Newspaper Page Text
THE MONTANA POST, SATURDAY, AUGUST 10, 1867.
Heartsot iron and fingers of steel,^P,Znv ,*T*r' *^d cl^* ,Dd wheel,^rhck ar J clatter, and rattle and din.
The|oaC nISht out and the lon* in^^Woe and weal to-morrow !
Feathersto fall with the weight of the dew,
mgm to sadden the long life through
Ro^ ^I,d ,corM to fly oa their WJ'^^n,e thought of the years and the waifs of to^^day,
Hop*and lore and sorrow.
tedsthat grin with a demon joy.^n.|icht with humans to tamper and toy :
clampon the molten bed^f^ ^ dresm, ^ hope, or a promisodead -^A child to pube forever!
Theinn and months and yean go by.^Till the prophet angel leaves the sky
vr the murky room with the rattling wheel,^t^^ click and clog and touch of steel.^Its band, and seam, and lever.
todh^1^ b.v *'de 'n t,,e roll'n^ pr***,^To cur.-^. to cheer, to crush, to bless,
Theangel ^n^i d^mf^n eT*r wait,
fajakiagthe very doors of state,
And fuelling through tha nation '.
Hark,how the monster throbs and groan-.^Creaking his iron nerves and bones !
jrhatto him is to pain or please,^Jot from the land or death from the seas,^Hijh or low in station
Ostof th* misty halls below,^Hither and thither the white wings go^^Tears that pressed shall trickle for aye.^pains that never anil never can die,^la all Time's rolling earges !
Pressman! see that thy reins are well^^frery tern ^^f tae press will tell^^It may b^ woe, and it may be weal;^Who can say how far the wheel^Into the future surges
li-jrt:of iron and fingers of steel,^Ci*^pan^l lover and clog and wheel,^Click and clatter, and rattle and din,^The long night out and the long day in^^Woe and weal to-morrow.
IfadiMonCounty I'tilon Convention, j
.a i :,; n County Convention of Madison ;^county a-i-euiblM in the United States Court^Room, in VinriniaCity, at 11 J o'clock a. m., ;
Col.F. C. Dt-iinling, Chairman of theCouu- j^tv Comnritttee, opened the proceedings by^announcing the call of the committee.
Ai -;ii|'orary or^nnixation was effected by^the ejection ot W. 11. Patten, of Nevada, as^Chairman, and Hamilton Oummings, of Vir^^ginia, xi Secretary.
Amotion prevailed for the appointment, by^the Chair, of a committee of tnre^ on creden^^tials, Judg^ Isaac K. A Men, D. II. Weston,^and D. 11. Hopkins were made a^id com^^mittee.
Onmotion, the following named gentlemen^were appointed a commit toe on permanent or-^ganiiation: Dr. J. C. Smith, Judge W. A^zhroyer and J. T. Henderson.
Amotion also prevailed appointing a com^^mittee of fire on resolutions. The Cliair an^^nounced the following named gentlemen to^compose said committee: Dr. I. C. Smith,^iienj. Eggleston, U. Camming^, D. L. Byam^and I). H. Weston.
Onmotion, the Convention adj juxncxl to^meet at 7J o'clock p. m.
Conventionmet pur^u-iiit to adjournment.^The committee on permanent organisation^nude report as follows:
Mr.1'kesidckt:^Your committee on per^^manent organization beg leave to respectfully^report that they have selected Judge Isaac It.^Alden, President, and Tbeo. Muffly, Secretary,^to act as the permanent officers of this Con^^vention; which is respectfully submitted. I.^C. Miufh. W. A. Shroyerand J. T. Henderson,^committee.
Onmotion, the report was accepted and^adopted, the committee was discharged, and^the permanent officers took their seats.
TheCommittee on Credentials reported as^follow;, to-wit:
TheCommittee on Credentials report the^following named gentlemen as entitled to^feats in this Convention as delegates, to-wit:
I.K. Alden, Jeffereon Bridge.
J.E. Robertson, Dr. Musigbrod, J. T. lien-^l*r^on. Hamilton Cummings, J. T. Conner, D.^H. Weston, D. E. Taylor and E. 11. Bartlett,^Virginia City.
I.i'. Smith and J. H. Davis: Junction.^J. S. Mt*arn^-s, W. H. Fatton and Benjamin
L,vi---tn, N (M ada.
II.11. Hathaway, Highland.^Don L. Byam and John Barbour, Mill
CharlesMason (proxy of J. M. Fi*h)ardD.^H. Hopkins, Sterling.
A.VV. Sweetter, Madison Valley.
A.C. Hall. Henry Kessiter and W. A. Shro-^yer. Summit.
