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Lewiston teller. (Lewiston, North Idaho) 1878-1900, April 13, 1878, Image 1

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LEWISTON
fjr.f dminfW
_.t-' a^-t*- s
Ir-***? 1 .
j$S#^
VOL. O.
LE1VISTÖX, VORTH IDAHO, SATURDAY APRIL 13th, 1818.
AO. M.
THE TELLER.
V=
Publlnbrd E»frr Saturday
—HY—
A. LELANO A. SON,
AlONTOOMKItY 8THF.KT
TÆWrSTOy 1 T.
Tara« off a«b«rrl»tln, at Cala *«!«■
Iimi Curr ru« Yb*« ........................W no
*• " flix Mobt»*.................. > .00
•• •* Two Mostbx............»... I 00
Single Number.................................... *5
Frpp.Tin.nl in nil c»*e* demanded. All pn
•er* dl»oontinued when lime «f lubieriptinn
DU expired.
llatee off Alrrrtl.lne n educe A. fa Cain :
One Square (1 inch in enlumn) I in.ertion $2 00
Each additionnl insertion .................. 1 00
Two Squares »ne ineertinn.........;........... 3 00
Enel) additional inrertlon.................. 1 00
Three Square« one in«*rtion................. 4 0«
Rub additional Insertion................... * *-'0
Four Square* one insertion.................... 3
Each additional insertion....... .......... 2 i0
Yearly. b»lf yearly and quarterly adverti*.
ment* more than Tour equare* inserted
by ipeeial contract.
Profe-tional and Artiran*' Card* of one
■quare or lea*, per quarter................. i 00
Notice* in local column (except voluntary)
per line............................................ *»
Hut none for )ea* than.......................... > 00
Aocictÿ advertisement* and retolution* per
line each insertion...........................- 10
l.eaal Advertla.lna Knfee. In Coin :
Summon*, Sheriff'* Sale* and all other le
gal noli caper inch Snt insertion.......$2 00
Second insertion................................ 1 00
Each subsequent insertion ............. 7 j
All transient advertisements and notice*
préparaient demanded, all other* paya
ble quarterly.
flood clean wheat, rood butter, predoMvered
t. v* »t J.cwiston. will lie received in payment
for subscription* at l.ewiston cash rates at time
of deliver •
AT.0NZ0 LELAND. CUAS., F. LEI.AND.
Arrival and Departure ot Mail» tu and
from I.cwlutoii, I. T.
OFFICIAL DIRECTORY.
Of IDAHO.
..... H. S Fean
I...M. Br.ivman
..... '. .1. Iturii.
......... WUtlitr
iu l miqreiM*......
(invertior......................
Seerrimy......................
Mi.ibli.il........................
t'. S. Attorney....................
Treasurer..........................Jntm Ilnmoon
•Controller.............................J. Perra u 1 1
jniGKs ti.asKs * msraicr attohsxvs.
Is. District..............................Totin PI-irk
t'herk............. It. Sqi.ier
Dietricl Attorney.......................J. \V. P,.e
2ml Districts..................M. R. Holiimer
Clerk............................L. Rieli»rrl*»n
District Attorney.....................Oeo. Ainsle
3d District........................ 11. E. Prickelt
Clerk........................................
District Attorney.................. F. K. Kasi/n
Tiie Jailers of (lie 1st 2nd and 3d dis
tricts assemble at the capital on the lirst
Monday in January in each year, and con
•timte the Supreme Court oftlie Territory,
with the,Judge of the 2nd district as Chief
Justice, snd A. L. Hichardson a* Clerk.
The Judicial Dlstric's and the limes und
pinces of holding Courts in each are desig
■nted by (be Supreme Court when la tea
• Ion and are I in hie to change each year.
LAND OFFICES:
Surveyor Geo.......................L. F. Carter
to* 110 DISTUIOT
Register...................................Morriinn
Receiver..............................James Stout
LIWISTOX DISTRICT.
