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Yerington times. [volume] (Yerington, Nev.) 1907-1932, June 14, 1922, Image 2

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The Yerington Times |
SUBSCRIPTION PRICE. $3.00 PER YEAR (in advance).
Address all communications and make all remittances payable to
THE YERINGTON TIMES.
REASONS FOR FAILURE OF GENOA CONFERENCE
The Genoa Conference failed in its three main purposes. These
were: (l)To bring Russia hack into good standing among the na-|
lions so that other countries could help her to rebuild her iiuhis j
tries; (2) to tstablish more friendly relations with Germany in
order that all countries might co-operate for the good of Europe ;
(3) to adopt an agreement among the nations which would
provide against any war 0f aggression for ten years.
The first failed because the Russian delegates were not willing
to recognize and pay the old Russian debts and because the dele- j
gates of the other powers were not willing to promise a big loan |
to the Soviet government.
The second purpose, better relations with Germany was blocked
by the French refusal to discuss the question of reparations and;
Germany’s action in secretly making a separate treaty with Rus- j
sia while the other powers were trying to reach a common agree-!
ment. The ten-year truce was found to be impossible until the
Russian problem had been settled, for a peace agreement in Eu
rope which did not include Russia would he o' little value.
The new conference—to be wholly against Russia—will meet!
at the Hague, beginning June 15. If Russia and the rest of Eu-i
rope cannot come to an agreement then there is still hope for j
the ten-year truce and the Genoa Conference may not have been ;
entirely a failure.
At the final meeting Mr. I.lovd George summed up the situation, j
He said that the two systems—the capitalist system in western j
Europe and the communist system in Russia— are so different that
no conference could hope to make them agree on matters of prin
ciple. The commission which will meet at the Hague, must try:
to find a plan on which they can agree in practice. He added:
“Europe vvll help, but Russia must, in her dealings with Europe,
accept the code of honor, which is the inheritance that has come:
down to us through generations of hard working and honest
people and which has struck deep into the soil of the workl. * * * ;
And I do implore, as a friend of the Russian peace, as a friend I
of co-operation with Russia, as one who is in favor of going to
the rescue of those great and gallant and brave people, the Russian
delegation, when they, come to the Hague, not to go out of their way
to trample up,m these sentiments and principles which are deeply,
rooted in the very life of Europe."
Lloyd George also spoke of the recommendations worked out
by the various commissions of experts for bringing back healthful
conditions to Europe. The’financial experts had recommended
that t#e poorer nations stop printing bushels of paper money any
time that they seemed to need more, and "get hack to the gold
standard." Also that each nation carefully “balance its budget"
every year, so that it will not plan to spend more than it receives.
It was also advised that the central banks of the different coun
tries, through their representatives, should meet and keep in touch
with each other. This should tend to steady the demand for gold
in the different countries and so make the prices less variable.
SECRET RADIO MESSAGES PROMISED BY HAMMOND
A way lias been found to prevent radio receiving stations from
“listening in" on wireless telephone and telegraph messages in
tended for other stations, according lo John Hays Hammond, [r..
the inventor. Mr. Hammond declares that he has invented a
“comparatively simple" device which makes secret radio messages
possible.
Mr. Hammond says by means of his invention the same wave
can be made to earn- a number of messages at the same time.
' Moreover, a far greater number of stations will be able to use the
same wave-lengths than, at the present t'me. The invention will
greatly reduce interference from “static- as well as that from other
wireless stations, according to Mr. Hammond.
Tested By Government
The new invention has been tested by the United States Navy
am- War Departments and found to be a success, Mr. Hammond
naims.
During the war Mr. Hammond worked on the problem of wire
less control of torpedoes. His tireless inventions were looked
upon as so important that Congress gave the Treasury Department
authority to spend $750,000 to buy his patents for the Government
This appropriation was never used, however. It is said that th<
Navy Department has asked Congress to renew this appropriation.
It would be Used to buy the patents of Mr. Hammond's latest
invention.
WIN FIGHT FOR FREE CYANIDE
Nevada will profit more than any other state by the defeat in the
Senate of the proposed duty on cyanide. The mill in Nevada con
sume two and one half million pounds of cyanide each year and the
proposed tariff of ten per cent would have added $50,000 a year to the
cost of the commodity in this state. Tin fight has been wagered for
over a year and the western consumers won in the House, which put
cyanide on the free list. I he influential German corporations which
until recently controlled the manufacture of cyanide in this countrv
succeeded in getting a duty reported by the Senate committee and the
battle was carried to the floor where it was won bv the assistance of
the powerfu1 agricultural bloc. Senators Pittman and Senator Oddie
of Nevada, led the fight and offered strong arguments against thee
Jrty- Sodium cyanide* whicij has replaced potassium evanide in
Nevada mills, is manufactured on the Canadian side of the Niagara
river by corporations financed in the United States.