Thecommittee also recommend E. S. Pratt^as delegate from Meadow Creek, and A. B.^Davis, from Bivens Galch.
I.B. ALDES. Chairman.
Onmotion, the said report was accepted and^adopted and the committee discharged.
Onmotion, Messrs. Pratt and A. B. Davis^were invited to take seats in the Convention^as delegates, as recommended by the com^^mittee.
Onmotion of Col. H. Cummings, a commit^^tee of three on order of business waa appointed^ay the President, consisting of the following^^Mad gentlemen: Col. H. Cummings, of Vir^^ginia, Wm. H. Fatton, of Nevada, and Judge^Bjam, of Mill Creek.
Thesaid committee immediately made the^following report, to-wit:
Thecommittee appointed on order of busi^^ness report as follows:
1stThe reports of comtnitteee.
2dThe nomination of two members for^the Council^First Council District^one from^Madison county, and one from Beaver Head^county.
3dThree members of the House of Bepre-^fr.tatives for the First Representative Dis^^trict.
4thCounty Clerk and ex-officio Recorder.
5thSheriff.^6th^County Treasurer.^7th^Probate Judge.
9thDistrict Attorney, Fir-t Judicial Dis^^trict.
10thThree County Commissioners.^Uth^County Assessor.^12th^County Surveyor.^13th^Sealer of Weights and Measures.^Respectfully submitted, II. Cummings, W.^H. Patton, Don. L. Byam^Committee.
Onmotion, the report was accepted and^adopted and the committee was discharged.
Onmotion, the roll of tbe delegates waa^then called by the Secretary, all of whon an-^*wered to their names.
Reportsof committees being the first order^^f business, tbe committee on resolutionspre-^^*nted the following report:^Your committee resnectfi^following report.
Resolved,That thia Convention, represent^^ee and speaking in behalf of the Union men^** Maduon county, most heartily endorse the^Platform adopted by the Union Territorial^Convention at Helena; as a true exponent of^0^u principles, in which we have unity and
'tretwth. ^V_._ :_
convention,is endorsed by this Convention.
Resolved,That the Union party of Madi^^son county will support the nominee of the
UnionConvention of Beaverhead county for^one member of the Council.
I.C. Smith, Don L. Byam, D. H. Wtston,^; Ben. Eggleaton, H. Cummings^Committee.^. On motion, said report was accepted and^1 adopted and the committee disharged.
I'r.J. C. Smith then moved that the nomi^^nations should be made by ballot, and thf t the^Chair appoint two tellers to take, and count,^tbe ballots.
TbePresident appointed Messrs. Masou and^Patton as said tellers.
Onmotion of Mr. Patton, the Convention^then proceeded to an informal ballot for the^members of the Territorial Council; after^which, the Convention took a formal billot,^which resulted in the nomination of Captain^Henry N. Blake, who was, on motion, declar^^ed the unanimous choice of the Convention.
Onmotion of Col. Cummings, tha* all^future ballots shall be forma), the sum ^ was^adopted.
Thefollowing gentlemen were then put in^nomination for members of the House of Re^^presentatives^J. M. Fish, of Sterling; Ben.^Eggleston, of Nevada, and Samuel Irvin. of^Junction; and after several ballots they were^duly and unanimously nominated as members^of tbe House of Representatives.
TheConvention then proceeded t# the nom^^ination of the following named gentlemen for^the respective office* as indicated, to-wit:
ForCounty Clerk and ex-offico Recorder^^N. J. Duvis, of Virginia.
ForSheriff^David McCrnnor, of Summit.
ForCounty Treasurer^J. T. Henderson, of^Virginia.
ForProbate Judge^Theo. Mafflly, Vir^^ginia.
ForCoroner^Dr. I. C. Smith, of Alder
ForDistrict Attorney^Wm. M. Stafford,of
ForCounty Commissioners^Win. Min hell.^Madison Valley; II. C. Harrison, Virginia city;^Chas. Sackett, Wisconsin gulch.
ForCounty A.-sessor^Win. H. Patton, of
ForSurvey or^John L. Corbett.of Virginia.
ForSealer of Weights and Measures^N. T.^Butler, of Virginia.
Thefollowing named gentlemen were elec-^ed to serve until their successors shall be elec-^ed as m^ rubers of the County Central Commit^^tee; via:
Col.H. Cummings,Virginia city, Chairman:^D. H. Weston, Virginia city; Judge Wm. A.^Shroyer, Summit; S. D. Hayward, Nevada;
Jas.Williams, Pusumari Valley; Chas. Mivson,^Sterling; Judge Don L. Byam, Mill Creek.
lberebeing no further business before^the Convention, a resolution of thanks was^tendered the officers thereof, for the manner^in which they bad performed tbe duties de^^volving upon them.