Register.............................J. M. Howe
Receiver............ ..... ............ R. J. Monroe
NORTH IDAHO COUNTY OFFICIALS :
BBS PR RC K CO.
'' Probate Judge.....................D. J; Warner
..................................Ezra Bttrd
Auditor * Recorder............Tho*. Hudson
Treasurer..............................A. Bionard
Aeieisor..................... „J W, Northrup
Î ...N. B. Holbrook
.......Wm. Ewing
« -----J. M. Curry
SnOSHOKI COUXTT.
Probate Judge.....................D. L. Elliott
Sheri If.................................John Malloy
Auditor k Recorder.............. W. B. Yantis
Treasurer...........................—M. Maulie
Auteeor..............................C. P. Brown
...... P. Gaffney.
..K. M. G Bradley
...D. H. Jaume.
IDAgO OOt'RTV.
Probate Judge.....................A. Shumway
Sheriff................................._.C.W.Case
Rteryder............... B. P. Morris
.............. P. Oliver
.......... K. VF. White
Tuend from Walla Walla and intermediate
points. Leaves daily. (Sundays excepted.) at
6, A. M. Arriv.s daily, (Sunday* excepted,)
at 7, V. M.
To nod from Mt. Idaho. Plo?hnee. Warrens,
Flk City and Slate Creek. I.eav** Tuesdays,
Thirsday* and Saturday*. Arrive* Mondavi,
Wednesday* and Frida-• at S, P. M.
To and from-Pine Grove and intermo.li...
point*. Leave* Monday* *n<l Thur«<Nv* at «,
A. M. Arrives Wednesday* and Saturday at 7,
P
To nod from Pirroe City. I.enre* M m l-vys
mt 7, A« M. Arrive .Satiirdnv* at .*», P. M.
To awl from Cul'a*. Leaves Friday, at «,
A. M. Arrive* Saturday* at 7. P. M.
________________[the
Aoditor k Rcor/dcr....,
• ' B»**urer.. ......
ï"° r ®"'..........
Ml
:
j
LETTER TO HON. S. S. KENN.
PaT.oUse, T. T., April 2n<l, 1878.
To Hont. S. S. Fcnn. Dear Sir:
Your favor of Feb. 24th, is just re
ceived, Lam glad you wrote me at-king
the question. "IIow do you fed nbou'
allowing Indians, wbo wish to, tho full
privilege of Homestead laws." I bad
intended to write in regard to this very
subject, so soon as I could obtain the
sentiment of the poople upon the ques
lion. I have put myself to some trouble
to get nn expression of feeling upon this
question, and the result is without ex
eeptioni every one with whom I have
conversed is decidedly in fuvur of break
ing up tribal relations as last ns possible,
and instead of pettiugand humoring In
dians as a too fond parent does a spoiled
child, treat them as responsible beings,
hold them amenable to the laws, just
the same as the white race are held, do
away at tho earliest moment with In
dian agencies and Indian rings, which
have and do wield such a mighty power
in Congress. It is very difficult, it
would seam, for the jeople who are the
most deeply interet ted in the Indiau
matter, to obtain even a pnticut bear
ing. That false superficial philanthropy
existing in the Eastern States, together
j
0 v u , a
with the missionary influencée brought
... t________ /« _____ .. 11 *« •
to bear on Congress, precludes the possi
hoodlums, weltering in ignorauce and
vistly inferior iu point of moral and hu
mane feelings, to tho petted and hamper
ed louse eating , noble red man of the
mountains. The white people of tlu
inountains, in the estimation of Eastern
men are always wroii]
power,
at
1
:
I . l„, .i „
j m< *' aro wr<,,, J-'« but the poor
\^HêeJgealp lifters XDtl ravifflicrs are
ii.vuri ibly ri^lit an«I ju-titiablc in ali
L. * u* i s i
their heilinnncss. *W ud some
| 1,10 «i'u*. To SCO oui.^el 1 !
t irhers U 5 . ,f Just as sure as au
«, ! fonint is tuaJe ta furco Chief Musts oil
,
Colville roseiVii'iur , ju<t ho sure
there will be w.tffT Hat wiiat cure the
[tidiau Hcpartmeut? Ailu cn or twu
uf the settlers killed i ff is of hut little
consequence. There is big money in it,
and anything to proket the grcrub.i'-ks.
