Newspaper Page Text
THE lEWSTOI TELLER.
OTY AND .«tffJY OfWCIAL PAPER. IN« TELLER Am ths Urgsst tirtulation of «*jr pop** I* North Idaho. THÜR8DAY .................SEPT. 29,1*81. THE HEW PRESIDENT. Arthur took th^ oath of office before the chief justice of th« Supreme court •I the United States Upon the tak tug of which he said: "For the fourth l»»o in the history of the republic, its chief magistrate has been removed by -death. All hearta sure filled with grief and horror at the hideous crime whi°b has darkened our land, and the memory of the murdered president, his protracted sufferings, his Unyielding fortitude H* example and achievements, his life and pathos, and hfai death vHk.-fioePy illumine the page« of our histoPy. ' For the fourth time the officer e^«J by the people and ordained by ihi constitution to fill the vacancy bo created is called to as entne the executive chair. The wis dom of our fathers, foreseeing even the most dire possibilities, made sure the goverâhiewt eNo#dneVer be imp er tlled because of the uaoertainty of life, Man may die, but the fabrics of our tree instituions, remain unbroken. ■No higher' 'or >ihors assuring proof eould exist of the strength and perma nency of the nopular government, thon the mot that though one chosen of the people be 'étnfch down, his constitution •1 successor is peacefully installed without shock or strain, oxospt the sorrow which hKriÜyns the bereavement. All the nob?ehspiratlohs cf my lament ed predecessor, which found expression In his life aieaguits, devised and sug gested during his brief administration, to correct abuses and enforce economy, to advance prosperity and promote the general welfare, to ensure domestic se curity and maintain friendly and lion orable relation« .with all nations of the earth, will be garnered in the hearts of the people, and it will be ray earnest «ndeavor to.nroftt and to see that the nation ihaH profit by his example and experience, and prosperity bless our country. Our fiscal policy is fixed by law, is well grounded and generally ap pooved. k No . threatening issue mars onr foreign intercourse, and the wis dom, integrity and thrift of our people may be truemd to oCatinue the unais turbed present career of peace, tran quility and welfare. - The gloom and aaxiuty which have'enshrouded our oonntry must make repose especially welcome now. No d*iuand for speedy legislation has been heard and no ade quate o&uion is apparent for an un wual sesJW".<8 congress. The consti lotion dettmrlMr powers 'and func tions of the executive, a> clearly as those of either departments of the Jgvnrnment, and he must answer for permits a» duties it ist high duties i ef th&djacretion it I prrforifiMioe of the r Otflumoued to those I responsibilities, and profoundly oonseioue of their mtgni t«do and gravity, J, assume the trust Impoecd^hy the comtitution, relying mr nid Upou divine guidance and the virtue, patrintispi aad intelligence of the American people. In ...... mome fiSSS!SS . OA,OAW, It is hMkntoti that Qen. Andor •on'a report'is advene to building the . Northert» heile railroad over the Cm g* range^ north' of the Colooibis. Lw* possibly side* with Gen. Donne, in '■ ha«» Aat'lhe tail of the pot is no 'd#wu than standing up. routa from Ainaworth to *e£tha Klickitat will be ■Mtarian. iher or uot this be snthentio Wu am pot; advised. These report! am ***•" by the wishes of the men whoempley them. An advene re portef Aa<JÿrtOn would furnish a good ****** Vlliard not to build the as if did t|u dd manage pae nt to neglect thie, after Robert! said Mi If railroad across the flaMOdo mounlaius «as a financial im fRMtihOity, and that there was no prao pass Ritter Root •taina, south of the Pen d'Oreille. tsuof .good cu _ _____, ^ both theories. her*tiNM&t «5S them is a way" If the-^B jk^R . E. Oa, do not ~ anotherleWfaSy Win. »Jfr? "l 0 * "Ho* m?«.—Major Trnax, Whs has' ta*n ««iffucling a aurvay of the , ?*.th r ®®SK'th« Eôçky Mountain* for the P^K. K. Co., reports that he has di» tVjred two p-rotter b'.o passes south of the '■'L».— M. Oregonian. Trnax has been conducting a M dm Ze Lo pass at the in uof Aha N. P. R. R., but he has . of finding paaaea south In fact he made a bet hit return, that no pass south of the Lo Lo ffov by 500 feet as was the U remains with Alph Beall tth* honor of disclosing the t of the Lo Lo, which ia •Novation than the Lo Lo, 'nothing to do with the ^ fa amking the discovery. 