Oumotion, the Convention adjourned tins^die, at 12 o'clock, p. m.
ISAACR. ALDEN, President.^Theo. Mcffly, Secretary.
PE\A NO SCI WiOBS.
Itis now the fashion in Paris to f-tud^luuirs' t'.resses with landscapes and other^portraits. . . .Tlwrv are 2*3-^^ lr^.li,'e^^, and
trength;that in the nomination of^*~ w- F. Sanders for Delegate to Con-^^^^^^ we recognise an eminently wise selec-^^2V^* w* wili lxhoT earnestly, faithfully,^^^^ hopefully to secure his triumphant el. c-^4^n in the coming campaign.^^^^^J**!. That tbe nomination of Judge^tStafford for District Attorney by
delegatesof Gallatin and Madiaon in joint
!M1N Master Masons in Mississippi. .. .^: The acquisition of Cuba, by purchase il^1 possible and by force if necessary, was^pMM of the planks urged for the liepubH-
!can platform at New OrleansTheto-
ital hosr crop of the West for the winter
Iof 1866 is stated at 1,400,230The old
1(ireeks detected reduced milk thus : * A^little milk, was dropped upon thethvmb^j nail; if tbe milk was pure it would re^^main in its place, but if not it would
flowawayThere are over 20O.^000
Jpeople in California who pay no ta tea.^I . . . .Ilepworth Dixon's New America is^j running through its seventh edition... .
Thename ^ spinster ** bad its origin in^^ the fact that in olden times no maiden^j was deemed fit for marriage until she^I had spun her own wardrobe. Modern^wisdom has changed this good old stan^^dard of eligibility. . . .There are said to^be ooO.OOO (iood Templars in North^America, and the order bad an accession^of 100,000 members during the last year.^.. . .The total loss of the Austrian army,^in the late war with Prussia, was 84,041^officers and men. or over one fifth of the^number put in the field. . . .In Kansas,^under the school lave, women are allowed^to vote at public school meetings tor^trustees, appropriations, etc. . . .The first^six students in the graduating class at^West Point, are put down in tin* ^list as^Southerners^^two from Virginia, two^from Georgia, one from Alabama, and^one from North Carolina. . . .Pennsylva^^nia. Ohio, Indiana, and Illinois^the^States which form the great Hadical belt^of our country^have nil emerged from^the crisis of war with diminished debts.^... .(ien. Scott conquered Mexico with^less than 12,000 active men. Bazaine^could not do it with 40.000. . . .The fa^^mous stallion Oeorge M. Patchen has^been sold for $17,000. ... In Canada there^are To gold mines, employing TOM^miners. The yield of gold for the last^three months is valued at MMyMB.V.*^The New York lL rnld now has its paper^manufactured especially for its use, and^every sheet is water-marked on the mar^^gin ^ New York Herald.'*... .The ma^^chinery for a shawl factory at Benning^^ton, Vermont, lately arrived from Eu^^rope. .. .There were 184,906 recorded,^marriages in the United States last year^... .A California Yankee has turned up^in Yokohama. Japan, proposing to estab^^lish gas works in that city. .. .It is cal^^culated that this year in Home there^h:iv^- Wen 21,000 Americans and T,000^English. .. .The fastest time by a run^^ning horse, on record, was lately made^at (ieneva, Illinois^a quarter ot a mile^in nineteen seconds. . . .The New York^//, / iol says the returns thus far indicate^a decline of ff*rty per rent in^the internal revenue receipts tor the^year 186T, as compared with 1S00. This^will make a difference of a hundred and^twenty five millions of dollars. The de^^cline is nearly uniform throughout the^North. . . .It is said the bodies of 35 dead^babies were recently found in the city^reservoir aft ht. Louis, varying from a^spun to two feet in length, and at an age^from no particular age to eighteen or
twenty monthsThere are 5,000
Americansresiding in Paris this year.^They support eight restaurants, six^American bar rooms, four American phy^^sicians, and four dentists, and talk of^starting a daily paper. .. .The Cincinnati^limes says: ^ Chicago is contemplating^an expenditure of $3,000,000 in cutting^a canal 90 feet wide on the top, 36 feet^on the Ubttom. and IS feet deep, for a^distance of 30 miles, for the purpose of^driving the Chicago river np stream into^tkfl Illinois river.