Wo the settlers are the sufferers. The
Indian I big are g uti.-irt. Chief M'<ae>
is perfectly w iling to t ike the < ! i .nee.
of the v.'hitcs. Ail lie wants is to fielet
nimm. Otherwise a repetition of last
Summer's atsoelties will surely result.
We do hope Congress will have a iiitfi;
regard for the opinions of our people
and that action will be taken, looking to
the proper sett lenient of this Indian
question. The impression generativ
prevails among all our people that if the
Indians are made to know that they
w oild fia held responsible for their acts;
that they are expected to Luc une self
sustaining; that at tho expiration of
present treaty stipulations they would
uot be allowed annuities any lunger;
that they would be no longer the honor
ed and hampered guests of the govern
tuent; then a new and better era, both
for Mr. Siwash and the government
wou'd dawn. I am sure the settlers
would hail wit.I delight unfeigned the
"new departure." It has been charged
by the noisy class of philanthropists in
the East who live in ''brown stone
fronts" and who perhaps know nearly a*
much about Indians as the swine do
about Heaven, that the frontiersmen are
to blame for all our difficulties with the
Ln! family. The accusation is false.
The real cause may be traced to the
door of the Agencies and the indecision
of the government. There must cer
tainly be something rotten and wrong
when an Indian Agent on an annual
salary of $1.500 can in seven years
dear above expenses 850,000. Let
the present policy be done away with.
ltl/1 It' ilia J'. /*_ : I A. I* •
and if the Iodiaos fail to make a living
suffer them to "go by the board" just
88 . a P.®? erou8 government allows its
white oitisens this high privilege.
Your'» truly
F)*an*k Potnt*.
it
Asset In Country.
Mr. Editor:— l hud. seen in The
Teller sometime ago a notice of the
Assotin country, and made up my mind
, . . * r ,, • .. t
that when I could I would visit H. I
have been there. It is ul! you dcsenb :
cd it to be and I think much more. It j
is a wonder to me that ao much good |,
land andin so mild a climate, should
have been unsettled ao long and »spec
ially so near the navigation of Snake !
river. I have been in Walla Walla l
. ,, , . . . ,
much and heard much said about land !
in Washington fur settlement, and es j
pcniallvthn Pwlouso country. I have '
j visited the Pal'.use couutrv ami seen it- '
, « £, \
c ar.ie or an or my p.ir give ,ne n i
farm of 100 acres in the Assotin counlj
try in preference to 320 acres anywhere j
iu the Palouse. It is buf recently that |
the men of Walla Walla havu learned
,
* 1 j
•b« 1 I
of the advantages oftlie Assotin section.
'But it will now need no more advert is
iug. Settlers have seen it, and tl.ey
arc rushing to it in earnest, and making
their locations, and in a short time they
will be able to show bouses, fences, till
ed fields and other improvements
will surprise you. They want that mail !
route through to the Grand Ronde val- j
j ... ... . . . , I
j ,e * » nd Wl11 have a wagon j
• ! road through hisfnrn this vunr m lnitni I
j r ' ai ^ through before this year s
ali
it,
to
of
in
a*
.Mountains, commanding a full view o
the country between the crossing of the
Grund R >nde river 8 miles from its
mouth and the Wallowa, and it presents
one vast plain of table lund tor a dis
tance of 40 miles, covered with the best
of grass, ' and apparently as good for
wheat raising and settlement astl.bland
about the Assotin, and not one settler is
yet upon thts. No immigration from
ilte hutes would ever pass over this j
body of land and 1 not bo attracted by its I
feriilo appearance. A road through
from the Assotin to the Grand Ilonde
valley will save thousands of dollars to
new immigruiits ami bring them through
nod to a country where they will desire
to dwell. The i fforts i.f Till: Teller
and some of the people of Lewiston made
hist year to open litis rond could not
have bem better meant or better dirce-lili
ted. Tlie wonder is tont, ifie udvuutu-1or;
ges which till- rond and »lie
bordering it, had nut carder been ap
predated and understood.