1 that the goveru President Arthur •f the Territories parkar, tha WÄ5if-; 1 4f0faf au to RETURN OF ALPH BEALL. THE SKAKAUO OB BEALL PASS. Its Elevation above Sea Level Only 4,550 Feet. Maximum Grade of Approach from West only SO feet, and from East only 58 feet per Mile. From Lewiston to pass Miles. 199 From Posa to glitter Valley S*i Miles. Root Location of Beall Pass for the Idaho Clearwater, and Montana Company. On Thursday eve. Alph Beall and party arrived at -Mt| Idaho from their exploring expedition in the Bitter Root mountains, in search of a rail road pass in behalf of the "Idaho, Clearwater & Montana Transportation Company." They had been out over seven weeks, and no intelligence from them received here during the time, save a telegram sent on the 9th of September from Stevensville. On Friday, Beall, chief of party, reached Lewiston, and reported himself at headquarters of the company. With his permission we examined his notes and observations taken on the whole route. They show that the party pos sessed both industry and energy, and purpose to overcome the obstacles that presented themselves in tho way of athorough examination of the passes through the Bitter Root range south of the Lo Lo. The party left the Weipe on the 9th of August, and on the lGth of August crossed the Loksa, a fork of Clearwater. Altitude cf the crossing 3106 feet above sea level, where a fork come in from the south. This point was tho one spoken of by Truax, where he saw evidences of a recent camp. They explored south, and on the 24 th of August they found pass which could be approached "from the west, whose maximum alti tude was only 5112 feet, but which was not the one they were looking for. On tha 25th Beall left camp and made diecovery of a break in the main ridge. H« came back to camp and took with him Maulio, Bemeriek, and O'Donnell and pushed into the pars and found the maximum altitude by the barome ter only 4699 feet above sea level. Thej found by tunnelling a distance of 450 feet it would redueo the maximum elevation of the pass to 4549 feet. They explored to the west distance of 24 miles down a creek called Loyal creek, with wide bottoms and well timbered, with tall grass along its margin. At this point the elevation is 3409 feet, the average grade being less than 48 feet per mile. Here unites a creek from the east whieh they called Fast creek. The stream then descends to the Sel wai fork of the Clearwater, an esti mated distance of 45 miles, at a point known in McCartney's report ss Elk prairie. At this point of junction McCartney found the altitude above sea level 2380 ftet or 1029 feet leas altitude than at the junction of Fast creek, making the grade of this 45 miles leaa than 28 feet per mile. The guide represents that there is but one place in this distance where the stream runs through a" canyon, and this for only the dislanco of a half mile, and here the aides of the canyon are slop ing. From Elk prairie to Lewixton McCartney estimates the distance 150, miles, Beall says 130, and we think Beall is nearer the true distance, which allowing the difference in the elevation made by McCartney to be 1700 feet would give the averago grade 13 feet per mile. Here then going cast from La|r|to| to tÿe summit ef the pass, We have, as grade 13 feet per mile for the first 130 miles, 23 feet for the next 45 railee, und 48 feet for the last 24 miles, the last grade carrying the road to the summit of the pass, or to th<r base of the 450 foot tunnel, which is 150 ft. only from the surface of the ground at the apex of the pass. No railroad company could ever expect to aicend a mountain 4500 feet high with easier grades for a road, and then again the track of the road follows a river and its branches all the distance to within a half mile of the very summit of the The descent from the summit to the Bitter Root valley is mostly made along the margin of a stream which can be reached from the sum mit on a grade of less than 58 feet per mile, and thence to where the stream enters tho valley at a still less grade. The distance trom the summit to where this stream enters ths St. Mary's river is 22 miles, and the difference in alti