Newspaper Page Text
THE MONTANA POST.
A Newspaper, Devoted to the Mineral, Agricultural and Commercial Interests of Montana 'Territory.
VOL. 4, NO. HELENA, MONTANA, FRIDAY, JUNE 5. / 6 ., WHOLE NO. 195
The ilontana Post.
JAMES H. MILLS, - - EDITOR.
Till: ('AMPIAI;N c(F ICc
Nitional Union Republican Ticket,
F( R PRESIDENT,
GENERAL U. S. GRANT,
1'''I VI('E-Pi RESIDEN'I,
t('II I LER COLFAX,
S'f In liana.
.FTENT'S OF" THIIS NUMBF.R.
-A:,,.'~r I'resident Gone: The Differ
S'. rn the I.ower Regions : The Turn of
\:.'. .;rant Accepts. The Metals of Mon
... Ilw ',pinions are "Obtained;" River
I F.1.-.r~al N..tes.
-F-l;n Washington; The 31th of May;
.· "--Ile Tme. From Bent,.n: The Town
'" n%.'n. Post Direct,,r-.
. I -Fr, .italmon Mines; Poetry-Afier the
:r.,.: I.ecv.rd of .t7 : Pen and Scissors; Po
SDrit . Ink'!ugs; The Noble Saivafes;
S. , -T-l;'.-granms : From Iuldhier.
. --1!ena and Virginia Localb.
'A . --I.ki.:est ; Pen and Scissors : From ien
'.n . Tel .grams..
*i.e -.--elena and Virginia Locals: Helena
!.. tier .L-t : Helena Market Report.
ANOTHER PRESIDlENT BGONE.
James Buchanan, 15th President of
:ihe United States, died at his home,
\VWhatlanil, near Lancaster, Penn'a,
.un, 1-t. lie was born at Stony Point,
I ranklin Co.. Pa.. April 22. 1791, and
% a- in his 7,th year at the time of his
,.atlh. His father had but eight or
:.ine years previous, emigrated from
! ,,ncgal. Ireland, and although in mod
.ratt: circumstances gave his son the
Sntm;it of a classical education, he grad
.,tin. at Dickinson College in 1809. HIe
-::d!ied law, and after four years prac
:,.i. alone, successfully defended in the
1', nv!vania State Senate, a distin
:.i-hld julge,under articles of impeach
:ntc nt. Attaining distinction as lawyer
., was elected to the Pennsylvania Leg
i-:aturte at the age of 25, and enlisted
, a Pirivate, marching to Baltimore
wh,.n tlic E:nlisl captured Washington
.r, 1l12. Hie was returned to the Legis
at:ur, in 1813, and in 1820 entered Con
'res. lie favored a mercantile bank
rut: law. but opposed its extension to
All cia.-tes, and took ground against the
:ilgh tariff, although the subsequently
":(,ted for the measure. In 1824 he gave
i:dication of his inclination for Cuba,
which afterwards grew to the value of
" irty nillions of dollars in his estima
i ,n. In 1828 he labored arduously for
ihe election of Jackson, and being re
urned to Con~rress, succeeded Webster
a. Chairman of the Judiciary Commit
tce. During the session, James H.Peck,
District Judge of Missouri, was impeach
..1 by the House, and James Buchanan
was the chief of the five managers cho.
.,n to conduct the trial. It may be ap
,r,,os to state that Peck was acquitted
,n a "technicality," and the Senate af
:trwards unanimously passed an act re
:moving the technical points that
I'revented his conviction. No Judge
has sinte committed a like crime.
After five terms in Congress, lie with
,irew in 18;31 and was appointed by
Jackson Minister to Russia. Returning
in lt33 he was elected to the Senate.
lDuring his term, the very same points
as r-cently vexed the country, the
I'ower of the President to remove at
will, came up, when Buchanan took
-ikdes with Jackson against Clay and
,thers. In the session of 35-36, the
Anti-Slavery 'Societies petitioned for its
abolition in the District of Columbia.