A Californian,
Of two years ago.
j
!
country j
1
Time to Korbear.
The sh noting nff .ir a: Dayton and ev
ident purpose evinced by the settlers of
Whetstone Hollow, to protect »etilers
in good faith .should fin a lesson easily
rend and nndersood by such as go about
the country socking to take advantage of
the unintentional mistakes uf pre-euip
tors and homesteaders upon the public
lands. Wc don't justify men in at
tempting twgobble lands by an evasion
oftlie laud laws, nor do we feel dispos
ed to encouragj men to seek by every
species of technicality in law to oust
settlers who have equittes upon lands.
The country is not yet so crowded as to
mske it necessary for a man to get a
good claim that bo should covet that
...
which some other settler has filed upon
a
though ho may have been
some points.
Complimentary.
The members of the Supreme Court
Bar at Boise City, met snd passed some
very complimentary resolutions to Chief
Justice Hollister on his announcing his
intention of vacating his position as
Judge in Idaho, at the expiration of
the term of court at Boise City. He
has well merited the endorsement since
in the territory.
- Chief Josr.rn asks, "When will
these white chiefs tell tha truth ?"
And echo answers when there is noth,
ingto bê çrirned by «beating the Indian.
A NEW RAILROAD BILL
Williams Secure Important Change*
in the Hub-Committee'* Bill.
Washington, March 30.—A bill
, • ' .... .
allowing eight years additional time for
Climplellon u , t|jC Ulaitl i mc of lhe
Northe „ ,>„ cifio r , iIroil)1 t0 ,> orUlind
|, nd Kn , amil w#g , dopfeiJ by , he 8en#te
railroad committee today. [By pri
_
The Senate committee Make* a Repurt-- |
Menator (trover and Kepres-native |
arc not committed to support it in the ;
railroad committee to day
vate dispatch we learn that it Wus ndop
,e d by a vote of rix to five, with under
ttan< l ,n R 00 part of Senators that they
arc not committed to support it in the
in its prcsoll , ft , rw _K„.] The !
company is required within nine j
months to commence at the mouth of
Sn * k e nrer and build euttwardly on j
the south side of C«>!un I'm river tweu
ty five miles of road during the first j
e;ll . ( an d at least forty miles «initially j
afterwards. They must also within one
year from erntet meut oftliebill commence j
»«* at the lower Cascades of the Col j
umhin, and within one year tLeri aftcr i
complete und equip tho road around ]
that po. tage, and within the following!
year must complete the railway around ;
(lie Cascades at The Dalles on the South j
■if the river. The line from Umatilla '
to Portland, ns well as tho road from
Portland to Kalatna, must be built on i
the South side of the Columbia The
company are required to construct one |
j hundred miles each year, inclusive of ;
the Pacific coa-t operations above indi j
the racine coa^t oporut urns above indi
j ^ ^ ^ j
I . yt ____ 1 » r r 'in . I
tlie Northern Pacific company shall not j
and passengers on equal terms, without ;
discriiiiitiatimi. It is further provided j
that these terms shall in all reaped* bo!
reasonable und just, und tho riglils of I
all p rsou* under this net may Le eu j
forced !>y judicial proceedings in any i
court of competent jurisdiction. The
bill also generally reserves tho power for
Coogrets to provide by law against un
just discrimination and excess!