tude of 1192 feet, making the average grad* lea« than 55 feet per mile. By » ti p yr circuit in deecSndirg to the näflj, and this can-bo and*, ths aver that on the grades we have named the Bitter Root valley at the crossing of the St. Mary's river, 30 miles above Stevensville can be reached by rail over the very best class of route by water courses, in tho short distance from Lewiston of 221 miles, pass is a little south of parallel 46' north latitude or about thirty five miles south of the parallel of Lewiston. Tho entrance to the Bitter Root valley is about 30 miles north of the Big Hole pass of the Rockies. There are several low posses leading from tho Bitter Root yalldy directly across the divide to tho Deer Lodge valley, any one of which is practicable for a rail load, in case tho Utah Northern near Butte City should be desired as a junction point of the Idaho, Clearwat or & Montana company, instead of a point further south leading from the Big Hole pass of the Rockies. Beall and party made location of the Beall pass in behalf of the company who sent them out by breaking ground, lay wooden rails, and placing ties up on thcio, erecting n monument of stona in the center of which they erec ted a stick of timber about 8 inches in diameter, on top of which they eocured a hat belonging to one of the party, and posted notices signed by all of the party present. After doing this they explored along and near the summit of tho mountain northward and reached the Lo Lo trail on the 14 th of September, at a point called tho Summit meadows. Hero they found tho barometrical alti tude above sea level to be 5307 fetft. They proceeded to the trail crossing of the Loksa or Lo Lo fork of Clearwater and found the elevation 3957 feet above sea lovel, making a difference in elevation of the meadows above tho river at the crossing of 1450 feet They returned on the Lo Lo trail to Camp Look out, the point of leaving the trail on their outward trip, and made camp a short distance below the trail. The elevation of their camp was 635G feet above sea level. Thence they came home and arrived at Mt Idaho on the 22d of September, as before stated. While exploring north from tho Beall pass., Beall and some of tha party visited Stevensville iu tho Bitter Root valley f'r grub, and found thst point 3257 feet above sea level. Beall saw and conversed with two old settlers living in the valley, who were familiar with theSka ka-ho or Beall pass, and ono of them told him he had boon through it, and that ha could drivo a team and wagon from tho Bitter Root valley through this pass and to the middle fork of the Clearwater, if the stand ing and fallen timber was cut out wide enough for a road way. He also says it waa tho lowest pass in tho Bitter Root range and had formerly been much used by the Indians in crossing in Winter. He also said that the proper Ska ka-ho pass, was a pass along the Ska-ka-ho creek, through the divide on the east side of tho Iiittfer Root valley leading to the Deer Lodge valley, but that this pass through the Bitter Root range had reoeived the name of >Ska-ka-ho because it was nearly opposite the mouth of Skakaho creek. The notes of Mr. Beall are quite full, and observations made show well tho character of the coun try explored, and that portion which lies along the line of the railroad from Lewiston through the Beall pass to Hie Bitter Root valley, is really much better than we had expected, and presents far less obstacles to rail road building than any one of tho moat sanguine of the advocates of the Skakaho had ever expressed. The .expedition may bo regarded as a suc cessful triumph over all the doubts and skepticism of those who have so loudly proclaimed their unbelief in practicable railroad pass through the Bitter Root range south of the Lo Lo which latter has bogn considered impracticable till reported to be otherwise by Major Truax since his late exploration. But even the Lo Lo possesses no advantages, which compare with the Beall or Ska kaho pass. The Beall route has far less altitude, less maximum grade, is frse from danger of snow slides, and it extends through a better timbered country, and furthermore enters the Bitter Root valley 48 miles further up the valley than the Lo Lo, and more on a direct line to reach the Northern Pacific, or