Newspaper Page Text
THE LEWISTON TELLER
CITY AW o COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER, fir TELL KH hag the larjegt circulation oj any paper in Earth Idaho. ESTEREI) at tde Lewiston Poet » second class matter. Office ÏJURSDAY SEPTEMBER 27. 1888 ^ BHD OP THE 12th VOLDMN. With this i.-sue of the Teli.er tve (live (o our readers the C24tli number of the paper, without a break in our weekly issue, notwilhstaiidiug sickness of self and family, and the difficulty of ohtainin material at times. Our contemporaries h*?e been eery liberal in comins» to our relief in such cases, for which wu have always felt truly grateful. On several occasions, when wo have been sick, we bave had friends to write for us, whose composition did not umr tho consistency of the Teller, in the discussions of the questions prominent before our readers. We started the paper as an independent journal and wo aro not conscious of haring deviated from that policy. We have never been the hireling of any man, faction or party, nor allowed any dicta tion Irom anyone. But have been courteous to all and have listened to their views and formed out own conclu sions. In our advocacy of men lor «ffioe we have endeavored to support those whom we thought the most Gtted for the position, and most likely to further the objects sought by the election. In some instances we have been deceived in our hopes. We have not fouud all candidates to be in principle what they and their friends prulcsscd them to he. In polities we have found some candi dates cither full of false professions, or extremely weak kneed in standing up to a principle involved in an issue, or even a promise they have made to tho people. We never have exacted a special promise to ua upon any question of public iai portance, whero others had ns much interest in the subject ns we had. Since 'connected with the Teller we have «ever sought or desired office from nuy quarter, although tendoed it by our friends and urged to take, it- We have preferred to labor in our humble sphere ae the conductor of a public jnurual advocating what we thought was for the publio good th-n assume the responsi bility of any cffic A . How far we have met the wishes of our petrous it is for them to say and not us. They have been very generous in their subscrip tions by sending us their names aud continuing in their desiro to remain our patrons. Hence we infer they have read the Teller with pleasure aud we hope with profit. Some have not always paid usas promptly as was pleasing to us, bat this in most eases has becu when money was short with them and they have delayed in hopes of finding it more g enty and thinking we did net need it. at io this they have ofteu been mis taken. There is no man who needs his money more than the editur aud publish er of a country newspaper, and every aabscriber when he takes up the paper to read it, or when ho has it read in his hearing, ho should ask himself the qaestion, "am 1 iu arrears uu that paper?" If he finds that he is, he ahuuld at once say to himself. I'll pay at the earliest opportunity and make the publisher* heart glad. During the twelve yean we bave been publishing the Teller we bave witnessed the gen era! developcment of this city in the growth of tho place in moral worth. Literary advantages for the children and yoath, iu the good order of our people, the general prosperity of our and badness men. Tiue there has been no boon, but we have steadily advauced in tiiOM thing« for which a town has reason to bn thankful, it not proud, aud the onontry around us has grown in develope nnnt at a more rapid ruto than the city fa ll t When the first uumber of the T ni i l . nn was issued not more than twenty five permanent settlers could be found tbie aide of Craig's mountain, while now hardly a forty acre tract can be fouad that ii not taken either as a homestead or pre-emption, and most of it is under good fence, and permanent homes are established, where families are growing up, and schools aro established, and where the rich harvests of all kinds of min tell of the prosperity of tho people. We don't^ay that the Teller has ac oompliahed all this, hut it has kept pace with it in giving its history, and eon tributing its information to others out side. The change within tho twelve yean last past has not been coufiued to the oountry between here and Craig's mountain, but all the country between *he Clearwater and Spokane rivers has undergoes great changes. The same is true ell through the Camas l'rairie country. Without boasting we assert that the Teller aud its influence has been a factor in causing this dcvelope- ! ment, and should the paper continue to be published for the ensuing twelve years, those who live to seo that day will witness far greater changes than we have «een while we have been a chronicler of events. We expect our patrons to not be discouraged with the country, nor with the efforts of the Teller. to New York, Sept. 21.