Newspaper Page Text
LYON COUNTY TIMES.
Saturday...Jan. 14, 1905. Entered at the Postoffice, Yenngton, Nevada, as second-class mail matter. ADVKBTISINtt KATKH: Legal advertising, per square.$ 2 00 Bach subsequent insertion. 1 00 Commercial advertising, per inch per month 1 00 | Reading notices, per line, first insertion- 10 Bach subsequent insertion, per line. 05 In Memoriam Resolutions and Cards of Thanks, per line. 10 ' TIME TABIjH -OP THE CARSON A COLORADO R. R. TAKING EFFECT MAT 15, 1004. From 8 F Stations No 2 No 1 Wain 11 00.Mound House.4 45 11 30.Dayton.405 12 10..Clifton.3 20 pm 1244.Fort Churchill. 243 1 i*5l. .. .Wabuska ...... / 2,0 I45J « 145 1 57.Cleaver. 1 30 2 07. Mason. . 1 20 2 35_Rio Vista.12 55 3 10.Schurx.12 05 330.Gillis.11 30 1 ar 4 50.Hawthorne.10 30 Iv 530. .Hawthorne.920 6 15.Kinkead ..8 55 653.tuning 8 15 709.New Boston. 755 7 25 \.Sodaville.i 7 35 7 4° / ( 7 t>5 7 55.Rhodes.— 6 50 8 bo .. Tonopah J unction ... 6 45 8 40.Belleville.6 15 8 30. Junction. 603 9 20. Candelaria. 5 35 1000.Junction.4 55 11 15.Basalt. 3 55 am 12 15.Summit. 3 25 12 50.Queen. 2 25 1 30...Benton. 1 30 a 10.Hammill.12 35 3051 ----taws (Bishop.... / n 35 3 (.Station).( n 05 4 10.Alvord.10 15 500.Aberdeen. 930 540.Citrus. 845 6 20.Mount Whitney. 8 00 ar a m 7 00. Keeler.7 20 ToS F 1 Iv 1 a m p m All trains daily. 1 Meals. Stages connect at Wabuska daily for Yerington, daily except Sunday for Smith Valley, and with tri weekly stage for Pine Grove. Connects at Sodaville with Tonopah R. R. Connects at Hawthorne with stage for Bodie. Honor Roll. Following is the report of the pri mary department of the Yerington school tor the month of December, 1904, Miss Loria Smith, Principal; Miss Ida Cooper, Assistant: Number of pupils enrolled, 28. Percentage of attendance, 88. Honor Roll—Markham Thrailkill, Joe Hettencore, Maude Hilbun. Kv lyn Snyder, Anna Bettencore, Alvi na Bettencore, Hazel Ambrose, Ro land Snyder, David Hartman, Ver non Ambrose, Kthel L,am, Virginia Bettencore, Chester Kaufman, Dan McLeod._ Cared III* Mother of Rheumatism. “My mother hns been a sufferer tor many years from rheumatism.’' says W. II. Howard, of Husband, Pennsylvania. "At times she was unable to move at all, while at all times walking was painful. I pre sented her with a bottle of Cham berlain's Pain Balm, and after a tew applications she decided it was the most wonderful pain reliever she had ever tried, in tact she is never without it now and is at all times able to walk. An occasional appli cation of Pain Balm keeps away the pain that she was formerly troubled with.” For sale by Mason Valley Drug Store. 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 2:30 o’clock. Taos. H. Nicholas, Pastok. for Over Sixty Years Mrs. Winslow’s Soothing Syrup has been used for 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. Brant Canoe Progressing. The crew of Japs engaged in broad gauging the C. & C. will probably reach Wabuska a couple of weeks. Some difficulty was ex perienced in widening some of the curves along the Carson River, but work will progress more rapidly now that level country has been reached. Settle Un All persons indebted to the estate of the late J. S. Craig are hereby notified to settle their bills within thirty days from the date of this notice, or the accounts will be placed in the hands of a collector. Bills are payable to either of the under signed. Mas. Asms Cabholi., Mas. May Johshtos. Yerjngton, Jan. 14, 1905. CHIEF MENTION. —Doc Chappell is rapidly recover ing. —F. W. Downey was an arrival trom Dayton Monday. —A. Clifford left for Carson and other points Wednesday. —George Estes left last Sunday for a short visit to Tonopah. —The Tonopah Sun has put in a linotype and is now issued daily. —Will Lamkin and family moved over to the smelter to reside this week. —J. B. Gallagher and family re turned last Sunday from their visit to Reno. —Miss Josie Becker left for Reno last Saturday to resume her musi cal studies. —Chas. Johnston returned last Sunday after doing grand jury duty in Dayton. —Geo. W. Webster and wife re turned Thursday trom their trip to California. —Miss Yeva Wilson left for San Francisco last Sunday to resume her studies. —Jack Ross was an arrival from Tonnpah Monday on a visit to his brother, Tom. —B. II. Reymers and wite return ed Monday from their visit to Car son and Dayton. —Mr. Lovegrove was up trom the Reservation a couple ot days the first ot the week. —L. S. Mehr, I. A. Strosnider and A. Gifford shipped several carloads ot hay south this week. —Miss Lona Smith returned last Sunday alter spending her holiday vacation at home in Reno. —Ike Miller left lor Hawthorne last Sunday to accept a position with A1 Wild, the butcher. —Mrs. R. J. Laws and son, Gra ham, spent a tew days in the valley visiting- triends this week. —Mrs. Webster is visiting her daughter, Mrs. Chas. Meissner, in