the Utah Northern on the east side of the Rocky mountains. To the Idaho, Clearwater, and Monta na company, and their persevering ex plorers the people are indebted for the settlement of this great question of a practicable pass through the Bitter Root range at the headwaters of the Clearwater, and to the Trli.rr and its pereistent editor are they indebted for urging the exploration in the teeth of all opposition. Nommer k Moou of the Moscow steam Saw-mill* have oat • Urge let of ejad -asdsmi i dut rustic end flooring MARRIED. EAINCE—ANDERSON —In this city, Sept. 28th. by the Rev. lleffenhauch, Mr. C E. Faiince to Mr». AliJa J. Anderson,all of thifi city. Compliment» of partie» received, and may they " live Ion# and prosper." CRANE—DUFFY—At the residence of Marian Nolan, Lewiston. T. T., Sept. 25, A. D. 1881, by Phil. Grigsby, Probate Judge, Mr. Virgil Crane to Miss Mary E. Duffcj, all of Lewis tun. I. T. ABBOTT—CHATFIELD—In this city Sept ember 25, by J K Vincent, J P: Mr ii E Ab bott to Mary C CLattield. DIED, VOLLMER. —At the residence of her par ente, at 7 a, in., Sept. 27th 1881. of ty plio-m-ilarial fever, Evangeline, j eklest daughter of Sarah and J. 1*. Vollmer, aged 8 years, 11 months, and 8 days. Death has songht a shining mark. FLEMING— At Waha, I. T., Sept. 15th, of cholera infantum and dropsy of the brain, Win. Mo Fleming, »on of Mr. and Mrs. C. D Fleming, aged 18 months and 7 dav». NEW TO-DAY. c CONTEST NOTICE. TO C1IARI.I.8 SEQIIEST II 8 LAND OFFICE, Lewiatun F. T. Sept. 2(! 1881 OMPLAINT BEEN ENTERED AT _ this office li y William lirny against Charles Seipicst for abandoning his home stead entry No. 499, dated April 24, 1S79. upon the lots 1 anil 2 and ej ne( see. 1 tj 38 n, r 4w, in Nez I'ercc comity I. T., with a view to the cancellation of said entry: the said parties are hereby summoned to ap pear at tliis office on the 7th day of Nov 1881, at 1 o'clock p. in., to respond and furnish testimony concerning said alleged abandonment. J. M. Howb, • K. J. Monrok, Register. 51 _ Receiv CONTEST NOTICE. TO BERKNT NELSON. U. 8. LAND OFFICE Lewiston I. T. Sept. 20 1881. C OMPLAINT HA VINO BEEN ENTER ed at this office by Charles \V. Tockey. against Bereut Nelson, for abandoning his homestead entry No. 500, dated April 24 1879, upon the lots 4, 5 and Garni lief swf section 6 tp 38 n r 3 w in Nez Perce county, I. T. with a view to the cancellation of said entry: the sad parties are hereby summoned appear at this office on the 7 day of Nov. 1881 at I o'clock p. rn., to respond and fur nish testimony concerning said alleged ubandonment. J. M. Howe, R. J. Monboe, Register. 51 Receiver. DISSOLUTION NOTICE. T HE COPARTNERSHIP HERETOFORE existing between E. W. Bell mid W. P. Bell, under the firm name of the Bell Brus., is this dny dissolved by mutual consent. All moneys due said company In their business to bo paid to E. W. Bell, and all debts and no counts of said firm will bo presented to W. P. Bell for immediate adjudication, W. P. BELL, E. W. BELL. Lewiston, Sept. 28, 188Î. Notice of Sale or Real Estate at Publie Auction. N otice is hereby given that in pursuance of an order of tho Probate Court of the County of Nez Poroe, Idaho Ter ritory, made on the 17th day of Sept., A. D* 1881, in the matter of the estate of W. J. Pet tigrew, deceased, tho undersigned, tho admin istrator of the said estate, wiil sell at public auction, to the highest bidder, for eash, gold coin of tho U. S., and subject to confirma tion by said Probate Court, on Saturday the 15th day of October, A. D. 1881, At 1 o'clock in the afternoon of said day, at the door of the Probate Court, in tho City of Lewisfon, Ne* Perce County, all the right, title, interest and estate of the said W. J. Pettigrew, at the time of his death, and all tha right, title and interest that the said estate has, by operation of law or otherwise, acquired other than or in addition to that of the said W. J. Pettigrew, at the time of his death, in and to all that oertnin lot, piece or parcel of land, situate, lying and being in the County of Ne* Perce, Idaho Territory, and described as follows, t-wit: Tho southeast quarter of section thirteen (13), tp. thirty-fivo (35), north rango five west of the B. M., containing 160 acres. Also the southwest quarter (i) of sec tion thirteen (13) Tp. thirty-five (35) North Range five (5) west of tho lî. M., containing 160 acres. Terms and condition of sale, cash, gold coin of the United States of America, ten per cent of the purchase money to be paid to the Court on the dny of sale, balance on con firmation of sale by said Probate Court. Deed at ezpenae of porohaser. N. HALE, Administrator of the Estate of W. J. Petti grew, deceased. 