The hill surrenders to the goverumetit
j ,bout. 7,000,000 acres of land lierctolofe
I reserved fur the abaTidontd blanch
r „, „ .M. r.,I|
...... t . l
across the (.arcade mountains, and pro- :
vides for a grant of preci-clv the «aine
number of acre* t.. the Portland Kalt '
Lake and fhmtli l*a«a lUilroad Com j
p«nv. on condition that it shall c tn |
ment work at Umatilla WiVlrfn six
■uontliH, build twenty-five miles the fir*,
year and
ihcroafiei
iv . I bin fiv
• IX '
firs* ■
at least, forty mile* antitially i
• r.u i e onple.'e Ifie whole road '
e years from the enaettmnt of
; bill. In c.ise, however, tiie Korih
: Pacific Company fail* to cunply ■
h tho eonditioi.s presetifi.
and pro-ocutiou of
j werk at the Cascade*, the whole land
! grant trnm Portland to Umatilla is to be i
j s> ;'
1 the eornmcucemr nt
forth- 1
v ;
id")'
'- k
'
transferred to the Kalt Lake company, j
which shall thereupon cgnsiruct thirty i
three miles the first vear and twenty fiv: i
miles annually nfmrwurds toward Unn- j
tills. This part of tho line is in any ;
event to he u common road for tho u-c
of both companies. The provfi.fi,ns re !
garding protection of the „ettler.V rtyfits !
are the same as those reported by the
sub committee last week; all even'hum i
bored sections to bo sold «sat present 1
tor two dollar.» aud a half per acre to!
pro empthn »ettlors, but homestead set- j
tier.'*, either present or prospective» mav '
take one hundred snd sixty nercs i u \ j
stead of eighty acres, to which they are I
now limited within the railroad grant. I
All lands in odd numbered sections are
ti be sold by the government, to actual
pro emption settlers nt one dollar nnd a
quarter per acre untill the adjacent five
miles section ol the road i* completed
and accepted, whereupon the govern
ment is to pay to tbo company the pro
ceeds of lands nlready sold, nnd also to
give it patents for such lands as have
jn.Tc I« |i ...chib iur mich lauus as nave
I, ^ ^ to which pre eni ti(> „
fiphti have not already attached. In
the latter ease settlers mutt be allowed 1
to perfect their titles and obtain their ,
lauds at government prices. It is stated j
that the bill was modified eo as to allow |
commencement or work at the Cascades j
instead of at Portland, as a concession
to Mitchell's colleagues, Glover and Wil |
liains, who opposed his original require
ments.— Oregonian.
River an* Rati.
A careful estimate of the east of
transporting wheat by river from St.
Paul to St. Louis allows that the total
does not exceed three and one-third
cents a bnshel.
A tow boat takes"four J
barges of 500 finis each, and makes a j
trty In fifteen day«. It is dCmonstrsfi •
ed ihat wheat can \ie Carried frobn St.
| ,0 I^ew Orleans at ten cents a
| bushel, and yield tne carrier a Fair prof
it. This has become possible only rince
the government improved the Miàsiss'rp
pi river at Keokuk and other points.
Frofn St. Paul to New Orleans the dis
tarnte is above 2,00?) miles. That grain
can be carried such a distant}.) at a coat
of Iron than Ihnen and n half dollars n
■hi
ton allows the vaat advantages of water
transportation aa compared with car
riage by rail.
Here is a suggestive fact to be con
sidered by the people of the great val
; Ivy !>f the Columbia riyer. This mich
___ _
! 'y stren* Ä the nntit^l artery of «heir
j eomturwmé'* It niuy hé opened for leas
finncy tnsnf^e yjwernment bos spent
j 'be lust five years in improving
"»e .Mississippi : aud from the head of
j osvigation wheat rosy be delivered at
j 'ble water at a charge no greater than
tfiepreseiitccatoftrantportatien by river
j St. Paul to St. Louis. Locks at
j |1«« facades and Dalles, and certain
i »(»»rtovement« at other points which
] *"*>*I be made ot small cost, will noeotn
P'iro the whole object. Tho river may
; be opened for free cotumereo at a cost
j f*f less than that of building a railroad
' *1°")? if* course. Government refuses
!*° build railways,-but it is directly in
i ,*he line of its policy to open rivers to
navigation. An earnest and continued
and from the head of
| effort may secure this work for the Co
; lumbia river within a few years. It
j Wl1 * supercede the ultimate necessity
supercede the ultimate ueec^ity
j and use of railroad ; for the demands of
I «...1 ________: 1 » ___
j 'ravèl and quick trnnspoitation will ren
respects now seem likely to be
; blighted fir years to come. It is prob
j "ble that the .lay Gould monopoly,
which opposes all our efforts for a rail
I ro:i ^| bccauso it does not want through
j competition, would allow us to get tip
i propriations for improvement of tho riv
cr, il we could.— Oregonian.