Kentuckiansare going to give a home^to Mrs. John C. Breckinridge. . . .Oen.^A. P. Stewart, formerly Pi oft^Of of^Mathematics at West Point, now pro- j
femesthe same at Cumberland Univer^^sity, in Tennessee. .. .The friends of^Hon. Schuyler Colfax in St. Joseph,Ind.,^recently held a meeting, and formally^nominated him for the Presidency....^Horace (ireeley was not very well re^^ceived at Lockport. In fact, scurrillous^youth continued assailing him with 'how^about Jeff. Davis^^ and .-imiliar impu^^dent inquiries, wholly foreign to his ad^^dress on agriculture... .Ezra Cornell is^building a $.500,000 residence at Ithica,^New York. . . .George W. Cass has the^largest income in Allegheny City, Pa.,^$92.6T6. . . .The late Republican Conven^^tion of Hocking county, Ohio, adopted a^resolution indorsing the Hon. Salmon P.
Chase,for President in 1868John B.
Goughreturns an income of $13,000. .. .^John Clarke.of Baltimore, has left $750,-^000 to St. John's Methodist church in^that city. . . .Gniccioli's memoirs of By^^ron are in eight volumes. A great deal^of wickedn -ss required commensurate^space. . . .Hon. Stephen H. Phillips, who^was once Attorney General of Mass^^achusetts, is now Attorney General at
Halleckwas at Virginia city, Nevada,^from the 19th to the 21st^so says the^Enterprise. . . . A young freedman named^Frank Smith has applied to the Secre^^tary of War for a cadetsbip at West^Point from the First District of South^Carolina. . . .The cause of the death of^the Archduchess Matilda, of Austria,^affianced to the heir ot the Italian throne^has transpired. She was smoking a^cigarette in her parlor, and when some^one came in she hastily put it behind^her, and her dress, which was of light^material, caught fire, and she was burn^^ed to death. She was only eighteen.and^very much beloved by the people....^The Mobile Advertiser reads Governer^Patton out of the Democratic party, say^^ing he ^is as dead to his friends as a^door nail.^ Gov. Patton attended the^recent Alabama State Fnion Convention^and made a speech. . . .A private letter^from A. II. Stevens say^: I am in bad^health, have been quite an invalid for^several months^I mean much more of^an invalid than is usual with me. I^have been suffering from neuralgia as I^never did before. This has interferred^materially with my work. . . .The latest^duel in Paris was fotieht l^etween M.^Guy de Charnace, editor of he Joekey,^and the Marquise do Gallilet, and was^occasioned by an article from the pen of^the former, which the latter considered^as detracting from his renown as a^sportsman. Gallilet was scratched on^the cheek and Charnace was scratched^on the thigh. The contest was un^^equalled for desperate valor, except by^a cross-road ^tournament^ in Arkansas,^or a beer fight in a German Fniversity.
Menkenis called a star ot the first^magnitude^a constellation, the lin at^Bare, in fnct. . . .A Charleston paper^thinks all the rights the South obtained^by the war were funeral rites... .The^last instance of communication with^spirits through a medium is that of a^gentleman, lately deceased, who sent^word to his wife. ^ I now believe; please^send me my thin clothes.^. .. .An ex^^quisite divine put the finishing touch to^a marriage ceremony when he concluded^by saying : ^ I pronounce you husband^and lady.^.... Very tight jackets are^worn by very loose ladies in Paris. . . .^When your wife is silent, hold the baby^tor her. Perhaps it is as much as she^can do to hold her tongue. . . .A house^^maid was sent to call a gentleman to^dinner, and found him engaged in using^a tooth brush. ^ Well, is he coming^^sa'd the lady of the house as the servant^returned. ^ V.aa. ma'am, directly.^ * as^the reply, ^he's just shar]^ening his^teeth.^.... A lady relating her matrimo^^nial experience said: ^ At first, on re^^tiring of a cold night, my husband used^to say to me, 'put your dear little too-^tie-t with mine,' but soon it was 'take^your cold hoofs off me.'^....A berry^that is unpalatable tomany^Stan berry.^... .An editor was shaved in a barber's^shop recently, and offered the barber a^dime, which he refused, ^ Because ^said^he. ^ I un.h rstund dat you is an editor.^^^ W ell, what of it ^ ^ ^ Why, we never^charge editors nulfln ! ^ ^ But such lib^^erality will ruin you.^ ^Oh, nebermind,^we make it off' de gemmen.^. . . .Pai^er^made from wood can scarcely be claimed^a recent invention, tor it is well known^that /^^-book8 have long been used by^masters of vessels. .. .^ Can you tell me,^sir, how to find the Sheriff's office ^^^^ Yes, sir ; every time you earn five dol^^lars spend t- n ^. . . .^ Tommy, my son,^^said a fond mother, ^ do you say your^prayers night and morning^^' ' Yes,^that is nights: but any smart boy can^take care of himself in the day time.^^. . . .Don't go to church with a cough^and disturb the rest ot tl*e congregation.^. . . .Who were the first newspaper sub^^scribers of whom we have any account^^Cain took A Bell a Life, and Joshua, who^ordered the Sun to be stopped. . . .A Ca-^rib being asked if he remembered a cer^tain benevolent missionary, calmly re^^plied, ^ He was a good man ; me ate part^of htm.^. . . .^Gris,^ the ^ Fat Contribu^^tor,^ says he was askvnl to write a '^ take^off ^ on the ^ Black Crook.^ MBe replied^that he couldn't see anything* to take off.
