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TERMS, IN ADVANCE.
VOLUME 8. DEVOTED TO THE BEST INTERESTS CF NORTHERN IDAHO AND SURROUNDING COUNTRY. •8 PER YEAR LEWISTOX, EOAEIO Tfi<:iCKITOKY, THURSDAY, MARCH 6, 1884. DUMBER £2« '.-■-I. THE LEWISTON TELLER. CITY ANÜ COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER. tfu TELLER hat the largrtt circulation oj any paper in Sorth Idaho. THURSDAY........ ...MARCH 0. 1884. WHAT DOES IT MEAN? The individual who turns the crank for the anti monopoly organ in this city "struck" a representative of the great monopoly fora pass to Portland and back, and the monopoly representative was too much set back by the exhibition of cheek to refuse the request. In other words the monopoly contributed an amount equal to the price of one passage to Port land and back to the purchase of a press on which to print a paper filled with abuse of "the grinding monopoly." It is a great thing to be an auti-monopolist. — IP. IP. Union. We don't know the anti-monopoly or gan that struck the monopoly represen tative for a pass, and it makes but little difference. Perhaps we don't com prehend the true situation of things. But as we understand matters, the railroads are public carriers, both of passengers and freight, and they fix their own rates and grant such favors as they sec fit. Heretofore it has been the custom to ex tend favors to members of the press, in some instances to granting free passes and in some to granting half fare. We have never known that they extended their favors to only those who were monopolists and denied them to anti-monopolists, or that they were disposed to use the patron age of their roads, for the purpose of mak ing editors* monopolists, or to prevent them from becoming anti-monopolists, or in any manner to abridge their freedom of opinion on questions of public policy, and we can see no impropriety in an edi tor, if he feels disposed to seek a pass, according to custom over a road and it the officials see fit to grant this, neither the said officials, nor any cotemporary press have any moral right to use this fact against such editor. Nor does the fact that he accepts the pass, if granted, place him under any obligations to advo cate the general policy of the railroad company, nor remain silent, in relation to any abuses they may practice as cor porations or individuals. The moment that we admit that editors become bound to pay deference to passes granted and pursue a policy in their papers different from their true opinion of public policy, just that moment they become that far subsidized, and arc not worthy of confi dence, and when any railroad company attempts such a moans of gaining the ap probation of the press, they subject them selves to the just charge of seeking to forestal opinion by bribery in the way ol free passes. Wliat a pretty show a rail road company would exhibit, if when two editors, one a monopolist, ready to endorse any policy in the company, however op pressive and against public policy, and the other an anti-monopolist, who would sot endorse such a policy in his pa]>cr, should both apply for passes, the officers »f the company should grant a pass to the monopolist and turn and say to the anti-monopolist, wc will not grant you a pass because of your anti-monopoly senti ments. Such a discrimination made by any comyany would be an admission that they were a monopoly acting against good public policy, and if publicly known, would among every free thinking and inde pendent people draw down upon them the anathemas and curses of hundreds and thousands who knew the facts. If the monopolists are right in their policy, they must be able to defend that policy with out resort to denying passes to those of different policy. If the anti-monopolists am right, they certainly must be able to defend their system without the question ol being granted or