MINING LOOKING GOOD
The report*, of the week hold out highest hopes for the men who
dig their living and wealth from the wound.
ROUth canic tlle rtPort only a few davs ago that George
Wingfield had purchased property at Taylor's in the southern part of
the state and when he purchases property it is generally with the in
tention of rapidly developng it.
Only yesterday the news was given that ore assaying close to $100
per ton had been uncovered in the Savage mine of the'Middle Mines
group at Virginia City.
That virtually means that the Middle Mines rnav be worked on a
scale as big, if not bigger, than the plan in effect at'Gold Hill
Now the Mound House country is adding to the good news with
the report that rich silver ore is being found at Red Canvon and
there has already been considerable attention directed that wav.
The state will always have its ups and downs in a mining wav I
-apS’ anC* 11 aPPears t*iat just now it is in line for one of the"ups. ’’
Mining prospects were never brighter.
-- - _ ... _
The- Tonopah Times in commenting on Senator Pittman’s vic
tory on the Dunn bill rider to the postoffice appropriation bill
does things in the senate He is the go-getter of the bunch and
IZ'l iCI aKa'Jl-,t ,s t>'“lent Jhat. Ke>' Pittma» is the man who
never starts anything without land'ng the game."
FISHING INFORMATION
] you want to know where the fish
ing is good just ask^any Southern Pa
cific Agent.
I;or the convenience of sportsmen
the Southern Pacific Company com
piles authentic and up-to-date inform
ation regarding fishing in the various
localities traversed by its lines. The
weekly reports arc sent in by agents
throughout the system showing what
kind of fish are plentiful, kind of bait
proving, most popular, and size of the
catches being made. This information
is then compiled in circular form and
sent out to all agents for the informa:
tion of the public.
With the fishing season just opened
numerous inquiries are being made of
Agents as to fishing conditions.
ClaSs night was celebrated at the
High School last Thursday when the
students, assisted by a few Grammar
school piwils presented , the sketches
“Dr. Cure AH" and Mrs. Hoops-IIoop
er. the Hindu,"
The class prophesy, which was in
form of a short play supposed to take
place 20 years hence, was written by
the graduates. Mjss Charlotte Gibson,
who lias become a chiropodist, has ar
rived. bag and baggage, to visit Esther
Sumnicrficld. who is married to a city
garbage dollcutor and has 14 children
of all sizes and ages. During the visit
all the present high school students
arc discussed, and to cap it all Esther
tells Miss Gibson that Mr.Kcplingcr
has given up teaching andtaken to sell
ing Fuller brushes. The idea was or
iginal. interesting and very funny.
FOREST SERVICE BEGINS
WORK ON DRIVEWAY
Ranger 'Atchesbn is now starting a
stock driveway, which will parallel the
Hast Walker river canyon and elimin
ate stock being driven along the can
yon road'dilfihg the summer months.
I The completion of this project will
mean a road practically clear of rocks
and stock during the summer and will
greatly t:\cilifiite regular traffic as well
r.s allow the stock to travel without
interference.
Charles Fristoe, who has a fine
ranch on Rose Creek, near Walker
lake, came to Yerington" Thursday to.
have dental work done.
Unp.’cCtaoie Reading.
Reading a bonk ihrnugli that bores
cm is pi ok', less iiccii]siiion. If ilien*
anything in ii that ought to be re
Mi-mliefeil. .Vo" I'orgel it.
I
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You may have implicit confidence in this
■n-rK trust it with your funds, accept any
advice from its officers.
It is an institution organized and run for
the safety, the convenience, the advantage,
of its friends and customers.
Your account is invited here on the basis
of a more friendly, helpful service than is
customary in our lines.
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wmmmmimm hmi aw&axr^».
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You Are. Choosing Today
between spending a little for paint now
or spending heavily for repairs later
YOU can’t escape the choice.
Hither your buildings arc
well protected by paint or they
are rotting and will require re
pairing or rebuilding wiihin a
few years.
Check the costs. Find out how
much more it will cost to repair
or rebuild your property than it
will to protect it with paint. Rot
ting buildings are a waste and an
extravagance.
When you paint use the best
paint. It costs less in the long
run. It spreads more easily—
saves labor cost. It covers more
surface per gallon than “cheap”
paint.