A Berks county (Pennsylvania)
preacher,discoursing on Daniel in the^lion's den. said : ^ An' thar he sot all^night long a lookin' at the show for^nothin', and it didn't cost him nary a^cent.^. . . .Some of the girls have remon^^strated against a patent being used for^the fastening of buttons on clothes by a^screw, declaring that if the men can put^on their buttons that way they will nev^^er get married... .The fair sex recognize^cotton as their ^bosom friend.^. .. .I'll^be around In a minute, the second
handsaidThe Illinois girl who was
latelyso mysteriously struck dumb, has^had seventy-two offers of marriage. ...^^ Doctor, what shall I take for the chol^^era ! ^ ^ The cholera! Have you got^the choleravWell, take the
cholerafirst.^Some editors say that
thedestiny of the world often hangs on^the smallest trifles. A little miff be^^tween Charles Bonaparte and his love^Lei itia might have broken off a marriage^which gave birth to Napoleon and the^battle of Waterloo. To which the ( hi^cago Adrertiner says : ^ Yes, that is a^fact : suppose a ' little miff' had taken^place between Adam and Eve I What^then ^ ^. . . .A swell, while being meas^^ured for a pair of boots, observed:^^ Make th ^m cover the call.^ ^ Impos^^sible!^ exclaimed tbe astonished boot^maker, surveying his customer from head^to foot. ^ I have not leather enough.
Theexperience of quartz miner* in^California during the past ten years has^exploded many antiquated notions con^^cerning the geology and mineralogy of^gold. The Hayward mine at Sutter^('reek, Amador county, worked to a depth^of upwards of 1,200 teet,^the deepest^mine in the United States, if not on the^American continent, being 200 feet below^the level of the ocean, though located^among the Sierra Nevadas^the vein ot^which traverses metamorphosed clay^slate: and the Allison Ranch mine, at^Graps Valley, Nevada county, worked to^a depth of 800 feet in granite, totally up^^set the theory advanced by Sir Roderick^Murchison, and generally accepted till^lately, that the value of auriferous quartz^would depreciate Indow a depth of 500^feet from the surface, by the conversion^of gold into silver. The facts in both^these cases, and in many others we^could cite, on the contrary, demonstrate^that the deeper the mine the richer the^rock. So wiib reference to the ^matrix^of gold.^ It had become an almost uni^^versal belief that quartz was the only^matrix of this metal; that no matter^where it might be found, it must have^come from quartz originally. This has^been found to be false teaching, which^has caused serious loss to many parties^who placed too little value on their own^judgment and too much on scientific au^^thorities. We could mention almost in^^numerable places where gold is found in^situ, in its original matrix, in which^there is not a trace of quartz, except as^a silicate of some other mineral. We^shall on this occasion onlv refer to a few^prominent cases. At a place between^the Spanish Dry Diggings and Spanish^Bar, on the Middle Fork of the American^River, El Dorado county, there exists a^body of talcose materials of enormous^proportions, which was accidentally dis^^covered to be rich in gold. The dis^^coverers took out 135 ounces in two^we ks by means of a hand mortar, the^gold being generally coarse. A similar^body of mineral has been since found in^Sierra county, in which the gold is so^exceedingly line as to be difficult to save^The famous Quail Hill mine, in Salt^Spring Valley, Calaveras county^from^which was taken the first copjx r ever^mine! in the State^is another case.^This is absolutely a valuable copper^mine, but is at present of infinitely more^value for the gold contained in its ^Gos^^san.^ or oxidized portion ot the lo '.e,^which is very rich in both gold and sil^^ver, though there is no qnartz iu the^lode. So at the Harpending mine, near^Lincoln, Placer county. The material^here comprises a broad* hill, and consists^of a silicate of magnesia, ot almost every^conceivable color wrom white to black.^This contains an enormous quantity of^gold all through it. This material does^hot contain any rich ^ pockets ^ such as^are frequently found in quartz mines :^but the uniformity in the distribution of^the metal, and the facility with which^it can be extracted, render it one of the^most valuable mines in tbe State. Du^^ring the past month, with only twenty^ptamps in operation, the company has^crushed an average of 125 tons of the ore^per day, which cost seventy cents per^ton to mine and run through the mill.^The average yield was $3 HT per ton,^leaving a net profit of $3 per ton afcer all^expenses were paid. Tbis mine forcibly^illustrates the losses men sometimes^sustain by taking for granted what they^read in the books. The men who origi^^nally owned this worked it as a placer,^and took a large amount of gold from^the decomposed materials ou the surface.^When they had thoroughly stripped it.^they thought there must have been a^valuable quartz ledge in it to yield so^much coarse gold ; they accordingly fcunk^a number of shafts, some of them to a^considerable depth, in anticipation of^striking quartz, which they never found,^as there is none in the bill ; but the dirt^they dug up with so much labor araj faH^of the metal they wen; seeking, but did^not find, because they never thought of.^looking for it except in quartz,^case should be of value to every miner^in the State, by causing them to test and^examine every strange mineral they^meet with while prospecting or mining.^The most valuable of the discoveries re^^cently made have been of materials that^present no appearance of value.