8-w Lewiston, September 26th, 1881. CONTEST NOTICE. LAND OFFICE AT Lewiston, Sept. 17, 1881. C OMPLAINT HAVING BEEN ENTERED at this office by Edward W. Aldrich against John C. Shields for abandoning his homestead entry No. 702. dated July 13 1880, upon the sw qr sec 3 tp 37 n r 4 w, in Nc* Perce county, I. T., with a view to the cancellation of said entry; the said parties are hereby summoned to appear at this office on the 18th day of Ootober, 1881, at 10 a m. to respond and furnish testi mony concerning said alledged abandonment. R J Mox rob, J M Hows, Receiver. ftO-4w Register, NOTICE FOR PRE-EMPTION PROOF. LAND OFFICE AT Wall. Wall» W. T. Sept IT 1881 N otice is hereby uiventhatthe fullowiug-naui.t ««tiler baa 81»«1 notice uf his intention to tuuko final proof in support of hi« elnim, and that «nid proof will b« mad« befura U. 8. Land Office at Walla Walla W T. ou Oct. 281881, viz: George A. Sinke, pre emption D. S. 3,552 for the nwj aec. 9. tp 10 n r 45 e, w m He names the following a> his witnesses to prov« his continuous resi lience upon'ami cultivation of, said laud, viz: Edward Knox, James, Uruuhart, H. O. Shike, and J. H. IVattfi, all of Alpowa W. T. * E. H. Mounoi, *9 Register, NOTICE FOR PRE-EMPTION PROOF. LAND OFFICE AT Walla Walla W. T. Sept. 17 1881 "VTOTICK IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT X v following named settler has tiled notice of his intention to antke final proof in support of Ins claim, and that said proof will be made before U. S. Laud Office at Walla Walla, VV. T. on Oct. 28 1881, viz: Henry O. Shike, pre emption D. S. 3,651 for the i»i aac. 4 tplO u r 45 e, w m. He uamei the following witnesses to prove his continu ous ressdenoe njion. and cultivation of, said land, viz: Edward Knox. J. Vrquhart, Geo, A. Shike and Jantes K. Watts, all of Alpow, W.T. E. H. Morrison. _50 Register. NOTICE!, 3 8HE COLLECTION OF T1IB FIVE . M ills on tha dollar laviod by the Board of uoation of tha City of Lowiston on tha Sd day of September, 1881, havieg beea placed in ■y heads, tha law will he enforced in the foi teetiee of the same. Tnoa. appsoM, MISCELLANEOUS. NOTICE FOR PRE-EMPTION PROOF, LAND OFFICE AT Lewiston I. T. Sept. 21 1881. JOHN S. TAYLOR. N otice is hereby given that tiie following named settler has filed notice of his intention to make final proof m support of his claim, and secure final entry thereof at the expiration of thirty days from the date of this notice, viz: Wednesday Oct. 2G, 1881, 10 A. M. ttefare E. A. Sampson, J. 1'. at his office in Genesee precinct Nez Perce county, I. T. John S. Taylor pre-emption D. S. 910 for the lots 3 and 4 and si nw^ see. 3 tp 37 n r 3w ami names the following as his wit nesses, viz: E. Fix, L. C. Tabor and H. Fine all of Genesee 1*. O, Nez Perce county, Idaho Ter. J. M. llowz, 50 Register. NOTICE FOR HOMESTEAD PROOF, CLINTON 8TRANAHAN. To James H. Harris, und whom it may eoneern LAND OFFICE AT Lewiston. I. T. 8ept. 21 1881. N otice is hereby given that the following-named settler has filed notice of his intention to make final proof in support of bis claim, and secure final entry thereof at ths expiration of 31) days from the date of this notice vis: Tnosday Oct. 25 1881, 10 a. k. at this office, Clinton Stranahan, homestead No, 078 for the cj nw qr uDd ni sw nr sec. 27 tp 38 n r 3 w, and names the following a9 his witnesses, vis: J. M. Herbert, L. F. HerhortandG.il. Dougherty, of Nez Perce Cu. I. T. J. M. How*, 50 Register Dissolution Notice. 1 111Ë BUSINESS HERETOFORE CON . ducted on Saimon River, I. T., under the firm name of Shearor A Sun, will be conducted hereafter by F. A. Shearer F. A. SHEARER. GEO. M. SHEARER. Shearer'» Ferry, Sept. 15, 1881. 