Buchanan declared Congress "had no
'ower to legislate on the subject." It
was also during this term that Arkan
sas, just about to be readmitted
after he had seen her live through
her first political life, was made one of
ihe States. With the accession of Van
Buren to the Presidency, Bachanan's
phalanx in the Senate, hitherto invinci"
ble, was broken, and although his abili
ties still made him a powerful advocate,
under Harrison's and Tyler's admini
.tratiuns the Democracy waned to a
hopeless minority. His last Senatorial
act was a report in favor of the bill for
the annexation of Texas, which was
!inally accomplished under Polk's ad
tiinistration. Under she latter Mr. Bu
chanan was Secretary of State, and
was the earnest advocste of the war
with Mexico. On the eleatioe of Mr.
Pierce, he retired to privat life, but was
almost immediately appointed Minter
to England, and guaed eonspltosuly in
the celebrated G(ed onderpse.S. ,
returned to the Uitsed State in ~ ;
was nomInated or Paetltd t bt t6
Democratic National Convetada at (lr
einnatL Ia. dina. aad, .iuaed, Hilo
admtiniltiath4e was a 'eablkous ...t"
tlol :lh,' Kanl4 tr atigl and the l.,r
illn defian ,o al o~t ~ a Is. i
began to withdraw, and rebellion was
abroad in the land. He was gifted with
great abilities, was useful in his better
days, and the most chaziiable thing that
can be said of his conduct,when his hand
might have stayed rebellion, is that he
was in the sere and yellow leaf,complicat
ed in the toils of worse men,whose power
over him he had not the strength to
break. He retired to Wheat!and, in
'G1.has since written his biography, and
took but little part in the affairs of the
day. The lustre of his name is irre
treviably tarnished, he was fallible, as
are we all,but he was our President, and
he is dead. Rest in peace, and may the
the willows of Wheatland drip the dews
tenderly on the turf above thy stilled
Our conclusions are the result of some
thought. Studying condensation, we have
often to give the result of thought minus the
process by which it is arrived at. Doing rmv
times the work of a political editor on the
eastern press, we may sometimes be justly li
able to shartp criticism.-[lHollister. in Denver
Few readers comprehend the world of
arduous necessity to which the above
opens the door, in which the editors of
small provincial papers live, move and
have a being; if by courtesy their exis
tence may be called life. It may seem
paradoxical that the country editor,
whose space is limited, does more work
than the city editor, yet it is true. The
city editor is in the center of the whirl.
pool, deluged with news. Everything
that occurs is saleable in his market and
he las plenteous room for storage. He
can dilate, amplify, eliminate, theorize,
reason, make propositions, argue to
a conclusion, propping his deci
sion with lrectd!ents, and authori
ties, and he is wise. The coun
try editor is on the verge among
the waifs. lie must select that most
impolrtant; drag it out from the mael
strom ; discard that of second interest ;
cull and keep the useful; condense,
strip of the verbal foliage that beautifies
and embelishes it ; prune out precedents
and proofs; give results, but not the
analysis, the deduction but not the
premises or process. lie condenses;
gives you concentrated food, to be by
you invested with the flesh of consider
ation and clothed in the garment of
ideas. For this he is credited with flip
pancy; hasty, inconsiderate conclusions'
and rash assertions. We oftentimes
uncharitably fling'these taunts ourselves.
Yet this is unavoidable and in
creases labor. A writer can be
garrulous easily; to be terse, pointed
and forcible,ts difficult. A whirlwind may
topple a giant, but it requires skill to
insert the rapier in the joints of his ar
mor. It is the same with a whirlwind
of words, and the Spartan stiletto of
Lacones. As an editor is more or less
successful in giving you each day,
glimpses into the great, busy, seething I
cauldron of the world, you may measure
his abilities, and labors. Considering
that one or two men do that in the
mountains which a half score or a half
hundred do in the Hub or on Manhattan,
you may have patience and forgiveness,
if your appetite is unsatiated. We will
stop this, right here; nobody but al
country editor will Aver appreciate it.