denied a free pass ovet a railroad. If the object of grant ing free passes, sought by a railroad be to mould public opiniou in their favor, then the free pass system should be abol ished at once. But if it be to aid the in digent editors, clergy, legislature and others, aud furnish them facilities to bet ter understand the duties they are called upon to perform, the system is no more than right, and the company who adopts the system, without any unjust discrim ination thereby shows its appreciation of what will aid the growth and weltare of the country from which they derive their support, and that company is to be commended. Good placers arc reported to have beet --- ."C—"*•' «»covered at the head of the Bitter Root valley, better than m the C*>eur d'Altae j «oantrv. ..Butt Vi cn VAN WINKLE SLEEP BROKEN The Oregonian of the 27th ult., edi torially, says: It is not actually possible to tell whetb er there is any considerable quantity ol gold in the Coeur d'Alene mountains or not. People have been running after what will very probably prove a phantom. A small quantity of gold was taken out at oue spot last fall, and before any ex amination of the country, worth the name could be made, snow began to fall; and ever since, the elevated and rugged coun try in wtiich the mines are supposed to lie has been buried so deep that no ••pros pecting'' has been possible. Yet men have been rushing in by dozens and hun dreds all winter. When the snow dis appears it may be fourni that the district is a grand failure. This, indeed, is a highly probable result. With the wide circulation that paper has, if an article had appeared in that paper editorially three months ago, we are of the opinion it would have had a very salutary effect in cheeking the ex travagant excitement that has been pro duced all over the country, from the Pa cifie to the Atlantic, and staying the great preparations that have been made to go to these mines in the early spring, as well as the vast preparations to receive this im migration and supply their physical neces sities when they arrived. Some of the most glowing accounts of the richness and extent of these mines, have from time to time, heretofore appeared in the Oregon ian in the shape of correspondence over anonymous signatures and no doubt the statements made in that correspondence have had much to do in creating the present fever all over the country, and dceiK and determination to visit them. We concede to the Oregonian the great influence it has throughout the country in moulding opinion. But notwithstand ing that influence, now the storm and fever has been gathered up, and the great preparations have been made by the Ore gonian and other journals, wo doubt very much that the article quoted above will have the influence to allay this storm and fever. It will be likely to run its course and hundreds aud perhaps thousands will find themselves broken in health atld pocket in consequeuce. We do not say that the Oregonian is to blame in wait ing this length of time before giving the public the facts as it has done in the above quotation, although the same facts existed at the time of the first deep snow full and have ever siuce remained about the same. Many weeks ago the Teller cautioned the public to the effect that up to the time of the deep snow fall, nothing had been disclosed there that warranted any rush there, or any preparations to go theie with thu expectations of finding a rich camp. The Teller published some letters from a correspondent in camp, who expressed a liopo that tfic camp would prove prosperous aud productive hut always baying that hut comparatively little had yet been disclosed to warrant any certainty in matters and that nothing could be determined till the snow had disappeared. It is claimed, whether true or false, that upon the fact that a small to is , • I it it , ■ quantity of gold