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LYON COUNTY TIMES.
Saturday.April 7, 1906. Entered at the Postoffice. Yerington. Nevada, second-class mail matter. ADVKKTIMIXtt KATE*: Legal advertising, per square . $200 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 Mcmoriam Resolutions and Cards of Thanks, per line. 10 TRAIN'S Nevada 8t California trains, south bound, arrive at Wabuska at 12:55 p. m. and leave at i: 15 p. m.; north bound trains arrive at Wabuska at 3:50 p. ni. and leave at 4.10 p. m Trains connect at Churchill with stub train for Dayton and Carson. The above time is Mountain time, which is one hour ahead of meridian time. Mitr MENTION. —Will Powers came out from Dayton Thursday. —J. C. Gallagher returned from San Francisco last Saturday. —The Bullfrog Miner has been moved from Bullfrog to Rhyolite. — Born—In Yerington, March 25, 1906, to the wife of E. H. Whitacre. — A new line of cameras and photo supplies at the Yerington Drug Co. —If you want any berry plants see ad. of S. L. Watkins elsewhere in this issue. —J. E. Bray, the insurance agent of Reno, paid the camp a visit this week. —C. I'. Holland paid Dayton, Carson and Reno a visit the first of this week on business. —Frank Downey returned from Hinds’ Hot Springs last Monday much improved in health. —S. J. Weeks and Mr. Sullivan, cattle buyers, came in from Reno Saturday and went out Tuesday. —Henry Wedekind returned from Reno last Saturday and has been busily engaged at his mine this week. —The Rhyolite Herald is install ing a new cylinder press and mak ing other improvements to handle the great amount of business it is getting. Fenton Bonham, of the real es tate firm of J. A. Bonham & Son, of Reno, paid Yerington a visit this week. We may have some news regarding his visit next week. —H. C. Barton and Ed Hunter, of the Truckee Lumber Co., pass ed through the first ot the week en route to the southern country. They were accompanied by Mr. Rich, of Reno. —Dr. Van Deventer will preach at the Methodist Church tomor row. The subject of the morning sermon is “ The Way of God With Men.” In the evening the sub ject will be "The Dreamer Has Come.” All are invited. —Capt. O. T. Tibbitts, Walter Schimerer and Dr. J. J. Snider, mining men of Salt Lake, were ar rivals here last Saturday. Mr. Snider will, after visiting our dis trict, prepare a special article for the United States Investor, pub lished in Boston, on Mason Val ley’s copper possibilities. UL0df$3^SHCESr.nE: Are NOW $3.15 by Mail The Largest Shoe House in the West. llfS 8BI,L XJVKRY KIND OF SHOKj for Men, Wctueu anti Children, B> MAIL, and Guarantee a Perfect 1 it and Cut i «f act ion throughout'or refund the money. Write tor ‘•Catalogue B" fully <1v tcrlblng all fc. our Shoes. V) Sent FREE If «n request. Style 114 $3.15 Ai illufc t rated, newest Spri n g u»d Summer style*; hiifh slope toe, flpode extension tole. chrome Pat: tit Colt vamp.dull Calf lop. Also fu gun nntal Calf, or tan Amsiacalf. Also in button style. A lull line of Miners' and Ranchers' Boots and Shoes. Rosenthal’s, i»«. 107.118 KEARNY ST. Ban Francisco, Cal. ' QMS. ■' .... No Trouble. An item in the Reno Journal of a recent date, purporting to be a telegram from Hawthorne, says that the Indians on the Walker Lake Reservation are very much dissatisfied with the opening of the Reservation to the white men for mining and prospecting. This item has been copied extensively by the State press, and Virginia papers have asserted that the two companies of National Guards at that place are being held in readi ness to come to the Reservation in case of trouble. This stuff is the merest rot. There is no dissatisfaction among the Indians. They are to hold all the agricultural lands, and will get something like twenty acres each. They care little for the mineral land and are in no way opposing its being thrown open for the white man. This information we obtain from the interpreter, who acted for the Indians and the government in the deal whereby all arrangements were made for allotment of lands, etc. It will be May i, likely, be fore all the agricultural land is al lotted, and it will be as late as August or September before the Reservation is thrown open to the prospector. The Reno papers will have to dig up some better excuse to keep people out of the