TIlE l erald Fadladeen awakened from
his trance, and broke loose again on
Saturday. He quotes from the POST.
He entirely alters the letter and spirit
of the extract; alters it with the
intent to deceive, studiously and pur
posely, a he has done before in quoting
from this paper. On this false extract
he predicates his dose of delectable, high
toned, pharisaical hypocrisy and cant,
and assumes to controvert a statement
we never made. It exhibits a spirit
that is a disgrace to journalism. After
the veil of silence we threw over the
events of last week, we had expected
Mr. Stuart would be prompted to be at
leas.'lust,"...li this. p" . k di had
not the will to be "generous." In this
he has dilapointed, not only w, bat
those who were his friends. There was
some good found in Nazareth; there has
been none in the Herald.
T'I Chiscgo Peod) s a enad.vor to
excuse Trumbull,Fessenden and (rimes,
does so upon the grounds that it was a
purely technical point of law which they
regarded solely as jurists. It ays if
Johnson had been indicted for.'" era
c tibiI4 Xk&6 irould
have voted "guilty." So at best the
Deaocaacy had thkir J.IWat on Satur
day eveathg over -- who eom4d
Johnson a first clam " bilk," but who
had tey* hr no a U Oll ookad croca
ets of hr tId would i t hnt
hang like a mtilltoMoa oat tinMeae
of the natioR than et the sBme teehua
cal dblrfe Ihf l6A &Visa,
les 11> 1dew a l1mU l a spa-
c."BWtoity. JamM9Wt^ ma*mos.
au te & terfeas ., ftubeg en aeldaicalt
Uz W me ir ti itsiom
arOM THUE LOW1e 8 REIOws.
France, the lily-bannered, sunny
land, has its " natural enemy " in foggy
England. We of the sadly bachelorized
mountains and valleys have ours in the
Southern Sodom and the plains about;
where prophet-preached polygamy is an
exhausting pump that would make a
perpetual vacuum in this would-be re
ceiver of fair femininity Thus at least
are we enemies, and thus do we not
sympathize with the Lion of Utah, in
that,a number of his tithe-ridden, rebel
lious sub-saints in the rural districts,
with a spirit of resistance that is grow
ing rapidly, recently refused to pay into
the Church store houses a tenth of their
carnal gains as they needed it to pay
their individual debts. They gave
President Brigham a deal of trouble.
He journeyed into the provinces and
preached unto the people of their Saint
ly duty, besides doing a little ungodly
wire-pulling with the Elders. He has
been measurably successful. We have
in the News the text of the former, and
would like very much to have a report
of the latter. The following extracts
are from the " Remarks" of" President
Brigham" at Bountiful City, May 17.
Here is a sigh for the olden times, a lit
tile piece ot selfishness, a puff for " our "
old carding machine, and an expose of
the ruinous extravagance that incited
the people to refuse the tithings :
When we, as a people, can come to under
stand that we can live by ourselves, then we
can live of ourselves, without any outside
world. We did live so when we Arst came
here. Were there any stores to go to ! Were
there places to go to where money could be
hired Did we live ? Yes. Were we healthy?
Yes. Much healthier, as a people, than we
are now. Did we grow and increase? Yes,
and as soon as we had time to till the earth
and reap a crop, we produced wheat and corn
and potatoes. We turned our cattle on to
the range to make oar beef. We had plenty
of wheat. We began to make oar clothing
here. We drove in sheep and we took care of
the wool, and made it into cloth. I brought
a carding machine with me. It was the only
one in the Territory for years, and it carded
p rest deal of wool. We made up this
wool into cloth and wore it. When the gold
came, then merchants came and the spirit of
speculation came. Then men ran to the gold
mines to get money; and then was the rush to
the stores. Says the husband, "I must have
a suit of broadcloth and a fne pair of boots;"
while the wife and daughters said they must
have nice bonnets and dresses; and this has
been continued until we have involved our
And here Brigham informs the Moth
ers in Israel that unless he instructs
them how to darn their damaged hose,
cure infant chickens of tho "gapes," and
wean stubborn calves from their affec
tionate bovine mothers, they will all go
to ruin in a bunch.