50-4w ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE. In the Probate Court of Nez Peroo county, Idaho Territory. In tho matter of the Estate 1 of . f Chas. Addis, deceased ) Order to säoip couse tcAy order of unie of Real Relate uhould not be made. N. Hale, tho administrator of the Estate of Charles Addis dec asod, having filed his petition hero n, duly verified, praying for an or 1er of sale of all of the interest of said es tate in a certain pared of land as set forth and belonging to said decedent, for the purpose» cot forth therein, it is therefore ordered by the jndge of raid court, that all persons interested in the ostato of said deceased, appear before the said Probate Court on the lath Day or Oct. A. D. 1881. at 10 o'clock a. m. of »aid day, at the 'court room of said Probate court atthe city of Lewi» ten Ne* Perce County l. T., to show cause why an order sh'»uld not be granted to the »aid admii istrator to sell so much of said real estate of the said deceased, at private sale, as shall be neces sary, 4nd that a copy of this order be pub lished, at least four consecutive weeks in the Lewiston Tkllkr, a newspaper printed and published in said county. Phil Grigsby, Prodate Judge Dated Sept, 10, A D 1881 60-4 LEWISTON UND MT. IDAHO Stage Line. R. V. BROWN & CO., J'rop's. TRIPS DAILY, Sundays Excepted. Leave Lewiston. 3 a. m, Leave Mt. Idaho S a. m. Arrive at both places 6pm, Freight taken on reasonable terms. O F F t C R — Hotel de .France. Mme. Le Francois, Agent. 50-tf THE CLEARWATER Flouring Mill, LEWISTOIY, IDAHO, I S MANUFACTURING two brands of Flour. The best brand exoeeds that of any other Mill, and is worth One Dollar More per Barrel, Than any Manufactured in Idaho, Washinc ton, Oregon or California. The other brand s good merchantable Hour. I am manufactur ing at the rate or seventy-five Barrels daily, and shipping as fast aa 1 can get transportation. I Bay Wheat and pay Casta at the Market Price. WESLEY MULXEY, 4*-^ Proprietor. Please Don't Forget ÉWJIUSIC THAT I WILL HELL -FIRST CLASS Vflfl -AND ItUO ORGANS, EITHER FOR CASH OR ON INSTALMENTS. AT LOWER RATES, Than any other inhabitant of the SOLAR SYSTEM. I am agent for some of the best and the most beautiful instruments now made. I get lowest factory prices, and will t eU LOWER THAN ANYBODY. Dos't he Cajoles Into paying fron SlOO to WOO nore than la aeceaeary ter goes Piano* er Organs oa Acceeat of their Manes, Nor into laying aay of the Slop Bhop Ia •trameets that claim to have 27 atop« when they have bat three of any an, and that eUim to have I« svtta ef nods when they have Ns» 1 «ai Ive-alghta. of of r of of of MISCELLANEOUS. G. A. THATCHER m SON. -DEALERS IN DRY GOODS, CLOTHING* Gents Furnishing Goods, HATS, cjAPS, BOOTS & SHOES* GROCERIES, STOtÈSj Tinware, Hardware« Crockery, Motions. And everything else to be found in a well-regulated store, WE SELL FOR CASH, And by so doing we are enabled to undersell the majority of dealers who carry large book accounts, and who in conse quence are compelled to charge the cash, as well as credit buyer, more for goods. 50-tf A\ MCGREGOR, - DEALER IN - S. T. Suits 1 Celebrated WHISKIES, Bourbon and Rye, Peach and Cherry Brandies, S. T. Suits' Maryland BITTERS and Cherry Cordials. ALSO KEEP ON IJANI) A FIXE QUALITY OF IMPORTED Brandy, Sherry, Port Wine, AND GIN. Those liquors are very desirable for Medicinal purposes on account of their great •tiwgih and purity. Try them, and if not what they arc recommended to be don't buy them. Shipped direct from S. T. Suits' Distillery, Maryland. Hlain Street, - LEWISTON. SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS. LOEWENBERG BROS. ARE NOW OFFERING CREAT BARGAINS IN SPMNCx* GOODS. TO MAKE ROOM FOR THEIR Mammoth Fall Stock ! Tf c have the finest lot of HOSIER Y in the city ? and can offer J you the biggest bargains in » Dry Goods t Clothing, YOU EVER HA.U. t3T Come and see for yourself. 48-tf I J. F. Kennedy. S. G. Isaman. GENERAL NEWS DEPOT, J. F. KENNEDY & CO. -DEALERS IN Books, Stationery, Cutlery, Cigars, Tobacco, Fancy Good« Etc. Mais St 48 tf LEWISTON. WALLA WALLA Mil BAKERY. -ESTABLISHED IN 1861.-^_ O BRKCHTEXj, MANUFACTURER OP BREAD, CAKES AND PIES, — AH» ALL CLAS8R8 OP— *»"C R A. C K IC R S-"«« Fixe Proof Building, - - . WALLA WALLA. 2-33-tf Great CLEARANCE Sale. -J. J. BONNER, -DEALBR IN AU kinile of 0TL8, VARNISHES, ATLANTIC and PIONEER WHITE LIAO BRUSHES.' WINDOW GLASS. Wall paper, bokdbrs, window shade«, ** DOOR«, WINDOWS, COAL OIL, Etc.. ^ Id at the Lowest Prices for Cash*