j ______ i jjm »
; Krem the Hound,
i,non win ran-!
raihyay here, as along other
river open first, especially it«
.V i-orrcpouiîeiit .f
writing front Port Townsend, has the
fidlojving on the Stato government que»
tom and the einvention delegates:
: H
"?' llc f " r «"»»"«f ,n «hleh tho Ore
' < l' JIU, < n has spoken of the effort of the
j pß"p|o "/«his territory to get from un
| ,lt r incubus of n provincial govern
isv,r y pratifying to our people.
' l " 1 ma V be satisfied that iho effort is a
'

i
'

i
de'etlniinrd one, mid that it will bo sno
cossfjil. Politics aro wholly ignored in
ifio ( fi .ii ' of delegates. The parties, it
of de!
1 '■* CI, !' (, d conventions and placed
; men in nominali.tn; but it was distinctly
U'tformly euncunccd that no one's>.
vote was claimed on party grounds, hut
' (fiat tho party organizations bo
nly
' utifired t
produce concentration ot ef
j r'^ent a scrub race. Hence,
i e: }^ 1 0 , t l , a ju'IiÇ 1 *! districts but n
i l ! ,n ^ ® enndulate is before the people.'
j ,h l* district Col. Larrabee and in the
; Dennison have no c. m
P e «**" rs i nut l i° fact, iu moat of the
! dirirjeta there is but «„single
! «'»«•ltllafc. There will be eooéffplMty
I* Vfr J* l,u ' 0 vote ' ,n no "ease çsptesant
i «"" ,1>e P 'P ula,io " ^ *•»« terrilory.
1 1" view of tho steps being taken by
"' ,r ,he 'Dtroductfon of a bill by
j htenator Mitohell to attach Walla Walla
' ,in( ^ *'> h'tman counties to Oregon, is re
j as a CTatuitious insult, and if the
I , oa ^ >r cou '® hear the denuneia
I * ,on ' i heaped on his head, he would
„ r<H ler . satisfied with representing
Oregon und the Union and Contrai Pa
c'fie railroad».
Dayton News Items.
The Wounded.— We are authori
tively informed that Mr. Wright who
Q 8t a '««1- Issf week iu the affray, and
Sparks, who was shot in the head and
I, c f' Ï" , . r «coFer. At last advices
1 both Tere lo,D S welL
, At Whetstone Holixiw.—B ix hnn
j dred and fifteen dollars were "immediate
| | y subscribed" for the benefit of G. W.
'settlers" are terribly in earn
j Wright—oBe of the facts going to show
that th< ' '
| ef) (,
Tn^t Markets. —Egga 12}c. per do*.
Green apples. 2o., from wagons. But
ter 20c. per lb. Hams, ehouldera and
aides, 7c. l'otataes 2j(a,3o
Adopted tue Plan. —Jud Uoyakin
of tbo Idahoan, in imitation of the As
J tor * hw determined to lay aside *100,
j ^00 of his income for each and every
• cfon in his fkmily
a
n
of
at
at
in
to
Walla ty alla TV atekasa» Usai.