in places had been found j there and a few base metal quartz ledges, \ the North Pacific Company's agents have i fanned up much of this excitement, by \ causing publications in the newspapers, I and circulars to be printed and extensive- j ly distributed, setting forth extravagant statements in regard to the richness and I extent of these mines, for the purpose of inducing immigration and making busi ness for their road. We see by dispatches that several large combinations of miners from the other side have made special rates with the company to take them through at reduced rates. Already bun dreds have come. A gentleman who came through over a week ago informed us that over one hundred miners for Coeur d'Alene came through on the same train with himself. If ''Old probabilities" which the Oregonian now refers to be come true, the amount of disappointment that will he experienced will make the imprecations and curses against thecoqp try and all that is in it, ioud and deep, and if, as is claimed, that the mines fail ing. these immigrants w ill he left here to seek other employment fY* m the force of their in ligent position, they will net ( f labor that will he of ] o the country, on account ! become a da great benefit to the of their dissatisfied condition, arising from j the misrepresentation aud deception used to get them here. . The Public Land committee report by a vote of seven to four the forfeiture of' i the Northern Pacific grant of % lauds, . abreast all that part of the road not com- ; pleted before July 4, 1879. _ It now comes to light j False Telegram. _____________ __ mm that the Northern Pacific Hoard nf Directors never |«we<l any reto'utioo», u telegraph- . ed, that Tacoo a ihoul.l be the \t e.tern | terimoua of their road, or that the Cascade j branch should be built forthwith. So says i the t'*'' 0 n.u>i WHAT ARE THE COEUR D ALENE MINERS GOING TO DO' I The excitement fmiented, according j r,. of to estimates made, will bring to that sec tion from 20,1100 to 00,000 population, from east of the Hookies. It is is not reasonable to suppose that all this population can find employment at re munerative wages in the mines, until much more has been discovered than now reported, and th ■ chances are that much lit • larger portion have not the means f.u devoting the entire season in prospecting that region without realizing some return for their labor. If the spring liould open with new and further diseuv tra gement enes of rich mines, the ciilhui j^riuvm , , • I , . , . .. .. tor the profitable employment cd tlusi. I I •... , i l.- I . I is labor will he much enhanced I rum w liat , ill, ii I it is now. Hut with the hi st reasonable i prospects, th re still will he a large stir plus of labor in the mines. The papers of the northern counties seem to think that much ot this surplus will turn their attention to the agricultural advantages of this section, if disappointed in the mines. This may he as anticipated, hut it is doubtful. If they will scatter out into other localities where agricultural advantages are more get end and better, and go to work, tli will be better off selves do not make as much money as they anticipated wh it they started for tlm I , ; , mines. \> e do nut see w herein ranchers I .. , . amt farmers ot this section can expect to , I - , , h i • 1 I - do butter in the mines with all this surplus , , , , , . . 