Now, some of my brethren may ask, "Bro.
Bricham, do you expect to dictate me where
I shall sow my wheat, and when I shall sow
it, and in simillar matters?" I have mid and
will say again, if Brother Brigham had time
to be in every house he would teach them how
to keep house. How many sisters set up their
stockings bygue work, and do you know
the number of the yarn and the number of
needles to use? In this matter I would in
struct many of the sisters, if they would not
take umbrage at me for doing so. The si
ten ought to know about hoekeepin and
the brethren who farm, about farming, but
they need to be taught. Do you ask me if I
am going to dictate you in such mattera? If
I an. not to dictate you, you are not to be
raved in the kindgm I calcute to be raved
in. If I know something that you do not
understand it is my duty to teach you.
We would suggest if the Prophet has
lately had any useful revelation con
'.couring quartz mining,. "town site
entdaes," or baishing grsmhoppsre he
could find a field for his usefulness in
this "happy land of Canaan."
THE Democrat, in its issue of May
28th, reiterates the assertion that the
Grand Army of the Republic is a politi
cal organization. It asks a very silly
question: Why its members will vote
for Grant in preference to Hancock, if he
is nominated, etc. We have the honor
to be a member of that organizatios.
We emphatically deny that it is a po
litical organization, or that it would
throw any restraint upon a member in
making his selection. If a majority of
the organization vote for (in.m it will
be because they think he is a better
man for the place. A nobler, more pa
triotic organization does not exist in
this or any country. We can say now'
that when the autumn eleetions have
passed ; when the day is gone by that
the imputation of its being organised for
politial purposes, can be cut upon it,
the Grand Army of the Repstblc will be
organised I Montaa fore the gcd
work it hs to do. We haw been a -
did with the Dmerat; we trs t witl
aceord as trsthful. I aontrt ith
this we mil aUttStI to the
telegram stating that theU Dae
oemal« membes 4
asking the Natim-l kM2s8cmt Om
tio, with ot er purises in view.
aMw wOIs tfbgs«MiOfabt swMU 3&
*.r ' -' d- of
THE TURN OF THE WRUEL.
Mr. Johnson having "escaped." re
movals, resignations, appointments, con
firmations and rejections are, and are to
be, the order of the day, Messrs. Sew,
ard and Randall are threatening to cre
ate a revolution by resigning. Stan
berry, who tendered his resignation as
Attorney General and traveled down to
the Senate with a pail full of intel
lectual whitewash to touch up the
Johnson sepulchre before the country
had his artistic mixture upset in a jiffy
by Butler, went to bed; got up when
matters looked more hopeful and has
b~n reappointed. The Senate with a
consistency that commends itself to the
American people, and the world, voted
Johnson a transgressor 'upon the law
and Constitution, Feb. 21. May 26th it
voted he was not, and May 30 it again
votes his action was " unconstitutional
and illegal," but Stanton's resignation
legalized and harmonized it with the
Constitution ; therefore "'Scofield is con.
firmed Secretary of War," and the "per
petual vacancy " can rntire-to a look
ing glass. The Hubbel-Langford fight is
ended-said by those present to have
been the hardest fought contest of the
session--and Mr. Hubbel is rejected.
There has been an immense deal of
fuss over the matter-in the Herald.
Outside of that and the immediate per
sonal friends of the two gentlemen, we
presume nobody cared much. Mr. Laag
ford has been an efficient, excellent offiB
cer; he has also held the office for sev
eral years and could now well afford to
relinquish it to some other person who
might be just as faithful and deserving.
Mr. Hubbell, from what information we
have had,did not need the Collectorship
of Montana or any other office. The
Collectorship is a good office, the best
paying probably in Montana. Its labors
are not excessively arduous. It was so
many dollars to whoever won it, and
Mr. Langford was the successful party.