But most important, the best paint
serves you five or more years longer
than “cheap” paint.
Wo have been making the best
paints for 73 \. are. They are scien
tific in formula and preparation. They
meet tin weather cMUiif'ions in the
West.
They contain tli ’ finest materials—
PIONEER WHITE LEAD, pure lin
seed oil. pure zinc, and pure colors—
combined scleniiCca' in exact pro
portions with long-time skill.
t _ - .. .
Free Advice'
on Pair iii
Ask our spent for advice,
color cards, etc.
Ask the Fuller Specifica
tion Department about the
moat desirable color schemes, * •
color harmony and any other
details.
Makers of Rubber Cement
Floor Faint, All-Purpose
Varnishes, Si Iken whi : o
F. name!, Fiftern-for-Floors
* iMiMi. HH'-nann' wan i in *n, auto i^namri.
Ham ami l\o*f Paint. Porrji Rnd Step Pajut,
ami PIONEER WHITE LEAD.
House Paints
Phoenix Pure Point
Pure Prepared Point
Manufactured by W. P. Fuller & Co., Dept. 49, San Francisco
Branches in 19 Cities in the West
i _aMEMHMn
My house needs painting. Fuller’s Specification House Paiuts are sold by the following Agents:
PLACERVILLE ROAD
IS NOW OPEN
Three autoists, Bud Bodcll of Reno.
Myron C. Shirley of Carson City, and
M. G. Waddell of Oakland, arrived at
Placerville Sunday, after.a three days’
battle in the snows of the Sierras and
were heralded as the first to crors
the mountains since last summer.
With their arrival the highway over
the Sierras was officially opened and
transcontinental automobile -.coast-to'
coast traffic ready to be resumed.
The men told a thrilling story of
the battle in the snow banks. On the
second day -practically all of their
food gave out and they were fore :d
to spend the night supperlcss in thin
blankets. By the aid of shovels they
managed to break through on the
third day.
The highway over the mountains
was opened on May 21 last year, but
owing to the heavy snowfall the past
winter the opening of the road has
been delayed.
Baby’s Cries Legal,
A judge of the city court of Buffalo
has ruled that the cries of a baby
are no legal reason for ousting a ten
ant of an apartment house. The only
reason the complainant could give was
that the walls of the Infant "got or
her nerves.”
Dregs Making and Plain Sewing—
Bungalow Aprons, 50 cents and up;
House dresses, $1.50 and up; Dresses.
$2.50 and up. MRS. BARRETT,
North Main Street, Ycrington, Nev.
FOR SALE— Registered Short Horn
hulls. Call or phone 34-10.
J. O. Parker, Wabuska, Nev. mtf
REMEMBER THE NAME— “NE
VADA DRUG CO." CHEAPER
AND BETTER.
“Do Rate Talk to Each Other?’*
Asks Mr. M. Batty, R. I.
“I got five cakes of Rat-Snap and threw pieces
around feed store. Got about half a dozen dead rats
a day for two solid weeks. Suddenly, they got fewer.
Now wc haven't any. Who told them auout Rat
Snap.” Rats dry up and leave no smell. Three
| sizes: J5c 65c, 51.25.
Sold and guaranteed by
West Ilthvre Co.. Yerington Drug Co.
THE NEVADA DRUG CO., IS
OWNED AND OPERATED BY
G. A. Knox and Chester Kaufman.
FOR SALE—Ownership maps of Ma
son, Smith, ' Antelope and Bridge
port valleys, including the East fork
of the Walker River. Shows all
owned land from Mono lake to the
Thompson smelter.
King & Malone.
6 Lyon County Bank Bldg.
VWVWVWWWVWWWWWWWMWWW I
FOR SALE—160 acres in Walker
River Reservoir District; 3C-acre
ditch, 25 per cent paid; conditions
practically assure water; ditches out
to and on land: 40 acres pasture,
rest well drained, sandy soil; 17 in
alfalfa; 50 acres plowed; all cleared,
fenced and cross-fenced; four room
house, big trees; artesian well and
other improvements: Owner gone,
makes price that will sell place
this spring. $4,800, $1,800 down.
Address or call at once on Nat
Address or call at once on Nat
Hurd, Simpson, Nevada. Mltf
VVWWWS^A»VS»V^WWWVWWVW^V«
Hemstitching and Picoting attachment;
fits any sewing mechine; easily ad
justed. Price $2:50. delivered, with
full instructions. Gem Novelty Co.,
Box 1031. Corpus Christi, Texas.