Mason Valley country. for Over Sixty Years Mrtf. Winslow'* Soothing Syrup has been used tor over sixty years by millions of mothers for their child ren while teething, with perfect suc cess. It soothes ttie child, softens the gums, allays all pain, cures wind colic, and is the best remedy tor 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 S vrup,M and take no other kind. Dayton School. Report of Dayton public school for month ending March, 30, 1906; Margaret E. Mack, Principal; Elizabeth Cooke, Assistant. Grammar Department—No. boys enrolled, 15; No. girls, 15; total, 30; percentage of attendance, 91. Honor Roll—Dan Brooks, Rol land Shirley, Clyde Heidi tiger, Roy Schooley, Hazel Davis, Flor ence Shirley, Carol Rising, Gus Perkins, Richard Rising, Freda Davis, Arthur Randall, Lawrence Powers, Inez Shirley, Lottie Gates and Will Schooley. Primary Department—No. boys enrolled, 19; No. girls, 22; total, 41; percentage of attendance, 93. Honor Roll—Phyllis Davis, Alice Schooley, Isabel Rising, Ralph Ruby, Mary Cassinelli, Myrtle Gerrey, Clinton Melarkey, Myron Shirley, Maud Powers, Angelina Cassinelli, Stanley Ris ing, Herbert Shirley, Louise Coon ey and Stanley Davis. Public Meeting* All persons interested in the proposition of incorporating the town of Yerington are requested to meet at the I.eavitt Hall next Monday evening at 8 o’clock. There will be some questions of importance for discussion, and it is hoped that all taxpayers of the town will be present. The time has come when Yerington, as a tow n, must take a step forward or slide backward. Do you want it to do the latter? If not come to the meeting and talk the matter over. A tacky Postmistress in Mrs. Alexander, ot Carv, Me., who hits found Dr. King’s New life Pills to be the best remedy she ever tried tor keeping the stomach, liver and bowels in perfect order. You’ll agree with her if you try these pain less purifiers that infuse new life. Guaranteed by G. I. Leavitt & Son, druggists. Price, 25c. Married. Pearl Dunn and Miss Annie Thrailkill were married at the res idence of Mrs. Pinkerton, in Yer ington last week Thursday, Justice of the Peace Carter officiating. The young lady finally gained the consent of her parents to the wed ding, the Clerk at first refusing to issue a license. The young peo ple have the well-wishes of a host of friends. —The Virginia Chronicle has put in a typesetting machine and is much improved typographically. COUNTY COMMISSIONERS. Quarterly Meeting of Boards Business Transacted. The Board of County Commis sioners held its regular quarter ly meeting in Dayton on the 2d inst., a full Board being present; also District Attorney and County Clerk, and transacted the follow ing business: The minutes of previous meet ing were read an approved. The list of bills examined and allowed will be found in another column of this issue. A transfer of $851 was made from the General Fund to the Officers’ Salary Fund. The monthly and quarterly re ports of the several county and township officers were presented, read and ordered filed. An order was made establishing a school district at Fort Churchill, upon petition of citizens of that section. The bill of J. C. Gallagher for $47.45 was reduced to $31.70. The bill of J. A. Carter was re duced 75 cents. The bill of John Kearney for $21.85, as deputy constable was rejected on grounds that it was illegal. The bills of A. Perkins, J. Sea man, R. Cooke, Jas. Millsap and W. R. Millsap, for work on road, were laid over until next meeting. The matter of repairing the Buckland bridge was placed in the hands of Com. Littell, the sum to he expended not to exceed $100. The petition for the road to Co mo to be made a county road was again laid over until next meeting. The tax of F. Lucas, amounting to $4.16, was remitted. Upon the report of the District Attorney the Board ordered that i the former action taken regarding the assessment of the Nevada & ! California railroad be rescinded, • and that the tax on that property for the year 1905 be remitted. Upon petition of Silver City res idents a special town tax of 50 : cents on each $100 be levied in Silver City township, i It was ordered that no county property be loaned to individuals. The Clerk was instructed to ad vertise for bids for supplies for county Poor Farm for six months, from