1 I •onntry generally 1 i \ 'ii it the men them labor, than tin y can by remaining a> ■ , . . • , . ° home and raising more agricultural pro , . , I • I • -, 1 ducts, fit some cases, which in our judge . I ment will he Very isolated, a tew may do! I,. , "I . i , i, J I I 1 well iu the mines, hut they probably would ! , , , , - * I , - . do lunch hi tter at hume and have tli • satisfaction of developing their ranches to a much greater degree and enhancing their value two or three fold, and he ac tually richer by attending to that devel opment. We then say that in their ease prudence is the better part of valor, and they had better remain where they are and let the men who are afloat without employment go there and take the chances If one half of those who come from the Hast would avoid the mines altogether j and go out over this northwestern country and turn their attention ami labor to the development of the agiiculttiral resources, we believe that much mure wealth would he produced. STORMS. Traweler* Bewildered and Lost in Dakota Gale3 in Minnesota. Minneapolis, Feb. I'd.— A Tribune ! special says: Tluee out uf lour stages were due in Latin i ne, Dakota, yesterday. and have nut been heard from. It is believed that tlm drivers and passengers have perished in the blizzard. The Kllen dale euach was found half way between Laimiiue and Yankton, turned bottom side up, aud the driver found in a house two miles distant badly frozen. He had no passeng r.s. .John Landerson started with a lady passenger from Latnoiue about the same time. As the coach has not since been heard from, it is hi iieyed that both have perished. Parties are searching for them in all directions. No tidings from the Jamestown coach, aud the worst is feared. T1IE STORM IX THE MISSISSIPPI VALLEY ÇllICAOo, Feh. 2b.—The storm in the vicinity of and wc t of 8t. l'anl, and «ei veil from L - Air ! rain storm is ihe gr,.it. south through Missouri. 1 y j wir- s. an i in \ ls 11,1 ; IV , 1 1 '*' M i \ na ui. I ( ,„ j ;<» N I Western nUu .-tv i- e iu :hu s impede i. 1 and the -■ nth dir t legraph lions same is , and in Ciuciu vst.uto:; w.o AN 2 ,;1l— The vru.ii direct uit., just re .1 • that tile i r had since 1<S7j. The* liuuds Were t- rrilily ilisas truus, and rallied debt ruction on every 1 baud. There is great distress in th lions bordering the Santa Ana and S.m Gabriel rivers. Superintendent Hewitt hopes to have the Southern Faeitic in temporary running order in a few days. Men have been telegraphed for ill all di rections. The most drcadtul occurrence Was the breaking ot the T hunga dam, which devastated and laid waste an im mense area of country. It is impossible at this early moment to learn or estimate the damage. lialhma creek, near Santa Monica, hurst into the lake, and Drs. Jeffries and Cook w. re washed out to sea and drowned. Teha< llll'l, C al.. Feb. 20th ] have been slides on the Southein Ihn ! at tunnels No. 1. Ö, ti, 8 and 1 7. Ft rotu 'round is [(to : There ifie j Mojave to Lam-ester th wet to work. « In- foreman reports work . ou his section alone fur a thousand men. San Fernando tuum I is re|Kjrted caved at both mis. It will he a week before i the road is opened to J/« Angeles. . Tt R j Ulî | K ; NOW STORM ON TIIE CEN TRAL PACIFIC. Tact KKK. Cal., Feb. 20.— -The snow j s t°r |u ho u t- irthh*. 1 raina lx.th way» arc delayed by iallinir t*uow idu d> . The railroad u.mualiv doing all iu its | _ ow . ^ ( . v| , ,|J.. J lia j L ir-'O * L V 1 J 1 i p i '* au gB are Wurhiit- all u.iy to clear till traek. The norm still continuel!. 1 THE LAND FORFEITURE. I* ! 'gate l'rents gives his views on the r,. r jVitmv que.-ti m in Congress, the chances, etc., in th • following letter, which we c I v from the Dayt n Chronicle ol of Feb. 23d: lim st: ok l!i:rRE.;i:xTATlVEs I'.S. ) Wasldngt' ». I>. Feh. U, 1881. j II. G. .Xcu'l'iiul, Payton. I>r: \tt Sir: 1 have received your fa vor of th ■ Kith mailed the 2t>lli ult. I'li ro is a strong probability that all the railroad lands in our Territory not sold to settlers, will he declared fori cited, and possibly even them. 1 will try to get all entries confirmed that are situated as yours As to taxing railroad lands 1 fully aeree with you; hut Congress having surren , , , , ... , . , . idereltliat matter to the Icmtonul Leg , .. . , " is attire could not, without very strong , . , . - . *■ reasons, he induced to resume its exercise, .. Yours very truly, T. 11. Brents. -, r ell, and said that no act uf his gave great ,i .. . , ur satisfaction than the one which dLsfrun > - ■ ■ - , ,, , , rinsed him, und called upon the members o.i -, , ... , of the new council to enter into polygamy MORMON COUNCILMEN DE FIANT. Salt Lake, Feb. 20th.