Newspaper Page Text
The ,'ollowing is the correspondence
tsee~n the committee of arrangements
ýo the blMsonic Fraternity and His Ex
cellencY Governor Smith and Chief Jus
ice Il L. Hosmer, resulting in the
liian c by these gentlemen with the
t:icitation of the Fraternity to deliver
the addrssep' at the Installation of off
ce~ ,,t the Grand Lodge and the Dedica
:in -t :he Masonic Temple:
VIRGINIA CITY. Sept. 27. 1867.
- i, F;r Ellency Govcrnor Green Clay
tIR ",,u are respectfully invited by
S\taIcnic Fraternity of Virginia City
.iliv-er an address at the public in
.,,tion of the (Grand Officers of the I
itory. at their Hall. October 10th,
,. ocicock p. n., by the committee of
rr.ements. C. HAMPTON,
arS L. FRARY,
W. H. BALKY,
F. C. ('ORNELL.
TEf:RIITORY OF MONTANA,
Virginia City. SEprt. 27. 1867.
7,. IIi!mpton. L. Darms, IF: C.
a, 'd W. II. IDley :
;NT.i-.E:N Your note of this date
. e to' deliver an address to
" ,- :c lrate.rnity upon the instal
:n :, Grand Otficers ot the Terri
a tiir Hall, October 10th, 1867, is
' mad in answer, I will say I
. and the Fraternity for the
S. n me. and will try and conm
:il r request.
l et respectfully,
't our obedient servant,
(REE:N CLIAY SMITH.
VI! II.\ (CiTY. Sept. 27, 1867.
. t , , II L. lsmer "
: 1ýua are resl--ctfully invited by
i-..; ' Fraternity of this city to
. r an iadidrss at the Dedication of
• 'M ,tic ''cemple of this city, October
a: tw, o'clock p. m., by committee of
ar.-a;ie.:,:ents (2. IIAMroN,
1V. H. BALEY.
F. C. (CORNELL.
V iEIINIA CITY. Sept. 25, 1867.
t;FNT1,EM EN: I shall esteem it a great
L,nor to, conmllly with your invitation to
c., iver an alhire.s on the occasion of the
d,,eic'atin of our new Masonic Temple
,n ti.e 12:h prox.
IIEZ. L. ITOSMER
T., .'r. l 1ampton Daeln.m, Balty tand
Indian Troubles In Mi[ssoula--PetI*
tion to the Governor.
- i - I..,rlety Gr a Clay Sw6irith,
, r;. r ,.f M.lttana Territory :
1 ,.+ undersigned residents of Missoula
c :tv. Montana Territory, respectfully
r:; rsent that there is at the present
:.r. re.at danger of an outbreak of the
F a: li-ad and other Indian tribes located
is c",unty and vicinity. They have
aira.ly 1 onmmitted some depredations.
-cii a-... ealing stock and other prop
r-v belnin to settlers, breaking open
,:iss . n:made open threats to drive out
,r kill all the settlers in these valleys,
:iat under the present state of affairs it
is unsafe for persons to travel through
this section except in large parties and
-:,i. arn.It. A few (lays since between
Fatuhead lake and Thompson's river, a
tr!y oof !,rospectors were attacked by
"!.- Indians and four of the party kill
0d 'I'hev have burned most of the
o,,intrv tor a distance of more than two
hilndred il nies, destroying most of the
Cras. anl in some, instances large quan
;itis of hay in the stacks. These fires
are s.till ragting with great fury. Our
p ),ul:ation is scattered over a large ex
tent 1t c.,ntry. and in case of an out
break would without doubt be murder
e, hin" almost entirely destitute of
arrsll and ammunition.
We\. there-,fore, earnestly petition that
a sitiirint amount of arms and ammu
nition i, turnished this county to arm
andi e,1uip say two hundred men.
SA liI;';Ns. R. MARSHAIL.
F; lEZ. . ] APEItRE.
F. L. XVO;D NL. 1V. BItIT,
. 1i 't., EDu AItD FAWKES.
W M \t Rm . Tnos. FOLEY.
Ft. . I.t.sSEI:LIo. WV. BILLS,
li. P. I.ERRtAItEE, F. H. MOODY,.
.J i BliruITr. H. HANEY,
I) S' IMPoN. Tnos. M. PoMEROY.
K T' Ml'ATE.E ,W. H. JACOBY.