He will continue to discharge its du
ties and- receive his pay. The peo
ple ask that the incumbent be a good
citizen, honest and efficient. Further
than that it is not a matter of vital im
portance to others than their personal
friends who it may be.
The question as to whether Grant
would accept the nomination for the
Presidency is decided, and the declara
tion, " I endorse the resolutions," is all
.he bond of faith the nation will ask of
U. S" Grant. It is unequivocal and an
hesitating ; as satisfactory to the Union
party as Buchanan's assertion, "I am
no longer James Buchanan, I am the
Cincinnati Platform," was to the Demo
cracy in '56. The Presidency Grant
doubtless did not aspire to, and although
Randolph said that it was a position
never to be sought and never declined.
It was at the sacrifice of his individual
desires and in obedience to the de
mand of the eountry that he enters
the great polititca arena as the
standard bearer ot the Union party. A
national man; great in his goodness ;
firm and unswerving in the discharge of
duties ; in complete unison with the Re
publican party and expressing the no
ple truism that was the very secret of
Liaeolp's wise administatioa--"a policy
pliant to the will of the people," as the
principle that shall govern him, his
letter will add to the hosts of the Union
party who will be with him at the polit
tloi Appomattox in autumn.
The editor of th e "organ" complains that
we misquot from his paper of Saturday, and
further, that we are in the habit of so doing.
he latter statement we deny. In regard to
the Afnt, we hayv to y that we are unaware
f ou error and will cherflly make the cor
ection if pointed out.-Herald, Monday.
Yen will see by referring to your files
ihat you had us charging Feeenden;
rumbuil and Grimes with being "brain
heM." On that you expatiated at some
bngth. We charged them with envious
ialite of Wade, and to "oti .,r" attrib
tted lack of ability. What is your opin
bn of Fowler ? You also misquoted the
lrt editorial is the Daily PosT. We
were not much distresed about either
adequotation, but called your attention
to it that yoa might "do the proper " if
y fel Mt inclined.
/ T3 IWA iMALeSV m «TANA.
The Auditor oMoftaa writes to Jno.
r. Bruce, now bhe, date o( March
wthat owing t9 I sed chla
sad the diecover 4 w gold and s
: Iy n th yid of
a PMM*S'ie 1rt lAi
S3 "MM, " T .
inmF ~ 4t w' t
HOW OPINIONS AHX " OB
The mails bring us papers issued on
the eve of the vote on Impeachment. A
week before, the Republican press, in
view of the evidence and apparently
predetermined result, was a unit upon
the question, each adding unto other
the rills that go to make up the great
current of journalism, and all flowing
steadily to cleanse the governmental
Anugean Stables of the corruption that in
three years had accumulated there. Un
expectedly to all came the tidings that
there was a break in the impeachment
ranks and conviction was improbable.
and the streams that did not emanate
from the fountains of honesty and prin.
ciple, were riled. Across the outlet ru
mor reared' a temporary breakwater,and
the votes of "seven" dissenting Repub
can Senators were held above the flood
by those fixed piles of Johusonianism
the exemplary and upright "twelve."
The Chicago Post and Tribune suddenly
turned back in their course, stagnated,
and became as offensive in the nostrils
of the people as the garbage fouled river
that in their city holds death and pesti
lence to the lips of its inhabitants. They
excuse and apologise for themselves and
the anticipated action of Grimes, Fes
senden, Trumbull and others. As in
stances of the style, we quote from the
Chicago Tribune, the wordiest of the
Our columns bear witness that we labored
for the conviction of Andrew Johnson to the
last day and houar that we could hope to exer
cise any inluence upon the result. When it
became apparent to us that he could not be
coavlctd, we addressed ourselves to the duty
of "savin the pieces."
Better the acquittal of Johnson than his
wnviction upoa gprunds that would not en
daure scrutiny in thepresidential election. Far
better his aquittal than his conviction upon
grounds that might be condemned by the
next generation. The record of this trial
will pass into history. It will be studied by
the young seen who are to govern the future.