—For thirty years Salt Lake City lias been governed by a polygamous council and officers. Last night the new council was elected un der the F.dtnunds law and qualified. Alder man llaleigh, a Mormon bishop, boasted of having si rvul since the city had a eoun , ■ . „ ,, ... and gam disfranchisement. 1). II. Wells , . i . , .. . . , protested against the election conducted .. , , , ,, by the I tali commission, and would not ; , ■ , ■ . give up his place m the council it the , , , , , , ,, newly elected men had nut heeu Mormons, , •• , , ... ,, , , • lvalcigh and Wells have several wives each and are prominent church officials. Feb. 18th—There was found a hitch in the obtaining from the syndicate pro posing the money to complete the Baker I^ b ™. nih connection with the îs ! ,ürt L,n "- 1,10 ^»dteato demanded ?. ,n " l u ' r 1 trn, 1 "" m ' Kt ,lu ' k V ( rL ' ,u "' ,l 1 ";> r,vc «*"» " ,tere8t when "-' s " n, >' 'our and five per cent, NEW TO-DAY. AUCTION SALE K. II. 8IKKÎB ARi'S It A ACIS NEAR GENEREE, I. T. March 15,1884. ! consistin'!) of: l Pitt Thresher, 2 rtj Wagon«, 1 l!»sk - Rtn-icrs, 2 Mnwer., ;t it; inch Wnlking ■I M (•nag Plow, I Sulky IT 2 Sets Harne«*, I Fanning Mill, 1 Grain ('hopper. 1 Header, 1 .Seed* r, I Cutter, I Pair ILrb Hm.h*, I Derrick Fork nud 20 HEAD OF HORSES, And other articles too numerous te mention. l'KRMS OF tSALK,—0 months time ut 1 *-4 per cent, with approved security. K. 11. BKEM \N, 22 liw Genetxe, (. T. NOTICE FOR HOMESTEAD PROOF. J. L. CËAKLKY. LAND OFFICE AT Lcwifton, 1 T., March 5. 1HH4. OTICE IS JlhKKKY GIVEN 'I IIAT the following'-umncil petfler has filed of hi* iu ten lion t •» make final pr***l in support of hi* claim rind that «aid proof will N f be luii'ie before Ii F Mor is depu y district clerk, 1st Judicial District, . T.. at Mt. Liaho I. 1 .. on April 12, I8S4. IU a in., v z: James L. Cearle v. h utestead No. 4k 1, lor tho lo«s 3 un I 4 see 17 an i I t 1 and e'i* lie' see 18 tp .il 11 r 3 t He nan e* the Lowing witne«ses M prove his continu« us snlcnee upon ami cult b at i 1 of said Ian. , viz G. D. Smith, M. Mn it h, J Mc F hers on anil i. Utile all of Alt' Idaho J. Jl. HOW K. llegi* cr. NOTICE FOR HOMESTEAD PRCOF. A N E LS »N LAND OFFICE AT I.fwi*t*.B, I T. Feb. 27. 1884. NOTICE in hereby given that the following rininuil M-ttler ha* fi!e<l notice of hi* intention to iniike final proof in support of hi* claim uo*i that mol pro if will hi- ni.nle at thi* office on April IT. 1^84, %iz.; Andrew Nel*"n t hotiie*lea<l 1,2(7, tor the *e'* *ec 1H ip 1 nMm * s tlie f»Howtng witnewe« to prove bi« continuou* resilience upon an<i cultivation *<f 8ai-l lami, viz: J 1'onting, A. llmk*on, D. Steven* uni T. btevun* all of Lew iston, I. T. J. M. HOW E, 22-(*t Register. NOTICE FOU PRE EMPTION PROOF. LAND OFFICE AT Lewinton. I. 1'., March 5 1884. A J. WINTERS. OTICE !S HEREBY GIVEN THAT THF. following nitmeJ f><*ttl«*r h«s filed n«>tice f hi« intenti n to iiiuk final proof in *upport of hi* claim ain't that «ai I proof will he made before'I . .1 Green, J- l* Nez Ferce county, I. T. ut C .mer ii I I. on April 12 IHXj. 10 a. m viz- Andrew J. Winter«, IlS 2 -1f*»r the N *ee. »1 tp n r I w. He name* tbo following wi;ne**es t > prove hi« c ntmuou« renideuce up * n and cultivation of «aid land, viz: K. Liter J. JinkiUH, li. licCoy, A. .McCoy, of Cauierun I*, o. I. T. : 22 lit J. SI. HOWE. Kez>i>t«r. _ A t L parsons indeiacd to F. 1. Ted for! A .N OTICE. itht-r by n"tn <<r account, muit moke pav in. nt t<* tiie utnler«iguvd, at Tcdford'« former place of bu«in<*>* pn *r f «• the 2®th of March, or th*-v w N be placed .u the* hand» <*f an attorney for collection. F. W. F KOST. Marth 4. 