Theattention paid to the working of^sulphurets during the past few years has^resulted in the discovery of the fact that^it is not absolutely necessary for them to^be contained in quartz to be valuable.^Rich auriferous sulphurets are found in^slate, limestone, and in the cemented^gravel of the table mountains. The^above facts are sufficient to show how^much has been learned about the geolo^^gy of gold in California during the past^few years, in the public school of ex]^e-^l ience^Coinuu rrial BsrwM tsd Market^lit vie ir.
WhatSeventy Roy* Recanie.
Dr.Ijowton says : Many people begin^the education of their children with an^exhibition of toys, marvelous tales, billy^romances, and wind up with the circus^and theatre. The degrading Influence!^and sorrowful consequences of this mode^of education will be best illustrated by^stating a few facts that have passed un^^der my own observation. So far as my^memory goes, about thirty boys educa^^ted in this way^i, e. in contempt of all^useful knowledge and occupation^spent^their days in reading novels, the lives^and confessions of pirates.murderers.etc,^and their nights in the streets, dram^^shops, gambling saloons, circus and^theatre. At the age of forty-five, one^had been hung for murder, one for rob^^bing the mail, and three as pirates ; five^died in the penitentiary, and seven lived^and died as useless vagabonds about the^streets; three were useful merchants,^and tbe fate of the remainder is un^^known.
Ofabout forty educated with me by a^really scientific teacher, under the old^fogy puritanic system of restraint, as it^is now called by young America, at the^age of fifty-five one was a member of^Congress, one Judge of the Supreme^Court, two Judges of the Circuit Court,^three physicians, Ave lawyers, fourteen^were dead, and the remainder farmers^and mechanics, and so far as known, not^one of them ever was called before the^bar of his country on a criminal charge,^and they all had comfortable homes ex^^cept two or three, and everyj one was^passably respectable.
van^Ot^^WHOLESALE PRICE CURRENT
United States CURRENCY at PAR.
CORKKTEDWKKKI.Y BY^J0HNS.R0CKFELL0W.H0. 5 JACKSON STREET.
YiacnnaCrrr, M. T., Aug-., 10 1867.
|Nun-r^ident readers will please bear in mind^that our quotations are Kv*^ .1 iijm.ii actual tr:in*ao-^tions, and are jrreenback prions for foods by the ori-^1 nal packages. The retail prioeg ranjre about ten per^cent, above quotation*. |
St.Ixmis * sack00
SaltLake, Provo, .. 11
rVimeNew, Heavy Side*. 4f 100 Bis 40c
Medium,do.do :t ~-
Primecanvassed ^p 16 .509 o
Imperial^ ^$2 253:100
Young;Hysoi 4^m2 50^3 00
Werk'sCincinnati if IB40c
Java4^ lh 65c
Riochoice 4^^ Vb 42c
NewOrleans P lb.'3^c
Clarified do 40
Powdered do 4fto
Crushed do 45c
Arefined do 40c
Wanting-P keg-t-H) 00d
Rifley keg22 00 a
liocbleta|^e fuse 10^$
Helchcrs O.S., St. L., ltigal. kec*40 00