—President T. F. Oak— of the Northern Pacifie will stHt ht the west oo Monday, aocotn pE Ei si by' Henry Villard, who has not hSEE-EEer tho road since its opening in 1889; Villsrd's control of the property I» not less absolute than at that time. j Jt is ing of ing feet est will oj of MEMPHIS CLOSES HER OATES She Will Spend $100,COD it Neces sary, to Keep out Refugees. Memphis, Sept. 21.—At a conference of special committees of thd commercial exchange and city authorities, held this afternoon, the following was unanimous ly adopted : Ilesoivcil, That the prop, r authorities he requested to stop all travel into Memphis Irom the east side of the Mississippi river ; and that stiiet non intercourse and passenger quarantine established. This lesolution to ho sub ject to further action of tho committee. This quarantine to go into effect at noon to morrow. Telegrams from Grenada, Corinth and other Mississippi towns report a shotgun quarantine established against Decatur, Alabutne; Jackson, Mississippi, and other infected points. THE OATES CLOSED. Memphis, Tenn., Sept. 21.—All the railroads into this city will be notified to morrow not to sell tickets to Memphis, as no train will bo allowed to come nearer the city than ten miles and a cordon of armed pickets will guatd the dirt roads and no ono be allowed to enter. The seutiment here is that Memphis can better afford to spend 8100,000 to keep tho city free from iufeeted persons than to have even one case of fever, which would cost her merchants millions of dollars in loss of trade, not couutiDg the lives of her citizens, which would bo in danger. This same feeling prevades throughout the states of Louisianua, Mississippi, Tennessee aild Alabama and extends into Kentucky. Every town and city in tho states named, from Cairo, Ills., south of New Orleans, has established quarantine against the effected points, and in many instances against tho world. A "shot gun" quarantine prevails along tho line of the Illinois Central from New Orleans to Fulton, Ky., aud trains are not al lowed to stop at any of the stations between Cairn, III., and Canton, Miss V regular panic seems to have seized tho people, especially in the smaller interior towus, where "no intercourso" is the watchword, and armed men guard tho roads leading into those places. That the IJuiun Pacific Company intend to build a line from Huntington through Southeastern Oregon into Northern California is very evidcot, and that it will be of great benefit to this state cannot bo doubted. Especially Baker, Crook, Luke, Grant aud Klamath counties—which are rich in resources, the pruducts of which the world will always afford a market for—will ho especially developed by such a lino. Tho fact that the Southern and Central Pacific companies hnvo direct outlets, exclusive ol their Uuion Pacific connec tions, at tho very nucleus of the Uniou Pacific's Eastern starting point, aud that the Uniou Pacific, in order to be thoroughly independent of its California rival, must have an independent cutlet iu California, is a potent reason, even were thcro not other very strong ones, why the road through Southeastern Oregon will be built at no distant day.— Oregonian. \\ ill Go To Day.—A s previously auuouueed, l'ort Captain J. W. Troup ot tlic Orogou Railway & Navigation Company expects to leave to day with the T. J. Potter for the sound. She has been extensively braced and some repair ing finishing done. The officers and crew which will-take the boat over will be traus'eired to tho Alaskan and bring that steamer around to this port. The chauge is made ueeessary through the inability of the sound trade to support so large and extensive u steamer as the Alaskan. This boat will be put between Portland aud Astoria by the time tho Mechanics' fair opens, if uot earlier.— Oregonian, Sept. 22. A curious ttory is -told relative to the recent wreck on tho O. It. it N., near Mosier. Among the passengers in the caboose was a railroad man aud his family, ho having been transferred to Portland from another point. The furnily had their household effects and furniture also on the train, aud tho rail road man's wife, when they arrived at Mosier said she thought it would be a good Idea lor them to go forward and ride in the "car with the furniture. Hi being comfortably settled, was unwilling to make the move. While they were talking the train started and iu a fe minutes run iuto the burning bridge, the car in which the furniture was loaded one of thuse burned. Thus his laziness saved the lives of himself and family. Moral—be indolent.