It will bescaned by lawyers whose sight will
not be dimmed by prejudice. A temporary
benefit to the republic is as nothing compared
with the permanent injury which would be in
Sicted by the deposition of a President upon
insumecent grounds.-Chicago Tribune.
Its columns will also bear witness
that on the 18th of .anuary, Messrs.
Fessenden and Trumbull voted for the
resolution declaring non-concurrence in
the President's removal of Stanton, and
again on the 21st of February, that the
action of the President in Stanton's re
moval was uneonatitutional and unlaw
Jul. This was upon their oath as Sena.
tore, and we recognize that as binding,
fall and sacred as their oath as members
of the court. Who would violate one
would violate the other. The substance
of it is this. The bitterest enemies
Wade has are Fessenden, Trumbull and
trimes. The aceesion of Wade in the
event of the removal of Johnson, almost
insured his nomination for the Vice
iresdency. The Triaane advocates
"free trade." Wade favors a protective
tariff His defeat to them was a com
mercial necessity, and the antagonisms
of Trumbull mad the Tri~une were har
monised, in the committal of Trumbull
against impeachment, and the assured
support of the lbu1ae, which he has
since received, in case he voted not
guilty. Is it not a little odd that the
statements in the east that Senator
Trumbull had remeived letters, which he
produced, from the editors of the T7.
une and Pod, before his vote, ssemring
him of their allegiance in case of his vet
ing against impeachment, never found
their way into the Western dispatches
which are made up in,or come through,
Chicago? Of eoarse it was necessary
to give plausbhle excuses, and the 7a
nse wanted to "save the pieces." There
are io plees la the Republisa party,
and these ptodigals tire of the husks ot
oesmoray and came back peniteat and
to bepitled. It wanted " sulenat evi
dence" that the teaure law applied to
Sta.ton, whem every previoun vote
Sts favozitep had so declared, and tries
to decmsat with .the peished sabtleties
oflaw the desecrated temple of Justi.e.
in full view bf the history of this trial,
it iaimpoible, however much we might
desire, to consientlously accord either
of the. ev0Q acquitting Serators the
ms ofr omdteoyc , or good atent. We
nyu remeyber that Senatoas are bqs
men, subject topoloms, pujdbiess a d
prernmr, and if the three lea4d tithe
sapieat ·ev were honest in tibe etese
every .oCofrd deastace of ambition,
envy and mailee that might ifluaece
men i against them.
Agai, we haveMpenM Ulk'he Spinug
eaid XSeP4A s aUrghg bakt a e« pollt
aItdr I t SatOof Ir ae"t had been
feso , sad Johi~t aInmldted;
tol Ma t; smtlie a4~w it )m
an 01 ,
serving, cowardly cant. If the proceed
ings were justifiable at all and he was
guilty as proven, the Senator who would
turn back, or the paper that would sus
tain him, that a mere political purpose
might be accomplished, merits the scorn
and execration of every true American.
It has never been a party question to us,
and the distortion of it into this is a
national disgrace and a partisan crime.
The case is decided, and we abide the
issue, but it will require other evidence
than we now have to convince us that
Johnson is not a criminal and that his
acquittal was not a grievous wrong to
our government. The Herald has as
serted that our views do not " obtain "
with the leading press of the East, and
copies copiously from the subsidized
press to which we have referred, and
their gulls who aped their somersaults
and mimicked their tone. To show
what did "obtain" with the Convention
we refer to the 8th resolution, and as to
the leading press, make the following
extracts from the New York Tribune
on the day of the first vote:
This day and the great deed it covers will
forever remain in history. No Senator can
be insensible to the verdict of history. It is
written that a President of the United States
disgraced his high office, profaned the law,
brought massacre and anarchy into these
States, and made the American name a scan
dal among the nations. It is written that for
these crimes and misdemeanors he was brought
to the bar of the Senate and duly tried. The
ease is closed, the evidence has been told, the
arguments have been heard. The Senators
who fail to add to this history, that by their
vote the great criminal is justly punished,
may well pray for oblivion. Especially those
Republican Senators who have steadily cham
pioned the policy which culminated in this
proceeding, may well pause, before by their
votes, they write their names with the infa
mous and degraded men, who in times of na
tional trial sought to betray their country.
