons and evenings. Try one. She also sells fresh bread and doughnuts. —(Sruber & Ross, ot the Model Market, will have fresh oysters, salt water fish and crabs every Thurs day during the Winter months. —J. M. Feeny paid Dayton a visit Tuesday on business connected with the settling of the Lovejoy estate. He also made a flying trip to Carson. —The bad sand hole in the county road on the other side ot the bridge is being fixed so that the approach to the bridge will be passable tor teams. It is an improvement that has been needed for years past. —Mrs. Will Simpson and children, ot Smith Valley, have gone to San Francisco and Vallejo to visit rela tives and triends for a couple of months. —Angus McLeod, Jr., has returned from the State University. He is badly used up with rheumatism and will remain at home until he recovers. —The Misses Alice Walsh, May Williams, Sue Smith, and Messrs. Sexsmith and Brown came out from Gold Hill to attend the Foresters’ dance Thanksgiving night. —Will Fox, a grandson of Wm. M. Stewart, and Arthur Cohn came1 down trom Smith Valley Wednes day on a short visit to M. Segal and family, returning Thursday. —All of the Yerington merchants are receiving a tine line ot Winter goods and holiday articles. Call and inspect them before sending your money away trom home to make purchases. —Fred Bertrand and wife have moved to the Paquint ranch to re side, Fred having leased the prop erty for a term ot years. The sale ot the ranch to Saroni did not take place as reported. —Yerington merchants are com plaining about the long delay in re ceiving freight from San Francisco and other points, and are praying that the broad gauging ot the C. & C. may soon be completed. —Sime Parker and Harry Bon ham, railroad boys well known here, visited Winnemucca this week and became members of the Brotherhood of trainmen. Harry paid his valley friends a short visit on his return trip. —It is reported that as soon as the C. & C. begins running broad gauge cars into Tonopah the Western Ore Purchasing Company, which re cently erected a plant at Mound House, will move the plant to Tono pah. —Work on the Lockwood and Davidson quartz mill in the upper end ot the valley has been tempora rily suspended, owing to the fact that material cannot be obtained on account of the freight blockade on the C. & C. —Johnny Snyder has leased his ranch to Romeo Rosaschi tor a term ot ten years. Mr. Snyder and fami ly will move to town to reside. He is negotiating for the purchase of the Segal residence. Should he pur chase this property Mr. Segal will erect a cottage on the lot next to his store building. Water Matter*. Last week J. I. Wilson, J. K. Gig noux and George Simpson, ot the executive committee ot the Walker River Water Association, in com pany with G. B. Waldo, D. W. Me larkey and J. B. Gallagher, repre senting the Fox, Mickey and Green wood Ditch Companies, met in Reno to discuss the water question and consult with attorneys in regard to the suit recently instituted by T. B. Rickey. Nothing definite was done, but the committee sent the following telegram to Miller St Lux to see how that concern stood in regard to join ing with the people here to secure government storage: “Miller St Lux—Representatives tor one hundred and fifty water users of Walker River are here to act in conjunction with you in as signing their rights to the govern ment and consolidate in action against Rickey in his suit. Do you contemplate enjoining Rickey from prosecuting California suit, answer immediaely.” J. I. Wilson, J. If. Gai.i.aqheb. The following answer was duly received: “Messrs. Wilsos aed Gallagher—We tavor a government reservoir. We would like to co-operate with you in Rickey suit, but impracticable until settlement is had between us, which would have to be done immediately. If you wish to adjust our respect ive' right send committee here.” M ILLEB & LUX. From the latter dispatch it is evi dent that that the Miller & Lux peo ple are not quite ready to accept a government storage proposition. Whea You Nave a Bad Cold You wants remedy that will'not only give quick relief but effect a permanent cure. You want a remedy that will re lieve the lungs and keep expectora tion easy. You want a remedy that will counteract any tendency toward pneumonia. You want a remedy that is pleas and safe to take. Chamberlain’s Cough Remedy meets all of these requirements, and for the speedy and permanent cure of bad colds stands without a peer. For sale by G. I. Leavitt St Son. Notice to Hooters. Positively no hunting allowed on my home ranch from this date All trespassers will be prosecuted. Oct. 20, 1904. HKNRY WOOD. At iMlIcatlM «f BmImss. M. J. Heller and associates, who have an option on the Bluestone group of copper mines in this dis trict, have made a location for water power on the West Walker River in the canyon through which the river enters this valley from Smith Valley, and have had some work done on the location. They will probably continue to do holding work on this property until it defi nitely known whether or not the mines prove big enough tor them to take over. Considerable develop ment work has been done on the Bluestone claims in the past three months and this work has proved very satisfactory. Much more de velopment work has been planned— enough to keep the present force of miners at work ior many months to come—but the location of this power site would seem to be an indication that the parties thought very favor ably of closing the option on the mines. As soon as the holders of the option do this it means that a large concentrating and separating plant of the latest improved pattern will be constructed near the mines, and that the works will be operated by electric power generated on the river and transmitted to the concen trating plant, a dis'ance ot only six or seven miles. It also means that an electric line of road will connect the works with the C. St C. at Wa buska or a point near there. Brsad Gauging the Road. The work of broad gauging the C. St C. road is progressing as rapidly as the 150 Japs and Greeks employed can be crowed along and material obtained. The heavy rails and wide ties will have reached Dayton today. The long curve at the Mound House will be done away with and a straight shoot made through the chalk hills. The manner of con structing the road is such that it will not interfere with the running ot the narrow gauge road in