— Union. S \\ oik on the branch line ot the O. It. Jt X,, roaJ from Eudicotl to Parmingtou is beiug prosecuted with vigor. Grad ing has been utarlj finished as far as Pleasant valley, and about twelve miles of track laid between Oakesdale aud Farmington. Tbe cut between Down ing gulch aud Pleasant valley is 1,100 feet long and fifty feet deep iu its great est depth. It is probable that Oakesdale will have communication with tbe O. B. AN., system before another month bas passed.— Union. a A SHOTGUN QUARANTINE. Natchez People do not Intend to Oet Yellow Fever il They Can Help It. New York, Sept. 21.—A special from Natchez, Mississippi, dated yester day, says : The city is in a fever of excitement to night at the receipt of yellow fever reports from Jackson. A shotgun quarantine will he established at once. A large excursion from Natchez, which visited Jackson, is abut out from their homes, all trains on the Natchez, Jackson & Columbus railroad, beyond Hamilton, have been stopped. A specia train went out at 11 o'clock tonight to bring the Natchca people from points along the road who have nut gone to Jackson. By a shotgun quarantine in 1878 yellow fever was kept out of Natchez, and it is believed il cun be done again. Free and Independent. This paper, like the Vancouver Register, will not ho tied to the coat tail of any political party. It will give due credit lor good principles and good men. It has no praise for corrupt machine bosses and small fry clackers of tho wiud fraternity. And the editor of this paper cannot bo herded into narrow party lines and bo made to believe that the country will go to damnation if a democrat or republican should happen to be elected ccnstable. Sometimes a man quits because we are not enough repub lican and often because we are not enough democrat, but as above indicated, wo are a free man, exercise our lights as such and_ thc >k man whojean say ought against such a doctrine, is not much of anything. Narrow between tho eyes, broad across the neck and has anything but a higj heart or a high fore head.— Journal. NEW TO-DAY, Democratic. Call At «^meeting of the Democratic Central Committee of Nez Perce county, held in the city of Lewiston ou Sept 25tli, the time set for holding the demouratio county con vention was on Oet. 16th 1888, to be.held at the court house in the city of Lewiston for tho purpose of nominating candidates for the ditferent offices of the county. The hour of meeting to beat 2 o'clock, P. M of »«id day. J. B. MENOMY. Chairman Noz Perce Co. Dem. C'en. Com. C, F. Lkla.n 1), See. 52-3w NOTICE FOR HOMESTEAD FROOF LAND OFFICE AT T ewistun, Idaho, Sept. 20 ) 888, W ILLIAM 8 EWING. Hd, 980 NOTICE is hereby Riven that the following named settler has tiled notice of his intention to make final proof in support of his claim and that said proof will ho made ot this offieo, on Nov. 9 1888, vis; William S Ewing, hd 980, for the set* see 34 tp 38n r 2 w, It M. He names the tullowing witnesses to proie his continuous residence upon and cultivation of said land, viz: I, C Jackson, John Welker, S D liai lew. G W Welker and F F Welker, all of Cameron, Idaho FKANCIS F. PATTERSON. 62 Register. TAXPAYERS ATTENTION^ NOTICE is horoby given tnnt the assessment roll of Nez Perec county, I. T. far tho year 1888, is now in my hands for oulloctioo of taxes. Property tax will become delinquent Deo, 10th, 1888, and if not paid prior thereto, ten per cont. will L« added thereon. Poll tax will beourne delinquent Nov 12, 1888, and if not paid prior to that date, fifty cents penalty will then be added. P. M. DAVIS, Co. Treasurer and Ex-officio Tax collector Lewiston, I. T. Sept. 10th 1888. 50 8w Mr . K. buux, W, E, T imberlnkw Corner 6lb and Montgomery Sto, LEWISTON I. T. T UfS HOTEL IS NEWLY BUILT hard finished throughout, ha. »11 the MODERN ( ÖNVENIENCES For the Comfbrt of Quests And is kept as a FIRST-CLASS HOC SC GENERAL STAGE OFFICE And headquarters for all express lines run ning to and from Lewiston . M R8. R. SAUX A Co, Proprietor«. THE LEFFEL IMPROVED Wind-Mill Engine made of iron Tie simplest, tbe strongest an J m«»«t durable in u*e. Gives more power in a light wind than *ny other mill known. Als« IRON FORCE PUMPS --and SALEM WOOD PIMPS. I>. SPURBECK, Agent. Qoneice, I. T on ton F a * H (fl H 0 % H U > a 0 } td a> rt $ 3 w o c p a o w o ST *3 3 a < CD 1 ■n CD CD Q_ to 3 Q. CD £L CD CD •~t to ÇT CD tr* t-a x/i Golden Harvest Cook Stovs is just as geod as it looks. Columbia, Harvest, Occident, Doxter, Wide*West and an endless variety ot parlor and office stoves ot eastern patterns at Bun nell's hardware store. 