K;llM #10 gal kegM 00
So'rg-um gal3 50
Feld s Rteatmed 4^^ case20 00
LewisSt Bro s Eld. Extra 4^ Bf
do do Premium1 75
GlasgowNo. 1-1 50
OrdinaryGrades,*1 00^I S3
f case i size boxesOM 00
4 1 bores^d 00
WIIITKI.KAI'.^4^ 25 RJ keg12 50
DriedApples 4^ ttJ 40
StatesPeaches 4* 1ft
SaltLake Peaches ')0o
Blackberriesp 16 1H)
Hji.s|iberries do 1 IB
Currants do 50o
Cherriesdo 1 00*
GroundCherries P 16 ode
lUisins4^ 24-16 boxtil 00
P^ boxes6 00
f i to boxes3 50
Peachesf* case I dos*17 00
Cornvttw 20 00
t dozen#12 00
4 basket, Heidsick (qts)^M0 00
SparkUugCatawba450 00 ^6 40 00
| case....^1P 003 24 00
lt-.orbou,4*galS6 50^ ^^ 00
Ryefi 50 tt I 00
Imported#7 00*10 00
Domestic_6 00 a ^ 00
Domestic f8 00^S^00
CORNHEAL.^Sifted, f 100-16 sackt9 00
CREAMTARTAR.^^ 16 70c
Vbox. 2 dox*8 00
4 16. in bulk1 25c
Jamaica. 20-16 box$15 00
Root,4^ 16 3 00
I^ I ^ K I 1 -
4* ease, 1 doz, ^ gal-*23 00
4*lOgal kec;W 09
F'.ue,4^ 100 16s40 00
Coarsa ^ ^ _9 00
Table,4^' 10-16 sack 100
4^ gross,^18 00
jr*case, S doz bxs3 50
MontanaV doz-#33 00
Ames'Spring Point28 00
Withhandles, ^ dox00 d120
4Fdoxt35 00 a. 40 00
# box, 1 dox(40 00
(Correctedweekly by Hussey, I-abler St Co.J
LastChanoe^239 25 50
tireenbaoksin San Francisco 71
Ko.69, Ufaiii fctroel.
HelenaAugust 10, 1867.^I We wish it to be understood that our quota^^tions are based upon actual transaction.*, and re*^present gold prices for goods by the original pack*^ages. The retail prices range about ten per cent,^above qnotations. ]
StLonis f 8ack^10 00312 00
WesternSpring Extras.10 00312 00
SaltLake, Provo-39 50
Otherorands8 50 3 9 00
Ualls Self Rising^11 00
Cannon'sSelf RisingH 00
Stick,4* 22 16 boxesfio 00
Fancy(French) 4r* 16 70c
Fancy(American) 4r* B^ 65e
Steamrefined stick per 22- to boxes\i5o
But^r 4p ^-Vie
Heavysides if 100 Bis 03
MediumSides 4^ 100 to*.
PrimeCanvassed 4^^ 1^ 330a
Peaches916 00 I Pine Apples *15 00
Strawberries17 00 Tomatoes14 00
Ps^^114 00 I Cora14 00
1 75 3 2 00
1 5031 75
1 5032 00
4T100 ^ keg *22 00
HorseShoe Nails, '-Griffith-oos
WHISKY.CLARET.^4^- gal*5 00 3 8 O0 I 4^ ease.#14
4 dosen%7 (X^3U 00 | basket Heidsick ..#3)
OIL.^^Coal^*! 90*2 Wk
Fine4* 10 lbs tl 0O
4 100 ft sack8 00
Largecans309 c | Small oana35e
Work'sCincinnati 4^ fttt Vie
Clarified30c I Crushed...
Powdered30o | Refined A
Riochoice 4^^ ft:t^^ | OrdinaryMi
YoungHyson jf ft
Japanese,in papers, f ft..
NaturalLeaf, 4^ ft
Otherbrands tv ft
Belcher'aGolden Syrup, 10 gal00
Belcher's8 H Syrup, 10 gal-'J8 00
SaltLake f^ ft...35345c | Ranch 4^ ft 45 360e^OYSTEIJs.
Field'ssteamed f^ ease#14 00
Ground,20-ft boxes#15 00
Percan, half gal#18 0-)
Percan, quarts14 00
mi ii mi
Lettersremaining unclaimed in the ost Office^Virginia City, Montana Territory. Aug. 10, 1867.
Toobtain these letters the applicant must call for^'advertised letters,^ and give the date of this list.