the 1st day of July, 1906. It was ordered that the town lot in Dayton owned by Lyon county be sold to T. P. Mack upon his paying costs, etc. I The action formerly taken re flating to the survey to establish ! the amount of mileage of the Nev. ! Cal. railroad in Lyon county was I rescinded, and no survey will be I made. Registry agents were appointed in the following precincts: Smith Valley, Jim Carter: Mound House, J. C. Conway; Sutro, Sam Cor nish; Wabuska, John Feeny; Plummer, G. H. Plummer. The Justices of Peace act in their sev eral precincts. Commissioner Littell was auth orized to repair the jail at Yering ton. Ordered that Commissioners on ly be allowed to spend the follow ing sums during the next three months on roads: Turner, $70; Littell, $50; Flaws, $30. Adjourned to meet July 2, 1906. Prince Damley. Under the management of Hen ry Streeter, Prince Damley, the standard bred Clydesdale stallion, will make the season in Mason Valley. Prince Damley is a dark bay with white face, foaled May 3, 1901, and was formerly owned by C. J. Grove of Fairfield, Iowa. His sire is Royal Rover, 9060; dam, Stockport Bloomer, 8080; and he has been accepted for registry in Vol. II of the American Clydes dale Stud book. His number is 10,432. Prince Damley now weighs 1910 pounds and stands 17 hands high. He is the property of the Lyon County Breeding As sociation, of which Jose Borge is President and Chas. A. McLeod, is Secretary, and is a great horse to breed to for draught stock. Devll'i Island Torture is no worse than the terrible ease ot piles that afflicted me ten years. Then 1 was advised to apply Buck leu’s Arnica Salve, and less than a box permanently cured me, writes L. S. Napier, ot Ruggles, Ky. Heals all wounds, burns and sores like magic. 25c at U. I. Leavitt Kt Son, druggists. Telephone Installed. Jas. M. B. Irvine, of the Electric Appliance Co., was an arrival here Wednesday to install the switch board and boxes of the Yerington Electric Co. Thursday the first box was put up in the Times of fice, and we had the pleasure of hearing the first few words over the main line system. The cen tral office, for the time-being, will be at the Mason Valley Drug Store, but the company will event ually build an office of its own. The line now reaches from Wa buska to Nordyke, taking in Yer ington, the Bluestone and a num ber of ranches. About 65 boxes have been contracted for and will be put in just as speedily as pos sible, while it is more than likely that over 100 boxes will be in use before the end of the mouth. The equipment is first-class so far as boxes and switch are concerned, and will soon be furnished with a good pole line and extended to Smith Valley and Gardnerville; also Bodie and Aurora. Deifaess Canaot be Cared by local applications, as they cannot reach the diseased portion ot the ear. There is only wav to cure deaf ness, and that is by constitutional reme dies. Deafness is caused by an in flamed condition of the mucous lin ing 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 the 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 ot the mu cous surfaces. We will give One Hundred Dollars tor any case of deafness (caused by catarrh), that cannot he cured by Hall’s Cataarh Cure. Send tor cir cular.*-; tre~. F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, O. Sold by druggists, 75c. Take Hall’s Family Pills for con stipation. Broke Jail. Last Friday night a man named Dalton, who had been working on the Miller ranch, was arrested in town and charged with disturbing the peace. He had been up to an Indian camp and virtually de molished one of the wickiups. In about two hours after Dalton had been placed in jail he appeared on the street, visited the saloons, and finally took a horse belonging to Frank Osborn, which was hitch ied near the Owl saloon, and I struck out. An investigation showed that Dalton had dug out of his cell by removing a large stone nearly two feet square. He rode the horse to Wabuska and there turned the animal loose, probably boarding a freight train for the south. The horse was re covered by the officers, but Dalton has not been apprehended. Itamaa Blood Marks. A tale of horror was told by marks ot human blood in the hoineol J. W. Williams, a well-known citizen ot Uac, Ky. He writes; “Twenty years ago I had sev re hemorrhages ot the lungs, and was near death when I began taking Dr. King’s New Dis covery. It completely cured me and I have remained well ever since.” It cures ht morrhages. chronic coughs, settled colds, and bronchitis, and is the only known cure tor weak lungs. Kvery bottle guaranteed by G. I. I.eavitt & Son; druggists. 