1884. 22-4 1 Strayed or Stolen. ONKl'.AY COLT. 2 mn »IJ Ibia «pries. whit, .put o. f .retc aJ. br«B.l*d LL ... thé «h -ulder. Iwi.lp tv a liharal reward for the rtlu[n uf ,he atx.re d««rib.d »oimal tu me at 1 Uen.iee I. T. A. LEVY. riti IEW 8T0RE ! ! MEW ROODS ! ! Henry K Barnett DEALER IN General * Merchandise, Corner D and 3rd «Irret*. (In the Building formerly occupied by Lotxcenberg Brot.) I beg lea v e to inform the public that I have opened with a new and complete stock of General merchan dise, Dry Goods. Boots« Shoes, Hats and Caps, etc., etc. i£iÆiifmir]2i 0 msamifJsurT AT «T! Positively AT GOST!! at Cost ! ot 1 In order to make room for other lines of goods we shall sell our STOCK OF Cassiniere Clothing AT ACTUAL COST. We have also reduced prices of other lines of goods, and guarantee posi tive bargains in cverj department. C. A. THATCHER & SON EUREKA ound *t the old stand of II. W. Little LITTLE'S | EUREKA SPECIFIC .4/1 in/allililf curr for Cft Ud//S f COLDS, J/OAHSXhSS, nnd Hrunchuil Affection». Price, per bottle , 50c/«. Try it. Main afreet, Kaut of Kiniiu ml House' LEWISTON, I. T. PALACE SALOON. F. Ros*, proprietor, Keeps constantly on hand J. H. Culler and Die celebrated Case (utter Whiskey. ALSO WINKS OK ALL KINDS. CUTTER CIGARS 2tf ACRES Aï DKKP CREEK. NEZ ceunty. will beiulU at m barxmin ^ il,e F er,ect - Apply to JASPER RAND. Lewicton I. T. Sept. 21 1882. tOtf. REAL E8TATE FOR SALE 360. NOTlCc I OR PRE-EMPTION PROOF. LAND OFFICE AT Lewiston. T. T.. Feb. 20 1884. J B SLOAN. J N otice is hereby given that tiif. following named «eitler ha* filed notice or hi* intention to make final proof in support of hi* claim and that aai4 proof will be made be fore B. F Morris, dei t oist. clerk at Mt. Idaho I T on March 29 1885, viz: James B. 'loan, far the sw l 4 sec 22 tp 81 h r Se B. M. He nature the following witnesses to prove his cni>tinu<«ia* residence upon nnd cultivation of raid laud vis: C Kerlee, L Webber, A Webber of Mt. Idaho I. T. J. M. HOWE. 20 fit _Register. FARM FOR SALE. 175 ACRES situated on tu« Potlutch. J miles from the Clearwater river, For further particulars ap ply to u. c. Da BEAUMONT, May View, 21 Garfield eouohy, W. Ta FASHION T^KRoRlAL ARTIST. rurSff GSOMICAL n tie DKBFftEft, rifUL OPERAToH. Cranium Manipulator and Capillary A bridger. Shaving and hair cutting with Ambidextre«# FnoHitv. (hampooing on I hysiological Principles. hot ard Coli» Water BATHS AT ALL HOURS Razors and Scissors Shar-> pened. HAIR AND WHISKERS DYCO. Comfortable chairs, polite barbera, »to. ANDREW ROUX, Proprietor. Mats Sr.--—--Lr.wisi.oa, I. T 13 SXJ3SÆ3SÆ03JTS. Territory of Idaho, \ > »*. Cnanty of No* Perce. j Georg* EckUr, plaintiff. ▼•. E. A. McAllister, defendant. In the PU» riet* Court for i he Tetrltory of Hebe Kirnt Judidirl dUtriot, in and for Nas Pent county. To Ii. A McAllister In the name of the panpie of the United States, in the Territory of Idaho: Yc« srt hereby notifie i that there is now on Ile il tkB office of the clerk of the District Court ef the First Judicial District of »Aid Tarrlte Lewiston, county of Ne* Perce, the ot the ah tve name I plaintiff, wherein mande ju g« ment ngaiust you on a certain proiuisory n«de (made, executed and delivntné by j ou t plaint ill un Juno 4, 1878, for the «Ml «» ItVU, with interest thereon at the rate of one and one half per cent per month,) in thn sum ol $1*211 70. with interest thereon *tlM and one hub per cent per month from June 4, 1 H.s:i until paid. Vnd. For $25, na attorney fees in said suit, ns «pcidfied in sain note. M. For bin costs and disbursement* herein. And oun ei im irrltory, Ib ete"h «d» ynu are also notified that unleia y< rU OB Bp* pear and »newer L* »aid complaint within tie day* after the «ervtce hereof, if eerved wltkia