.l 15 IlAw1.EY, DAN. TWOODMAN.
A. II \ltINa;. C. TAYLOR,
.IN, . Fla. II N-, 0. II. HOYT.
Missoula. Swt. 2. 186i.
Cyrus Haaimlln Dead.
In-r.a ,t Hannibal Hamlin dying in
NX- e Irlt.ans of yellow fever it proves to
La:e been his son, Gentral Cyrus Ham
I:n The St. Louis D.,enoe)rat speaks of
T'll death of Gt.neral Cyrus LHamlin.
Shiichl occurred at New Orleans, of yel
low fever, deprives the country of the
services of a most valuable man. Though
,only t.wenty-vight years of age. he had
gained morte than ordinary distinction in
lite army, and was a prominent leader
mion_ th. RCepublicans ot Louisiana.
i!e was a son of lion. Hannibal Hamlin,
,.x Vice President, and inherited all his
ath.er'- sturdy and uncompromising rad
.':lism and fidelity to principle- lie en
:,re.t the army in 1862, and served on
Frt-llont's statf in the Virginia canm
puign. as t'apt. and A. D. C. In January.
i.": h was promoted to be Colonel of
th, 'Third United States Volunteers
afte:rwards the Eightieth U. S. C. T. He
servý ,i with his regiment. which was
on- of tlo .est in the army, until 1864,
wi,1u ii, V. .:, promoted to be a Brigadier
tienrrai. and placed in command of a
,!ivision of colored troops in the Depart
mennt ot the (Gulf. lie afterwards was
.n co nl,uand of the district of Port Hud
n' and 1aton Rouge. After he was
..usttred jiut ,of service, he settled in
N,-w ()leans as a lawyer, and became
i ,,iminent in the politics of that State
.ndt.ed, we believe that he would proba
bly have been chosen to Congress from
the, Second District of that State, had he
lived. Ite was a man of pure and noble
character, frank, sincere, and straight
:urward, and while he made few ene
r.ies. he had hosts of friends.
HEJIWING HAE& m.
snow aons ewcm.
EDrrTon Po -Dear Sr : I seed you a few
items from this gulch, thinkig they may be
of interest. The main gulch, with the ex
ception of one claim, has been lying vacant
for the past year, until about six weeks ago,
when Hughes and Hienneberry started in a
drain ditch with the intention of inding bed
rock. After considerable hard labor under
great disadvantages, they reached a srats of
gravel with good prospects in it, sand on reach
ing bed rock they found good pay. They
have now three hundred feet of lame in and
are getting their claims in working shape.
Judging from the amount cleaned up in one
short run, and the very limited space of bed
rock worked over, they think the ground will
pay from thirty to fifty dollars a day to the
hand. As soon as it was known that they
had struck prospects, the whole gulch was lo
cated. The ground i now held ten eom
panies, owning in the aggregate 12,1 feet.
These companies are all at work, digging
drain ditches and putting in flumes. The
lower claim, McCaulay A Co., have done con
siderable work, and have in some lame. They
get good prospects. The next company above
that have done much work is the Leighton
Company, which is No. 6 below discovery,
(the companies are numbered, not the claims,)
and is 24,000 feet in length. They have in
3C0 feet of flume and expect to reach bed rock
in two weeks. They are now passing through
a heavy deposit of buffalo bones. Next above
is the Myers Company, holding ground 1,200
feet in length. Work is being pushed vigor
ously ahead, with about 200 feet of flume in,
and confident of soon "striking it." Above
them is the Rogers Co., having 1,000 feet,
with 84 feet of flume. Next above is the Nel
son Co.. with 800 feet of ground and 240 feet
of flume in. Above them is the Scribner Co.,
which extends to the lower line of the Hughes
A 1 enneberry Co. There has been but little
gold found in the main gulch above the mouth
of Dead Wood gulch, which comes into Snow
Shoe on the right as you ascend, a short dis
tance above the Hughes claim. The Stoby
Company's ground commences at the mouth
of Dead Wood and runs up that gulch 26,00
feet. They are at work and taking out good
pay. Three men at wo k five days took out
$700, and they were not in their best ground.
One of them in looking over some tailings
picked up a nugget weighing $60. Their
ground is not for sale. There is but little
water in the gulch, and in order to work their
ground they have put in a large reservoir at
the head of their claim which is supplied by
water from Snow Shoe. First above this
claim is the Bailey Company, butas they have
no water now they are hauling dirt to the
water and washing it, and as the dirt pros
pects from fifty cents to one dollar to the
pan, and they haul big loads and many of
them, I suppose they are doing very well.