50c and $i. Trial bottle tree. Sanders School Report. Following is the report of San ders school district for the month of March, 1906; Mrs. Bessie H. Davis, teacher: No. boys enrolled, 22; No. girls enrolled, 14; total, 36; percent, of attendance, 99. Roll of Honor—Eddie Knemey er, Mary West, Evelyn Lancaster, Elsie Stallard, John Freeman, James West, Alma Lancaster, Lin ford Riley, Lyla Mitchell, Edna Schacht, Fritz Schacht, Mary Fa brias, Alma Morrow, Viola West, Ernest Mathews, Christiana Schacht, Tony Fabrias, Annie Mathews, Harvey Larue, Harry Davis, Ralph Pursel, Allida Krem mel, Joe Fabrias, Ida Grulli, Nel son Mathews, Clair Butler, Alfred Mathews and Joe Mathews. —Mrs. B. Vaillenoour deBires to announce to the ladies ot Yerlngton and vicinity that she has just re ceived a new line ot Summer mil linery. Prices reasonable. (Jive her a call. Dayton Doings, Mrs. D. Johns and daughter were over from Empire last Satur day. Mrs. Belle Gavin was over from Empire last Saturday on a short visit. Miss Georgie Rammelkamp re turned from Smith Valley last Friday. Mr. Gramer. of Tesla, Cal., was an arrival Wednesday on a visit to friends. Mrs. Lillian Whitten came over from Reno Wednesday on a visit to relatives and friends. —Chas. Snyder returned from San Francisco last .Tuesday, after an absence of a couple of weeks. Mrs. Clara Hawkins was an ar rival from Carson last Saturday to attend the funeral of Mrs. Swartz. Miss Viola Perry took her de parture for Carson Tuesday to visit friends and relatives for a few days. John Combellick and wife were arrrivals here last Friday on a visit to friends and relatives for a few days. Miss Katie Anderson came over from Carson Monday and contin ued on to Como to visit Mrs. E. D. Boyle at that place. Mrs. T. J. A. Flaws and daugh ter, Mrs. W. L. Palmer, left Mon day for San Francisco and Sacra mento to visit friends and relatives for a month. Wabuska Warbles* Freight traffic into this valley is becoming heavier daily. Two freighting teams are constantly engaged hauling from here in or der to avoid a blockade. A car heavily loaded with agricultural implements, consigned to J. C. Gallagher, was unloaded Wednes day; also, two others loaded with lumber, to F. L. Littell. During the past week the work of graveling the roadbed of the Southern Pacific between Church ill and Wabuska has begun. Four work trains are already in use hauling gravel from the Walker pit, near Walker Lake, where the gravel is obtained. Engines, moguls, the heaviest type of en gine, are being used in the work. A force of 200 Japanese is sta tioned a few miles west of Wa buska, where the gravel trains are at the present time unloading. J. F. Shaughnessy, Assistant Super intendept of the Salt Lake Divis ion, P. J. McGrath, Trainmaster, have been at- Wabuska for the past few days superintending the work personally. Passenger traffic into the gold regions has been increasing daily. Over 125 dined at Feeny’s Wed nesday. I* the Maaa MiMtel? Science has proven that the moon has an atmosphere, which makes life in some form possible on that satellite; hut not tor human beings, who have a hard enough time on this earth ot ours, especially those who don’t know that Electric Bit ters cure headache, (biliousness, ma laria, chills and fever, jaundice, dys pepsia, dizziness, torpid liver, kid ney complaints, general debility and temale weakenesses. Unequalled as a general tonic and appetizer for weak persons and especially tor the aged. It induces sound sleep. Fully guaranteed bv ij! I Leavitt & Son, druggists. Price only 50c. Quarterly Ceafereace. Th quarterly conference will be held at the Methodist Ceurch on Sat urday, April 7, at 2:30 o’clock. All the officials ar expected to be pres ent. l)r. Van Deventer will preach on Sunday, April 8. both morning and evening. The sacrament ot the Lord’- Slipper will be administered after the morning sermon. All are cordially invited to be present at these services. LEVI STMIItf icOS OVERALLS