the least. The large 80-pound rails are being laid outside of the small rails and enough long ties placed under them to keep them in place. This system will be followed all along the line, except, possibly, where the grades and curves may have to be reduced. After this work has been completed the long ties will be put in all along and the road-bed ballast ed up so that heave engines and trains can be used. The scene of operations at Mound House and down the line to Dayton presents a lively appearance, the Mound House yards being lit up by electricity at night. The S. P. Company is landing narrow gauge cars at Mound House daily from its California road, but notwithstanding, the freight block ade seems to be getting heavier. The broad gauge will probably not reach Wabuska until the middle of Janu ary or the first of February next. Deafieu Cannot be Cared by local applications, as they cannot reach the diseased portion of the ear. There is only one way to cure deaf ness, and that is by constitutional remedies. Deafness is caused by an inflamed condition of the mucous lining of the eustachian tube. When this tube is inflamed you have a rumbling sound or imperfect hear ing, and when it is entirely closed deafness is the result, and unless the inflammation can be taken out and this tube restored to its normal con dition, hearing will be destroyed for ever. Nine cases out of ten are caused by catarrh, which is nothing but an inflamed condition of the mu cous surfaces. We will give One Hundred Dollars tor any case of deafness (caused by catarrh) that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for cir culars, tree. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, Ohio. Sold by druggists, 75c. Take Hall’s Family Pills for con stipation. Tbe forester*’ Daece. The second annual ball given by the Foresters Court of Yerington in the Owl Hall Thanksgiving night was very largely attended, and proved to be the social event of the season. Many people were present from outside towns, and all who were present expressed themselves as highly pleased with their recept ion. The music was excellent and a good supper was served at the Com mercial Hotel. Financially the ball was a success also. The merry throng kept the musicians busy un til daylight yesterday morning. The next affair of the kind to be given by this Order will be eagerly antici pated by lovers of terpsichore. For Over Sixty Year* Mrs. Winslow’s Soothing Syrup has been used tor over sixty years by millions of mothers tor their child ren while teething, with perfect suc cess. It soothes tne child, softens the gums, allays all pain, cures wind colic, and is the best remedy for diar rhoea. It will relieve the poor little sufferer immediately. Sold by drug gists in every part of the world. Twenty-five cents a bottle. Be sure and ask tor “Mrs. Winslow’s Sooth ing Syrup,” and take no other kind. DaytM Map Miss Lizzie Cooke returned from the State Mniversity Wednesday. Mrs. Trenmore Coffin, ot Carson, was visiting Mrs. K. Hancock for a few days this week. Born—In Tesla, Cal., November 18, 1904, to the wife of Lawrence Johnson, a daughter. Tom Pepper came in from Soda ville Sunday and returned Tuesday with his wife and children. Mrs. K. W. Middleton and son came in from Hawthorne Monday to visit relatives and friends for a few days. Robert Stowell, who has been vis iting his brother in Petaluma tor a year past, returned to Dayton last week. It is reported that as soon as the C. & C. is broad gauged to this point all freight will be transferred here until the broad gauge reaches Wa buska, when that place will be made the transfer point. The rails will be in here next week. The Federal Mining Company, of Como, which put in an electric pow er line from this place some time ago, has transferred its line to the Truckee River Power Company and will take its pay tor the property in power at a certain price per h. p. H. G. Stevens, formerly manager of the Newlands ranch, on the Car; son River, was arrested in Tonopah Wednesday on a telegram sent by Sheriff Randall, of this county. Stevens passed a bogus $100 check on T. J. A. Flaws some days ago and will be brought back here to make good or suffer the consequences. Otto Schroder, an old resident of this place, was arrested last Satur day night tor selling whisky to Pat Hoye, a Piute Indian. Schroder was taken to Virginia City Monday, and having a hearing before U. S. Com missioner, Smith, was held to ap pear before the U. S. grand jury. Bail was fixed in the sum of $500, which Schroder had failed to get up to last night. An Italian rancher was found drowned in the Carson River a tew miles below Dayton last Sunday morning. The body had evidently been in the river about three weeks. The pockets of the clothing on the body were filled with rocks. An inquest was held by Coroner Braun, and the jury decided that the man had committed suicide. His name was F. Pardini. No roiMN io tnaMMriiii'i cougn Keowdy. From the Napier, New Zeland Her ald : Two years ago the Pharmacy Board ot New South Wales, Aus tralia, had an analysis made of all cough medicines that were sold in that market. Out ot the entire list they found only one that they de clared was entirely free from poison. This exception was Chamberlain’s Cough Remedy, made by the Cham berlain Medicine Company, Des Moines, Iowa, U. S. A. The absence ot all narcotics makes this remedy the safest and best that that can be had; and it is with a feeling of se curity that any mother can give it to her litte ones. Chamberlain’s Cough Remedy is especially recom mended by its makers for coughs, colds, croup and whooping cough. This remedy is tor sale at tne Mason Valley Drug Store. Electleo Return*. On the opposite page will be found a table of the complete returns ot the election in Lyon county. The figures are official. It you wish to keep the returns keep this table as it will not appear again. The table ot State returns is yet incomplete. It shows the entire Re publican ticket elected except Yer ington tor Congress. Nye, White Pine and Churchill county returns are not complete, but it is reported that Van Duzer wins by about 160. The table will be revised and pub lished until it is complete and offic ial. __ When you want a pleasant physic try Chamberlain's Stomach and Liv er Tablets. They are easy to take and produce no griping or other un pleasant effect. Sold at Mason Val ley Drug Store.