There is no work going on above them in the
gulch. At the head of this gulch on the right
going up, is the famous Bailey quarts lead,
trom which all the gold in the gulch is sup
posed to emanate. It is now over a year
silcePalley an- company commenced auntrng
for the main ledge, having found rich Boat
rock and other indications. Last winter they
sunk a shaft 106 feet deep, from which sever
al drifts were run in different directions, one
of them 96 feet long, but they did not suc
ceed in establishing any well defined lead.
About two months ago a Mexican, Marcos
V'ego, went on the ground, and thinking that
it could find the lead, entered into a contract
to find and prove the ledge for a half interest
in the same. On the first of August he com
menced worn and from three to five men have
been at work ever since. An open cut was
started, fihteen feet in width, which was run
back into the hill. At the distance of about
100 feet from the mouth of the cut they
struck a well defined foot wall, with perfect
'" ca.in" " and 'clay parting," and all the
evidences of a permanent lead. The depth
of the cut where the ledge was struck is 25
feet and strikes the lead at right angles. The
side of the ledge that is laid bare presents a
very fine appearance, and is thickly studded
with gold which appears to be disseminated
throughout the.enutre mass. Marcos, who is
a practical miner at long experience in the
mines of Mexico and Nevada, is very much
elated at his supcess, and says that this is by
far the richest gold quarts he ever saw, and
hazards the opinion that it is the richest in
the world, which I have no disposition to
doubt, jud.ing from the very rich rock, tons
of which is laying at the mouth of the cut.
His choice specimens are well worth a visit
to the mines to see. A shaft will be put down
on the lead far enough to prove that the lead
Idoes exist, and then arrangements will be
made to procure a mill. Extensions are lo
cuted in all directions for miles around, and
hundreds of incipient millionaires are build
ing i.agnificent "" Chateaux de Espagne " on
their prospects. More anon. I.
Sept. 26, 1S67.
How Paper Collars are Made.
A correspondent describes the process
for making paper collars and cuffs at a
factory in Biddeford, Me. The paper
from which they are formed comes in
large sheets of the required thickness
Some forty of these are placed one up
on another, and then moved under the
die which cuts through the whole, giv
ing the requisite shape to forty collars.
The paper is then moved under the die
again, and forty more cut, and so on to
the end. The buttonholes are next made.
Some half a dozen collars are placed un
der the dies, and three holes are cut in
stantly. Next the collars are placed one
at a time under a die or mould which
impresses the stitching upon them and
marks the line by which the collar is to
be turned or doubled. The collars are
then doubled or turned over one at a
time by hand, run through a machine
which presses them and they are finish
ed. They are then packed in boxes of ten
each, and ten of these boxes packed in
a larger one, when they are ready for
market. The cuffs are cut with dies af
ter the manner of the collars,the button
holes cut by similar method : then they
are stitched and then packed for mar
ket. Three styles of collar are made
plain enamel and linen surface. the pa
per being finished in a particular man
ner for each of these different styles.
The average size ot the necks is 14+
inches. Some collars are made 16
inches long; but most are sold of 144, 14
and 15 inches. The present capacity of
this manutactory is 25,000 collars a day,
but with a new cutting machine now
nearly ready, its capacity will be more
than doubled. Most of the work is done
by females. Twelve hands are now em
ployed, but in the autumn double the
number will be required.
TIlE present Duke of Wellington is
printing the whole of his father's papers,
for satety, not for publication. The
Duke puts everything into type, then
strikes out such passages as affect living
persons too closely, or such as it might
be indiscreet to make public. Three
copies only of the original impresseon
W. B. BoNCE, once a carrier of the
Providence Journal, returns an income
of $125,000 in San Francisco.
A reign of terror prevails in Ellsworth
Kansas, in consequence of the Irge pmro
ponderance of thieves and cut-throats,
and a public meeting has been called for
the organisation of a Vigilance Com
WSIG a oztTB
'3L3NA. " " - U. To
W holeeale DE A T I...R
Boots and Shoes,
Money advanoed on merehaadise, and goods gtored
in a fre-proof warehouse.
wl24' KING & GILLETT.