The Small Bro'a., of this citjr.iètgfct
last Sunday of Capt., Stump, th* U«W
steamer Northwest, for £20.000. 1»
will make three round trips hiifdiiiin
Iicniston and Umatilla exfflweek, eek
ryiog freight aud paeeeugew, hnt w*l
be principally used for tk
trade, in which thé Smelt,«
terestod, along Snake IfSrWl__________
water. . They will have a InaafcWy'jNmd
at Wallula and Umatilla, sk
this city. Capt. Stomp retains kh Iri.
mer position at Captain »a the boat, In*
we feel confident, the Small BfWK Wtt!
make it win in spite of nil ppp
The boat will earry 140 tons,
they can't get freight, théy '
lumber and that'a aa gobd now aa 1
of and a little better. They have
secured the contract to furnial
ties for Hr. Baker's railroad and ean
any day enter iota another, to finhh
the S. & W. W. U. It. with , thé
material.
It
In the Wrong Bed«,—T ba .4
sensation now in Ohio Is : Two '
oonple got married. '; Tho
stayed o little to long ot ihf # 4 M ewm
aud^wlien they retired to slumber, woh
made a mistake in tho roonoff, and ' thf
trouble wa9 not discovered till daÿliglrt
in the morning. And now *11 tlw ofe)
women ond the lawyers ip the m>ig K -
borhood are trying to fix up maUors, ;
Settlers about Haytou tfell us, that six
ill!*» WAfA vnotln nn Htid Ar*io* *.# Lh.i'.
m
of | S?i"ff ° f
nicy i««i iDCCUt-efl nnfl OenOttflCl Off
denmtnc* otf
LsnJ 0ffica allJ j,, < Vibu|arle- .* „
fei îo K(vindle . Such ebargt." J
it« ! Preparations aro la progress tint *
f!7and excursion to Lewiston; or" lb*
new steamer Northwest. Lets* elbge*
parliuent gave order» that «U their pon
a
Gen. Crock's Mlnloo.
Omaha, Neb., March 81.—GtR
Crook's Mission to Fort Han, Idaho,
elicita tho following facta : lit« Bah
nock India «a who are locate* at IhatpoaC
behaved badly last fall and mepaaed,
the peace of the aettleaseet, ap that n
|
in j
it j
j
-, . . . , ,
! ^ » ««Mkl
|
ies should be »old, and the proeeeda
used in tho purchase of cattle' for trad«.
The redskiaa uuited in a protect, and
have shown an ugly spirit of lato.
They want the ponies, but no bull pr
oows, and they also want' their arm* tw
stored to them. Gen. Crook'a WiU in
quire into their grievances, and will
reccommend what course'should bo pur
sued, and tha Indian bureau and mili
tary will mot accordingly. ,
ggaML.7! .., jLjw,
Locks and Canal Model.—M ai.
Bolton, of the U. S. engineer's ottee, la
I
and canal which if is proposed to coo
j ^bè^ompÏL^ufshôw hrt-wä
n . u -J l - - y' u ^ ,
worked. A mioiatur«,
turbine wheel, about two .inches in
diameter, will be used to operate the
machinery—open and ahnt the gate*,
let the water in and out, «to.—- ÛMÿon
ian.
Professional & Artisan's Cards.
X W. POE, -
A11 o rney-at-L a *r,
AND DISTRICT ATTORNEY
For l*t Judicial District.. Ofm la Clark*»
block Sd (trat UwDtoa. I. T. WUlattaMte
haiin*** before the Lund Office.
ALONZO LELAND,
Attomey-nt-Law,
LEWISTON, IDAHO TKRRITOB.T,
Will practice ln all tbe Court* Of North Idaho,
and clan th* Bapram* Coart. Abo Commie
■loner of Doed* for Waahlagtoa Territory In
■Dd for Idaho Territory.
H. W. STAINTON,
Physician and Burgeon,
LEWISTON, I. T,
Office find Heddenee—Montgomery 8traoi
Heed of Fourth. 1-tf
J. K. VINCENT,
A.TJ CTIONEEB,
LEWISTON, I. T.
A L L BUSINESS ATTENDED TO
Promptly nnd Faithfully. * 1-tf
JOHN Bit EARLEY.
BROKER AND ASSMER
N. W. Cor. Moatwomorr * Fourth llllIWi
l£W/ITOy* t. Tr

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