V n
WANTED TO BUY
A string of from 10 to 20 dairy cows.
Address, J, Aurouze, Yerington, Nev.
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“It’* the Chapest Thing I Ever
Bought,’* Write* Mr*. J. Mason, V*.
"I paid St .25 for five cakes of Rat-Snap and judg
ing by the large number of dead rats we’ve picked
up. I reckon we’ve saved hundreds of dollars in .«
chicks, eggs and feed.” Your pets won’t touch it
Rats dry up and leave no smell. 35c, 65c. $1.25.
Sold and guaranteed by
West Hdwre So.. Yerington Drag Co.
Lodges, Professional Men, Etc
- ■ •
MATTHEWS & LITTELL
Contractors & Builders
Have opened a shop on Littel)
Avenue, and are equipped to handle
all classes of jobs and light mill work.
Your patronage solicited
Phone, 2-65
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ME.CHURCH
10:00 A. M. Sunday school.
11:00 A. M. Preaching.
2:00 P. M. Service at Wabuska or
Perry.
7:30 p. m. Service of Song and Ser
mon.
7:30 p. m. Wednesday, service in the
Parsonage..
ST. JOSEPH’S CHURCH~
Mass on first Sunday of the
month at 9;30 a. m. All other Sun
days at 10 ;30 a. m. Sunday school
every Saturday at 2 p in. Week day
inass at 8 a m.
At Mason, Nevada; Mass on first
Sunday cf the month at 10;30 a. m.
All other Sundays at 9 ;30 a. in. Sun
day school every Saturday at 10 a.m.
REV. JOSEEPH CUNIIA
l DR. BEAUMONT BROWN ♦
♦ ♦
« Physician a> d Surgeon. *
J Webster Concrete Building. J
4 Office Houir. 2 to4 p.ra. *
♦ By Appointment. ♦
♦ ♦
♦ ♦ »♦■«»»♦»»♦« t»i
DR. G. E. LEAVITT
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Yerington, Nevada.
Office Hours:
2 to 4 P. M. 7 to 8 P. M.
F. & A. M..
Hope Lodge, No. 22, F. & A.
M- Stated meetings . second
/Nr \ Saturday of each month at
7:30 P. M. Visiting brethern wel
come.
Janies Goldsworthy, W. M.
W. F. Powers,Secretary. ^
»»>»>>)♦»<»>♦♦♦♦♦«♦»»>»»»» A
I. O. O. F. LODGE ™
Independent Oorder of Odd Fellows
meets Tuesday evenings at I. O. O. F.
Hall. Visiting members are cordial
ly invited to attend meetings..
P. E. LAURENDEAU, S'ec’y.
.FRATERNAL ORDER EAGLES.
Ycrington Aerie, No. 1696, meets
regularly the first and third Fridays
of every month at 8 o’clock in the
Leavitt Hall. Visiting members are
cordially invited to attend.
JAS. F. BARTON, Secy
GREENFIELD LODGE. NO. 30,
K. OF P.
meets at tne toastie nail
the second and fourth
Thursday nights of each
month at 7:30.
All sojourning Kmghta
are cordially invited, i
John Beaupert, K. of R. & S.
F. W. SCHACHT, C. C.
FOR SALE—One span work horses;
young; weight about 1500 pounds.
. apply C. M. ALLUM, Yerington
Nevada.. M104t
NOTICE OF DEMOCRATIC
COUNTY CONVENTION
Notice is hereby given that the
county convention of the Democratic
party for Lyon county, will be held
at Yerington, Nevada, the county seat
of said county, at 11-o’clpck, a. in.,
011 Tuesday,, the 13th day of June
1922; that at said convention- dele
gates to the Democratic State Con
vention will be elected, a county coni
oa\j Suinsu.) 0!]l joj aajos oi ooiijui
years will be chosen and other party
affairs • may be considered; that dele
gates to such county convention
shall he chosfcti ai Democratic mass
meetings to lie held in each voting
precinct in the county on or 'before
the 8th-day of June, 1922, and that
each of said voting precincts is en
titled to the number of delegates
specified below after the name of
'such precinct, as follows;
West Mason Valley... .12
Last Mason Vallye....l6
Spragg . 4
Mound House . 1
Wabuska . 2
Smith Valley . 2
Simpson ••. 1
Artcsia . 1
Ludwig . 1
Silver City... 3
Dayton . 6
Plummer.6
JAMES J. KELLY, Chairman.
J. A. MCCARTHY, Secretary.
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