Adau^ I;rna'i'i.- A^I.^nn Ambrose .liiile.sou Ben^ArabrosalKAkers IIAnderson Pal
BellT T^Bishop C L^ISoyle C^Boier Jos^BrotrnJ W^Bray PhM
Beytng.Ino^Blair J do^Bo vie M^Bough II J^Bryan Jas^Britton S II^liuok Wui
Betijnmin(.^Billingsley 1^Bottler F^Itozet G^Hrinker F m^Bridge 11 .M
CallannanIB WCobbGeo A CaUo Juo^C'alagan TCarthen Jno Carmichael ft 0
CavenMrs F Chestnut Wiu Cole Mrs L B^MawTfl Clark Mrs N Conley C^C.'ave* Mrs J H Cole WmCopp Geo
ColeNCole 8Cowell O
CopleyA H Conroy Thos Cluster J E^Collen Francis Cnnningham ^^ HCarr Jno^Critcbfield M Crowel 1 C G W Crisman Geo
DavisP R^Davidson P S^Douglas* A^Ounncau L^Dupont A
Edward*.T R^Emery I) .1
FalalieeP^Flint C H^Filloon R^Foster ^1 \Y^Frazell M A^Freiier A
Gempler(r W^Gammon J^Gammed O 9^Cor,Ion W R^Graham IV! J
HaydenH^Harbert J^Harper ^ i R^Hanytnan G W^Hamilton W^Henderson J^HiDch J M^Howell AC
KelseyH^Keen C A^King J A^Kirk wood KS
LeeC Z^Lahr Pet or^Leech J F^Livengood J P^Logan P^Lynch P M
McCIregorD^McComsey S V
Mad.loxI^Martin Jas^Mmsey Thos^Matthews B E^Miller Jacob^Morgan J W^Morrison R T^Moon J D^Mulbken W
DavidsonT J^Billon T J^Duncan J H
EdensJ J^Evens II^V
Fetterat ^n L T^Ford D C^Floyd J^Frakelton Wm^Francis W H^French S D
GeerMiss C K^Gardai J N
Cabman3^Crant J M^Creetnan Mrs C
HarperS^Hanson C^Hart J^Harvey J^Hill AC^Higby E^Dakar ^ H^J
JordonR P^^loboson K l
Keiioggi: I^^King Louis^Kiser Ambr;^se
Dayley P^Downing M V^Duncan Ilug'.i
FowlesIt h^Forsythe J It
FraawUJ H^Fnlmer B
GarderS^Gannon 31^Gideon ^ I W
Hamlet N^Hale W 1^Hansou Mrs J^Harris E^Heyser Win P^HintocJ 1'^Howard P^II uteliinson H
KimbleG^King F I.
OliverMrs L^Pairs Mrs A F^Paris C R^Phelps A H^Putnam J U^Peterson R^Parker C W^Piaksy S D^Pratt I 0
RandJ ^^Roach Chas^Rogerson W H
RyanJ C^Rowe P L
SmithJ H^Salisbury F^Shoemaker Jane^Smart O O^Setevl G H^Schamaly Dsn^Sheader M^Simpson J^Stagg Gen 1*
TaylorJ P^Trace I^Tracy J M^Thorp E W^Townse.nl E K
LongC^Lavery R A^l^aacaster S
LittleA C^Lour Jno
McClellanJ L^McMurray J A
MaguiaessP^Marshall H M^Mete II^Marsh B F^Mize F^Morse J^Moore J S^Mullen Jno
Xorniil D^O-JP^Barsons J A^Pearoe S 8^Payne Isaac^Powers H 1^Patterson S^Paris C R
IHtalias. i A w
RanneyII^Ross Jno B^Rossou H W
KeepJerry^Robertson A 0^Roe P L^S
SmithF A^Showaher Jno^Sherman E L^Sweet Wm C^8tewart Jno^Soneyder T^Ship E A^Sloan J H^Swau Ed^X
Talbolt Wm Ii^Trusdell Wm^Terrill B^Todd Geo M^Trivett J M
LanderJT^Lewis V^ in^Lillard Wm^l.ivermore I^Lowe W ! I
Mendel!J S^Maben J^Managan Mrs T^Martin M^Miller W E^Montrof^l E^Morse J B^Myers A
Perine i I^Perry F^Pickett J m^Phelps Amos^Page G Y^Perkins Geo^Phelan Jas^Post Ab-
Ri.e S^RotrGeo^Redly Y\ ui^Kickey Miss 8^Rogers G E^Ruder J
SeamanMrs S A^Sheppard Jack^Shannon S L^Strong F E^Smith EJ^Seaton A^8ho.ee Jane^Squires E^Stevens E R
TrappJ^Te-1 A E^Travis J tl
WardT CWell, 8 TW-ttver 0
WeaverDW'ilber J 1*Wilbur L B
WilliamsGeo Williams C S Woodworth tta^Wright Jackson Watchman II S W.nlclle W H^Weeks C LWilliams Chris Wills Jas
WilliamsChas White J 8Wright W H
HEI M BO LBS EXTRACT BUCH U gives health^ami vigor to tbe frame and bloom to the pallid^chiek. Debility is accompanied by many alarm^^ing symptoms, and if no treatment is submitted to,^eou^nmpti^u, insanity or epileptic ts ensue