the lower end of the valley. —Mrs. Henry Hanson returned Monday after a visit with Smith Valley relatives and triends. —Will and Kd O’Brien, of Reno, are feeding a band ot sheep at the old Brisson place in this valley. —I. A. Staosnider had the misfor tune to have a couple of cars of hay burn up near Sodaville Monday. —The little daughter of Mrs. Ira Wagoner was quite ill for a tew days this week, but is now well. —Night operator L. A. Dever, of Wabuska, has resigned and his place has been taken by J. Regan. —Miss Ida Cooper returned last Sunday from her visit to Carson and Dayton friends and relatives. —Ira Wagoner and Henry Baker went to Tonopah the first of the week to witness the sparring match. —Miss Edna Bogle returned from Virginia City Sunday last, after spending her holiday vacation at home. —Miss Hattie Cushing returned from Carson last Sunday to restme her duties as teacher of the Barrett school. —Mr. and Mrs. Will Penrose paid Carson, Virginia City and Dayton friends a visit last week, returning Sunday. —Mrs. Jim Wright and daughter, Mrs. Jessie McDuniels were down from East Walker for a tew days this week. —The subject of the sermon at the Methodist church tomorrow morn ing will be “The Cost of Fidelity.” All are invited. —Two carloads of freight which arrived at Wabuska this week were joyfully received by the mer chants of this place. _P. Latapie was an arrival from Reno Monday, and continued on up to his ranch the next day with Mr. Edwards, who came down to meet him. —L. F. Green was an arrival from San Francisco Thursday, on his way to Goldfield, where, it is re ported, he intends to start a steam laundry. —George Simpson and Tom Wise are plowing on the old Hutson ranch in Smith Valley, with bull teams. It reminds people in that section of early days. —Elmer Hanson left Thursday for San Francisco to enter the Califor nia Business College. John and Roy McGowan will leave next week to enter the same college, and a num ber of other young people of this valley are making arrangements to attend the California. —Mrs. May McCulla and two children left for their home in Cali fornia last week, after visiting rela tives and friends in this valley for a few weeks. —The friends of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Feeny, of Wabuska, tendered them a charivari party one night laet week, and a jolly time was had by all present. —The 24-page edition of the Reno Journal on the first of the year is the best special edition ever gotten out by any paper in the State. No county was overlooked. —J. W. Logan took his departure for New Mexico last Sunday, where he will superintend the develope ment work of some mining prop erty owned by a California com pany. —E. H. Whitacre has been ap pointed local agent at this place for the California Business College, and has full authority to make all nec essary arrangements for students to enter this college, and to make collections. Call on him for infor mation. Died la Mauacbusetts. A. W. Brann, of this place, re ceived word this week of the death of his brother, Alpheus C. Brann, in North Billerica, Mass., on the 26th of last December, of apoplexy. He was a native of Maine, aged 71 years. Mr. Brann was on this Coast many years ago, and for a time followed mining in Rockland and Pine Grove. For many years past he had been in the employ of the Talbot Mills Co., at his home in Billerica. He leaves a son, two daughters, also a couple of step daughters. Imperfect Digestion Means less nutrition and in conse quence less vitality. When the liver lails to secrete bile, the blood be comes loaded with bilious proper ties, the digestion becomes impaired and the bowels constipated. Her bine will rectify this; it gives tone to the stomach, liver and kidneys, strengthens the appetite, clears and improves the complexion, infuses new life and vigor to the whole sys tern. Fifty cents a bottle. Sold by all medicine dealers. Work Suspended. All of the miners at the Bluestone were knocked off Thursday and the mine closed down. Just what the reason for this move is cannot be learned at this date, as the Heller crowd, which has been developing the property for some months past, is a close mouthed outfit and has nothing to say. It is not known whether these people have given up their option on the property or not. The mine is said to be looking well, but this outfit, like all others which have operated here, has so far tailed to sink to any depth. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy Absolutely Harmless. The fault of giving children med icine containing injurious sub stances, is sometimes more disas trous than the disease from which they are suffering. Kvery mother should know that Chamberlain’s Cough Remedy is perfectly safe for children to take. It contains nothing harmful, and for coughs, colds and croup is unsurpassed. For sale by Mason Valley Drug Store. Railroad Work at Wabutka. Work on the new transfer yard of the C. & C. at Wabuska is pro gressing quite rapidly considering the delay in the arrival of material. The ground on the north side of the main line is all in shape and consid erable traak laying has been done. The yard is so laid out that freight can be transfered from broad gauge to narrow gauge cars on each side. The main line and prin cipal sidings will be three rail tracks until the work is all com pleted. _ Cured Lumbago. A. B. Canman, Chicago, writes March 4, 1903: “Having been troubled with Lumbago at different times and tried one physician alter an other, then different ointments and liniments, gave it up altogether. So I tried once more, and got a bottle of Ballard’s Snow Liniment, which gave me almost instant relief. I can cheerfully recommend it, and will add my name to your list of suf ferers.” Sold by all medicine deal ers. Small Wreck oa C. ft C. A wreck occurred on the C. & C. Tuesday night two miles west of Rio Vista. A drawhead pulled out on a freight train and ditched the rear end. Two cars loaded with ore were derailed and a third car was partly thrown from the track. A wrecking crew of about fifty men went out from Wabuska and cleared up the track so that other trains were not delayed. Nobody was hurt and the damage to rolling stock was slight. Pleasant aid Most Effective. T. J. Chambers, Kd. Vindicator, Liberty, Texas, writes Dec. 25, 1902: “With pleasure and unsolicited by you, I bear testimony to the cur ative power of Ballard’s Horehound Syrup. I have used it in mjr family and can cheerfully affirm it is the most effective and best remedy for coughs and colds I have ever used.” Sola by all medicine dealers. Location Md Morals. In a large city different grades of society gather in certain sections. Filth, vice and depravity center in certain localities, while virtue, re finment and morality seek other lo cations. Young people are uncon sciously influenced by the atmos phere oi the locality through they pass and re-pass to their daily work. Students from inner towns attending business college in San Francisco should be very particular about the location of the College they select, as the first six months of their stay in the City is the most impressionable period of their stay there. A large college like the California, located in a refined resi dence section of the City, away from the noise, strife and tempta tions of the City, throws a safe guard around their lives at this im portant period which is of incalcu lable advantage to them, and which should be most caref ully considered by their parents. Go and see this boautifnl college, with its healthful moral surroundings, and you will never send your children to any College but the California. Will Boom Wabuska. A. W. Brann and E. A. Dyer, of this place, have purchased from J. M. Houston eighty acres of land at Wabuska and have had a portion of it surveyed and laid off into town lots. The lots are just south of the railroad track and a few hundred feet east of the Wabuska Hotel. Four blocks have been laid out and each block contains twelve lots the size of which are 50x140 feet. As Wabuska bids fair to be a point of some importance for some little time, and possibly always, the start ing of a town there may be the inauguration of quite a little boom there. It is rumored that a store building is to go up on one of the lots in the very near future. $100 Reward. $100. The readers of this paper will be pleased to learn that there is at least one dreadful disease that science has been able to cure in all its stages, and that is catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure is the only positive cure now known to the medical fraternity. Catarrh being a constitutional di sease, requires a constitutional treat ment. Hall’s Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system, thereby destroying the foundation of the disease, and giv ing the patient strength by building up the constitution and assisting nature in doing its work. The pro prietors have so much faith in its curative powers that they offer One Hundred Dollars tor any case that it tails to cure. Send for list of testi monials. Address: F. J. Chknky & Co., Toledo, Ohio. ooiu uy i/x iov' Take Hall’s Family Pills for con sumption. A New Industry. Henry Wood received from the East this week an alfalfa thresher which he will soon put to work threshing several hundred tons of hay in his section of the valley. Raising alfalfa for seed is a new thing in this valley and only a few have experimented on this line. Special attention has to be given to alfalfa raising for seed, and it is not known whether the industry will prove a paying one or not. It is thought that about 250 or 300 pounds of seed can be secured from an acre of good alfalfa, and if this proves to be the case it