Warren Hussey, Frank Palmer, C. L DBhier.
Salt Lake City. Denver. ral City
WARREN HUSSEY & CO.,
Deiver and Central City, Colorado Ter.,
HUSSEY, DAHLIER & CO.,
Bat Lake City, Utah,
Virgnlta Clty and Helena, M. T.,
BANK. K E R S,
AND DEALERS IN
DRAW EXCHANGE ON
San Fr amelseo.
On All Parts on Earope.
UV Collections promptly attended to.
Virginia City, July 4tb. 1866. 123"
BOHM & MOLITOR,
SALT LAKE CITY.
RECEIVE GOLD & SILVER BULLION
Melting and Assaying
Subject to order for reshipment Gold etratoted
from black sand. Particular attention piM to
Mineral Assays. Returas made hbomn i to
twelve hours after receiving.
Our Assays we Guarantee
We Refer, with Permiaeion, to
MlOsra. Holiday & Halsey, Bankers, . L., City.
" John W. Kerr & Co. "
SWalker Bros., merebants, " "
S. Content, Va. City, M. T.
Bank of Caiornia, San raneis, Cal.
Messrs. Parott & Co. ankers, " " "
S" atbe& Co. ". " ." ,"
Londo & San & San ranseo Bank, "
Messrs. Denahue, Kelley & Co. " "
•" J. &iman& Co.,mmerhwnts " "
" J~. . ekllgman, Bankers, Now York.
eSALt.xSw D IN rHls TrIuYTXr or 1882.
56 Bridge Steert, Herena, M.T.
W. T. Pemberton, L W. T*ol.
Pemberton & Toole,
A TTORNE Y8-A T-LA W
HELENA, - - - - NOMTAMA TERIORY.
ILL practice is all he Courts of the Terrttory
of Mo fts" -135*
Deer Lodge City, M. T.
IILLY WILSON. - -, - - Prpreie.r,
-A e saloon is attached to the Bakey, sad a
SOlab-lotn, bothd of wbl a Ued P 'wit
al the modern ipo ts. The parest l
asd the best o. d eigars are served eat to as
temers. I am always'ld to see my old frHeai
who live upon the her lMe of the moutalas, as
well as thse upo this sde. 1
SIL VER BOW HOTEL,
mL.Y rA fltyate mS ,r.rT.
:. o. BAL ,
Wholesale and Retail
Nevada City, M. T.
(1r old Yinaer Ste.a)
DEALER IN FLOUR,
Cie aUgar, Bacon, Teas, Syr.ps,
Liqors, Tobacco, Cigars,
Etc., Etc., Etc.
A Large and Well Amsorted Stock of family
Constantly on hand, and sold at lowest marke
The "lMiners' store," Yet
Remember the Place !
MA.N ST., HELENA,
M. USSIER, PROPRIETOR.
H OUSE OPEN TO GUESTS
At all Hours of Day or NihLt.
Corner of Idaho and Jackson Street,
VIRGINIA CITY, M. T.,
J. . CHAPIIN, - - - Proprietor.
THIS well-known Hotel has been thoroughly
repaired and renovated in all its departments.
A FIRST-CLASS TABLE
will be maintained, regardless of expense, and wil
be furnateed with the choioest viands the market
afords The eomfort sad oonvenienee of boarders
and visitors will be carefully attended to. Careful
and trustworthy waiters in constant attendance on
the gusts. 137
(Successor to T. J. Cowan,)
WILL LEAVE VIRGINIA CITY EVERY
MONDAY MORNING, FOR
Sterling, Willow Oreek, Gallatin City,
Morse's Store, Parsons' Ranch, Middle
Oreek, Boeman City, and Elk Grove.
Will, after June lst, carry passengers and bag
gage, Ac., and after July lst, the U. S. Mail.
By close attention to business, the proprie
tor hopes to merit the confidence and patron
age of the public.
Office at J. M. Knight's, Wallace Ft.
JAMES F. FORMAN, Pro'r
May 8, 1867. 142tt
JNO. S. SLATER,
OVUNBILLOB AT LAW,
and NOTARY PUBLIC.
Will attend promptly to all business of a legal
noture, take deposition. r.dminister oaths, etc., etc.
1'lmmediate attention given to the collection
of all claims against the United States, especially
such as may arise under the recent act of Congress
equalizing bounties. OfiBee over the store of Geo.