Nci Berte county, and within twenty dnye, if served <»ut of »aid county, but within baIA Ja* d oial di-t ritt, and within forty d iye if aerradi out of «aid district (exclusive ef the day ef eet vice) the plaintiff will take a default efalMt you, an.I apply tu the court for the reliai 4*» landed in ni* complain» filed horeia. GIVEN under mv hand and the teal ef Ike District court, of the First Jadteial [L. «.] District of Mah > Territory la and Car Ne* I'eroe county, litis 7tb d ay ef Fah* ruary A. D. 1*84. H. SQL 1ER, 19 5w Clerk. O'Neil. Gwdman A Cosgrove, ally's for pi W, NOTIGt FOR PRE-EMPTION PROOF• U. 8 LAND OFFICE, Lewi»ton. I. T. Feb. 0, 1114. ü W FOLLK T T, Ja. N otice is hereby oivbü that the following named teltler has • led ne* tice of hi* intention to make final proof ia ear* port of his claim, and that said proof will W made before D. B. Maikliero, J. P. Qeaeaaa precinct Kex l'erce county I. T. at tieaaaaa I. T. on Murcb 15* 18H4. 10 a. in., via, Ueerae W. Follet t, Jr 08 1520 tor the lots 1,1,1 end nw 'i sw U »ec 24 tp 37 n r 5 w. He aeaoe the following witneeHes to prove hia coatiaaeae residenca upon, and cultivation ef eaid laad L Levy. W Evan*, W Vernon, and ■* bampaon of Geuosoe I. T. J. M. Hears« 18 fit Regiater* NOTICE FOU 1'L'BLICATION. LAND OFFICE AT Spokane Fall« W. T., Feb. 9 1IS4. ( IIAS .0 STEWART. N otice is iiki eby given thatth* following-named »eitler ho* filed noHai ef hi* intention to make final proof in sappavt of hi* claim and that seid proof will be BMMte betöre the clerk of the district cnérttor KkK man county, at Colfnx, W. T. en Marek tÔtk I884, nt II n. ni* riz: Chu». U. Stewart« kd 98 for the w'ï »c'i ;eo 24 and neli se# Si tp I2 n r 45. lie name* the following «itMN* . e* to pr»ve hi« cm manu* residence upon Md cultivation of »»id land, viz: E. S. ihrewn* James Farlinger Win A. Mi* of Unientowa W. T., aud L. J. Wolford, of Co ton. W. T. J. M. AliMSTRONG. 201 Regieter. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION. JAMES KARLIN 1ER. LAND OFFICE AT Spokane Fall* VV. T. Feb. 7 IMS. OTICE Is HEREBY GIVEN THAT Til following named settler be* filed Mtltn of hi* intention t» make final proof in snpport of hi» <• aim, Hnd that «nid proof will be mndn before the clerk of ibe district court for W hü* mau county, at Colin* W. T. ee March 8dtk IHM. «t l<» h. in. viz: James Farlinger kd. II for the *e' 4 no*4 n L * so*4 swV 4 nee. 10 tp 2 n r 40 e w in He name* the following witneS'C« to prove hi« confit. uous reridoeea up* «•n and cultivation of «aid laud vis: Chae. I. Stewart, K 8. Brown, Win. A. Mia, HseiJ Hkeei«, all of lîuiontown, P. O- Whitman Cn. N f VV. T. 20 J. M. ARMSTRONG, Regieter. NOTICE FOR PRE EMPTION PROOF, LAND OFFICE AT Lewiston, I. T. Feb. 13 1884'*. r, HILLS VTOTICE H HEREBY GIVEN THATTH» IT following name I pettier has filed notice «$ his inteuti< n t<> make final proof in support •! hi claim, und that said proof will be mad« ba* fore John Furrow J. P. for Ne* Perce Ca.« al hi« hou-«* at Big po(latoh precinct \tt seid ooet* ty ou March, *9, î A14-4, viz: Stephetf llills, D. S. > 837. I«*r the n sit '4 and s l # n w *4 see. H ip SRI n r 2 w. lie n;nn«« tho following wldw. we«ses to prove liijt coutinuou* residence «par, sud cultivait n of «aid land vir : \V. Stewart« W. M F. try. A. M hitely, E. D. Davie, of Jn* lietta P. O. I, T. J. M. HOWE, 19 6t Regietar. P O T L A Tenn MILLS. A.T JULIETTA The undersigned beg* leave to anaonnat tkafc he has n<*w hi» M uting mill equipped wMk fir»t class French Bur« and Fan and ie tarwhM out first « lays t' ut nnd meal, and solicita helfe custom work nn*l will buy a limited 1 wheat ter sole manufacture. He will good wheat in exchange for finer, larmers, acd will endeavor to make the 1 ue friend of the farmer«, by reeipr*aatlR£ with them upon equitable terms. j. y. queue. Julietta Feb. 21, 1884- *1 far will tet* frw» tfea