proves a paying busi ness, as alfalfa seed is worth from 14 to 16 cents per pound. Rev. Carlisle P. B. Martin, L L. D. Of Waverly, Texas, writes: “Of a morning, when first arising, I often find a troublesome collection of phlegm which produces a cough and is very hard to dislodge; but a small quantity of Ballard’s Horehound Syrup will at once dislodge it, and the trouble is over. I know of no medicine that is equal to it, and it is so pleasant to take. I can most cor dially recommend it to all persons needing a medicine for throat or lung trouble.” Sold by all medicine dealers. A. 0. F. Installation. At a regular meeting of Court Walker River, A. O. F. held last Thursday night the following offic ers were installed to serve for the ensuing six months: Jr. P. C. R., J. H. Taylor; C. R., G.' L. Ambrose; S. C. R., W. F. Powers; Treas., Geo. Ketes; Rec. Sec., J. W. McAllister; Fin. Sec., Frank Rates!; S. W., Geo. Rallens; J. W., F. Tillery; S. B., F. J. Brooks; J. B., T. K. Noffsinger; Trustees, A. Mitchell, M. Betten court, F. E. Robinson ; Medical Offi cer, G. E. Leavitt. Stomach Troubles and Constipation. “Chamberlain’s Stomach and Liver Tablets are the best thing for stom ach troubles and constipation I have ever sold,” says J. R. Cullman, a druggist of Potteryille, Mich. They are easy to take and always give satisfaction. I tell my customers to try them and if not satisfactory to come back and get their money, but have never haa a complaint.” For sale by Mason Valley Drug Store. Dayton Dotag*. Mrs. Lillian Whitten has returned to Keno to reside. Mrs. Addie Brower returned to Reno t ist Sunday. Assemblyman-elect Gifford was a visitor here Wednesday. Capt. Davis left tor San Francisco Tuesday on a business trip. Miss Mabel Cornish, of Sutro, has been visiting friends here this week. Charles Pollard, of Reno, was here this week on a visit to his mother, Mrs. K. Pollard. Henry Guild and George Quille returned to Hawthorne the first ot the week after a short visit. Sheriff Logan, of Nye county, was here the first of the week visit ing the place ot his boyhood. Mrs. Kmmitt Boyle is visiting in Carson while Mr. Boyle is absent on a business trip to Tonopah and Gold field. An epidemic of severe colds is raging here. Mrs. T. P. Mack. Mrs. C. J. Orth and several others have been quite ill this week. The grand jury which was in ses sion here last week ignored the charge of murder against Adam Bey, accused of killing B. F. Clem ents in Silver City on the 17th day of last October. Bey was discharg ed. Otto Schroder, who was arrested some weeks ago for selling whisky to Indians here, had his trial before the U. S. Court in Carson this week, was found guilty and sentenced to serve ten months in the Storey county jail. Mr. Dudley, of the Federal Mining Company, was an arrival from the East Wednesday. It is reported that the company’s back bills will be paid up and another effort made to put the company’s Como property on a paying basis. The ladies of Dayton turned out en masse last Saturday and Sun day, and with rakes, shovels and wheelbarrows removed the rocks and rubbish from the Dayton ceme tery, and the plot now has a very presentable appearance. The infant child of Mrs. Angelina McDonald died last Sunday after noon from an attack ot bronchitis. Mrs. McDonald has been very un fortunate, having lost her husband in a fire which occurred in one of the Comstock mines last August. George Demersp, who stole two buggy robes from E- F. Howard last week, was lined $300 by Justice Davis, with the alternative of 150 days in jail. He is in jail. Evil doers will learn to 3tay away from Dayton alter Cap’s reputation as a Justice gets abroad. The broad gauge railroad bridge across the Carson River at this place is finished and ready for use, the broad gauge rails have been laid through the yard and the construct ion crew is about ready to shilt quarters to a point further south, probably Wabuska. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy the Best Made. “In my opinion Chamberlain’s Cough Remedy is the best made for colds,” says Mrs. Cora Walker, of Porterville, Calitornia. There is no doubt about its being the best. No other will cure a cold so quickly. No other is so sure a preventative ot pneumonia. No other is so pleasant and sate to take. These are good reasons why it should be preferred to any other. The tact is that few people are satished with any other after once having used this remedy. For sale by Mason Valley Drug Store. Business Change. The Owl and Silver Palace saloons have been consolidated, and the bus iness will hereafter be conducted in the Owl building by Messrs. Kauf man and Downey. The Owl build ing, it is understood, will have a number of improvements made to it. The hall overhead will be fin ished up and a new floor put in for dancing. The Silver Palace build ing will be closed up.