L Shboup. corner Wallace and J~ckson streets,
Virginia city, M. T. 136*
CoMmISsARY GamWDUAL's Orrlc,
VmneIrnA C ,rr, . T., Aug. 31, 1867.
S EALED proposals will be received at this
Soice until Thursday, September 4th, 12,
in., for the following Commissary stores, vis:
Fifty-four thousand (54,000)pounds of Sour.
Thirty thousand (30,000) pounds of bacon.
Seven thousand two hundred (7,200) pounds
Four thousand eight hundred (4,800) pounds
Seven thousand two hundred (7,200) poonds
One thousand nine hundred and twenty (I,
920) pounds of soap.
Six hundred (600) pounds of candles.
Four hundred and eighty (480) gallons of
Thity (30) bushels of salt.
Bids will be received for any or all of the
above articles. The Commissary; General
reserves the right to reject any or all of the
bids. J. J. HULL,
Commissary General, Montana Vol.
500 BU8HELS seed winter wheat and one
hundred bushels winter rye for sale. Two of
the choicest varieties of wheat known, the "White
Victoria" sad premium Red Bearded Mediteranean,
introduced here in 1864,directly by the undersigned,
and now thoroughly acclimated. The last crop
yielded over '0 bshels per e, the greatest yield
ever obtained east of the Rooky Mouatales. Neither
the grasshoppers or wheat worm have ever iojured
it, sad the crop has never been irrigated. Will
be ready br sale early in September. May be
sewn last of October. Price, 65 to 06 per bushel,
at my granary. May be had ofD. C. Farwell,Vir
ginia city; MoPheso & BHall,Helena: Jno Henrys.
Crow Crerek Crssing, where erst of freight sad
sacks will be added. Narmers can club eer
and send teams to my place and save fight.
White spring wheat No. 1, and American stoc at
eash price taken ia exchange at my Ranch, three
miles below Boseman, East Gallatin River.
L. B. LYMAN.
Angust 1st, 1867. wl15tf
LEA. F. MARSTON,
WATCHMAKER AND JEWELER.
Our. of Jacks 4o WsllUace *.. Virgsii City, M. T.
CONSTANTLY keeps on hand, and makes to or
der, from Native Gold, all the latest styles of
Particular attention paid to repairing Watches.
as. aoott, .roprietor,
Blackfoot City, Montana.
BOARD by the day or week. The table always
supplied with the delkeaeis of the season.
W. W. DL LACY,
O.UNTY SURVEYOt--OS.. at the ootel Wal.
ae street, next doer to Mr. SImpsoa's taller.
shop. He will be ready at all times to survey
teaches, ditches, tSws et., and make sca
aps d the same. Prtleu attention patd to
be servey and rapptg of quarts lodes and a
Juo. IIow'mc ,41u~ a
(;imer of IdeA. .sd Jackes e'wor,
Virgitia City, M. T.,
Usnrpemd is quality and variety
IN THE TERRITORY,
r RY ( OOD s,
Hats and Cans.
BOOTS A~N B OES.
I Ladies' Furnishing Goods,
Gents' Furnishing Goods,
SQUARTZ MILL TOOLS,
IRON AND STEEL,
( All sizes
And something never before brought
into a Montana market, viz :
Oak and Ash Lumber,
Any size Wanted,
FCALL AND EXAMINE 1
OUR STOCK OF GOODS
And anything you wish here not eameratsd,
CALL F.OR IT.
Gives security to
CONSIGNERS ON COMMISSION
L4erI Advance soil be Mfada
194" on C.etsuseeam.
HOOPES & BRO.
WALLACE ST., VIRGIIA, M. T.
AND CONSISTING IN PART OF
Farming Implements of all ilnds,
Boot asnd Shoes,
Clot tng, Tobacco,
MINERS' TOOLS, Etc.
Which we offer to the public at rea
A long residence in this and other
mining countries, enabled us to make
such a selection of articles and material
as cannot fail to meet the wishes of the
Call and Examine
FOR YOURSELVES. [jy2O
Real Estate Lottery!
Licensed by the U. 8. Authorities.
Drawlung November 2d, 1907
At Virinila City, M. 'T
DON L. BYAM. PROPRIETOR.