* * *
If there were any vagueness in the issue, if
it were merely a technical and incidental pro
ceeding, if we claimed to remove Johnson for
infidelity to the party that elected him, we
might well tremble at the precedent. The
issue is plainly this : Andrew Johnson is
either a criminal or he is a king. His acquit
tal admits that any President may take a
judicial cognizance of the laws. The Consti
tution gives him now the veto. The Senate,
by his release would make his construction of
a law as absolute and whimsical as that of an
Emperor. He may remove Grant, decline to
recognize Congress, cease the collection of
revenues, suspend the tariffs, do whatever
pleased his fancy, and say in defense "I re
gard these laws as unconstitutional and I
cannot execute them.-N. Y. Tribane.
The Rochester Express says the K. K.
K.'s are getting another and one more
"K" than they relish. In some of their
outrages in the South, they wakened
up the wrong passenger and a number
of the "out of Lux" have got "K"illed.
Arrival of Steamers Henry Adlins,
OeiavlaIdaI tockdale, Mourn
talmeer and Peninah.
Departure of Steamers.
" Until Death do You Part,,"
Enroa Por : The steamer Henry Adkins
J. W. Terrill, Captain, arrived here yesterday
at 3 o'clock p. m., with 83 passengers, and
freight for the following named persons;
T. C. Power,43 tons; I. G. Baker, 38 tons;
Joh Kiana, 81 tons.
Left Saint Louis March 29.
TheOetavia arrived at 9 a. m. to-day. Left
et, Louis April 8th. 92 cabin passengers and
nine on deck. Among the cabin passengers
are 32 ladlie.
COaLs " sw.
Parchen & Pynter,15 tons; lliggtns A Haga
doram, 80 tons; Mansield & Co. 30 tons; High
land Gold Co., 20 tons; Phillipeberg Mining
Co. 15 tons; Lehman A Newman. 8 tons;
Novelty Store, 5 tons; "H." A Co. Black
foot, 4 tom; Tootle, Leach A Co., 13 tons;
GQame A Co. 11 tons; Aaron Oopin, 4 tons;
and 100 toees of ether freight for various con
ignees. J-. La Barge, Captain, Ben. Clark,
Clerk, A. G. La Barge, Clerk.
Will leave for St. Loui~ June 3d. Has
Sne accommodations for cabin passengers.
Ida Stockdale, J. W. Jacob, Captain, ar
rived here, this morning 20 passengers and
200 tom of eight. Left St. Louis March
I1. SEe will leave to-morrow or next day.
Momatala er, arrivl last night, at about
"'." E. G. McClay, U. B. Constable, G. B.
Wright. N. Wall, Historical Society, W. F.
Sradew, J. J. Healy, Bulten & Slaughter, B.
M. Robin, W. J. Saabarn,E. F. Phelps,LiAet.
Spencer, Mrs. A. F. Heath, "P." Carroll &
8tps, J. T. Sauivms, I. H. L.hman, J. H.
Mia, M. LevveY, Mi Gilam, Lieutenant
asoee, Plant, Sticka*y A EKl, I. G.
BLker, Smith A Gratsr.
T'e Peninah arried about 9 o'clock to
igcht, iavid Hanner, Captain. Left St. Louis
N. W. P. O., 4eM; IL W. Doell, 23
tow Ler *mA'Ooa*, 11 tomr; L 0. Baker
SBro., U .0e9, It. A p. o. Tptt, 14 toM
O.r tc 8tW,^ , t.ee; A. 4. Lowy, 40
-w J., . loy ACoo., 4) temo.
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Tows, Tni-Wim r.
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