25 Valuable Prizes I
) NLY 1,200 tickets will be sold at 83.00 eebh in
' currency. Judge Byam take, this method of
disposing of his two valuable farms on Mill Creek,
Madison county, M. T., including oxen, oows,
horses, farming implements, household and kitchen
furniture, house and lot in Nevada City, an A No. I
silver watch and gold chain, ete., etc; and assures
the publie that the drawing will be conducted on
the square. The committeeon drawing to beselee
ted on the day of drawing by the ticket holders
READ THE LIST OF PRIZES I
An A No. 1 Farm Ranch, oontainino 160 sares of
land-all substantially fenced, and has been oulti
vated three seasons; the water ditches are all con
structed, and also the right to an abundanceof wa
ter for irrigating purposes secured, the buildings
consist of a Iog dwelling house, 25x60 feet, contain
ing four large rooms, the front one of which is pa
pered; a frame grainery, log stable, corral, and a
Fire and Frost Proof Cellar or Root House, 28x30
feet. The above Farm is situated at the erossing
of Mill Creek, on the valley or lower road, ronoing
from Virginia City to Jefferson and Lott's bridges,
Helena, Fort Benton, Silver Bow, Highland and the
Deer Lodge valley, and is about a half mile north
west of the junction of the Banneck road with the
above described road. These roads being the most
travelled thoroughfares in the Territory, renaders
the above described farm an admirable location for
Second-A Farm Ranch, containing 160 acres,
partly fenced, and a part of it has been cultivated
two seasons. The water ditches are construeted,
and there is thereon erected a log dwelling hoase.
18x20 feet. This Farm adjoins the first described
Farm on the northerly side thereof, and the land is
all susceptible of cultivation.
Third-A Rouse and lot situated on the Main
street, in Nevada City, and adjoining the Masonic
Lodge on the easterly side thereof.
Fourth-One Cooking Stove, (No. ") and the
eooking utensils thereto.
5th, one 8tates' Plow 17th, 35yardsofearpet, is
6th, , " .. use only 6 months
7th, farm roller 18th, 1 cottage bedstead
8tb. 1 two-horse wagon 19th. 1 parlor stove
9th, 1 40-hundred " 0th, 1 set chairs
10th, 1 extra Sne cow 21st, 1 large mirror
11th, 1.. ".. .. 22 1 pler table
1thb, 1 mule 23d, 1 U. S. Dispensatory
13th, 1 horse 24th, 1 Cowan's Treatise,
14th, 1 set double harness (N. Y. Law)
15th, 1 silver watch 25th, 1 Warren's Criminal
16th, 1 gold watch chanla Law and Form Beok
Agents btr the Sale of Tickets.
H M Bryant, D W Tilton & Co. and Theo MuYfy,
Virginia City; Oilpatriek & Bryant and Bea R
Dittes, Helema; )Dane & Stuart, Deer Lodge City;
Judge Isaac R Alden, A J Posnainski and George
kearle, Esq., Red Mountain City, Highland Tubb ;
R O Bailey, Miners' 8tore, Nevada City. Agencies
will also be established at Argenta, BEaack and
Virginia City-Col W M Stafford, Col W F San
ders, General A Leech, County Treasurer John 8
Rockfeilow, D W Tilton & Co, Nowlsa A Weary,
Davis & Thorougbman, Jno A Creightes, T C
Everts, U 8 Internal Revenue Assessor; Housel &
Andrews, Sheriff A J Snider, Dr Jas Gibson, Post
master- Helena-D W Tilton & Co, Jeo Potter,
Postmaster; Col Neil Howie, U 8 Marshal; J X
Beidler, Collector of Customs; Gilpatrick & Bryant
Nevada City-Capt Jas Williams, RB Bailey. Red
Mountain City-Judge Isaea R Alden, A J Pos
nalaski. Sheridan P O-E Whitaker, R K Findley.
Deer Lodge City-Judge W B Dance. LoU's
Bridge-Hon John S Lott. Argenta and Busanmk
John 8 Roekfellow.
Persons residing at points where there are no
Agents can address the proprietor at Virginia City,
Post Odce Box 72, enclosing the same rates as ad
vertised. and the desired number of tickets will be
obrwarded per return mail. Tiekets so purhased
will have equal chances with others.
jyl6 DON L. BYAI.
A NO'E, for $45, drawn by R. K. FYldly
Co. in favor of Thos. Jeerers Fish, dated
April 8th, 1867. The owner esa Lhav the same by
Seallintg at this oee and payiag for this notice.
sep5t MorrANA PoIT.