1 SPOKANE IPALOUSE II A ILRO ^Vl>, Stages will leave Lewiston EVERY MORNING At 6 o'clock, for UNIONTOWN, und COLTON, Connecting wiih the S. & P. Railroad for Pullman, Palouse City, Garfield, Belmont and Spokune; aud on Tues day, Thursday and Saturday tor Colfax RETURNING—Will leave Colfax on Monday, Wednesday and Friday, and Coltc* and Uuiontown, daily, on the arrivai of train from Spokane. Leaves Lewiston, daHy, at 4, p. in., connecting with the train at Colton. Lewiston Office, at Raymond House; Colfax Office at Baldwin House; Colton office at Colton Hotel. R. II. DUFF, Prop, 28tf Fuib STABLE -—AND.—c_, CORRAL OPI'OSITE TI1B HOTEL DE FRANCE. Animals kept at a reasonable price and a good corrall for camping Water handy; "GET THERE" If you want good Satisfaction. M. L. SMITH. 25 THE GREAT OVERLAND ROUTE. THE Northern Pacific K. R. PACIFIC TWO TRAINS DAILY. f|YUE ONLY LINE RUNNING PULLMAN M. F«l»cè Sleeping Cars, Magnificent Doy Coaches and Elegant Emigrant Sleeping Cars, with berth« free of of charge, —from— WASHINGTON AND OREGON CITIES TO THE EAST VIA ST. PAUL AND MINNEAPOLIS The Only Transcontinental Line Running PALACE DIKING CARS (MEALS« 75 Cts.) best~time Ever M»de from the coa.t over the NORTHERN —TO— SIOUX CITY, COUNCIL BLUFFS RT JOSEPH, ATCHISON, LEAVEN WORTH, KANSAS CITY QUINCY. St. Louis, Chicago And all point, thr -ughout the En« \ !A ST. PAUL, AND MINNEAPOLIS Pullman sleeping accommodations can be Se cured in acvance. Emigrant Sleeping rar^BIrtbs, Free. Hauled on regular express treins over the en tire length of the Northern Pacific RalKoad Train leaves Genesee 5 A. M. Arrives 7:5, P, M, Arrives at Spo kane 10:50, A. M., Leaves 1:50. P. M. Connection it Tacoma with the O. R * V Co. » boat, and the P. S. S. Ry. for all point, on Pug.t Sound 1 of j I to ost Tickets ou sale to all pointa lu the Uni ted States and Cauada. F*r rate» etc., apply to E. A. McKINNA, ' Ticket Agent, Genesee, Idaho. , A. 1>. CHAHLETOK, , rassengci Ag't, No. 2 Washinv- 1 Ass. Gen. ton street, Portland, Ore, •«hing 33. tf. FRISCO SALOON. BOUT- SMITH, Proprietor, TUB FIRST CLASS SALOON OF THE CITY Best Liquors aod Cigars always on hand. Mixed Drinks a specialty. Billiard aid Fool tables run according to tbs new law. GIVE HIM A CALL. 37tf arc and said •hat the rt day CLOAKS! Full Line in all The A LATEST TALES. ifM.. mliii t&M ppii Hah PLEASE CALL EXAMINE. AND ihm m ffl mu vma m J. ALEXANDER. T Proposals F.r Indian Proposals F.r Indian Supplies. U. S. Indian Service,Nez Perce Agency,Idaho. September 18th lt>88. Scaled proposa!«, endorsed, "Proposals for Beef, Flour. Ac as the case imiy be, and ad dressed to the undersigned, will bo received until twelve o'clock, October, eleventh, 1888. for furnishing and delivering at this agency about 22,800 pounds net beef, 0 tops bran, 21, 000 pounds fluur and 1.000 pounds oatineal. Net beef shall be good in quality and condi tion, fit for immediate use, and from fore and hind-quurtcr meat proportionally, including all the best cuts thereof. Beef from bulls, stags, or diseased cattle shall not be deliveted. he necks of the cattle slaughtered for beef shall be cut off at the fourth vcrtebrul joint, and the breast trimmed down; the shanks of jo re quarters shall be cut off four inches above the kneee joint, ami the hind quarters eight inches above the hock-joint. Necks, shanks, aud kidney-tallow will not be received. Fleur must be what is known as "straight, full stock," of good sound wheat, grown in the section of country contiguous to the places of delivery—00 pounds of wheat to be ground down to 41 pounds of flour—and delivered in extra strong single cotton sacks to weigh 8 ounces to the yard; samples of net less than 26 pounds must bo furnished by bidders, said samples to be marked with the nauio of the bidder, and the number of the sample if more than one is submitted. Bran and oatmeal must be of good mer chantable quality. All articles will be subject to rigid inspection. Each bid must state specifically the proposed price of each article offered. CERTIFIED CHECKS. Each bid must be accompanied by a certified check or draft upon some United States depository, payable to the order of the undersigned, which check or draft shall be not less than five per cendmn on the amount of supplies proposed t» be furnished, and shall be forfeited to the United states in oase any bidder receiving an award shall fail to execute promptly a contract with good and sufficient «unties, according to the terms of his bid; otherwise to be returned to toe bidder. Any or all bids, or rny part of any bid, will be rejected if deemed for the best interests of •the government. For further particulars apply to GEORGE VV. NORRIS. 51 3w U. S. Indian Agent. M ORTGAGE SUMMONS, In the District Court of the First Judicial Dis trict of Idaho Territory,holding terms at Lewiston, iu Nez Perce county in and for tho counties ef Nez Perce anJ Latah in said territory. Patrick W Campbell and James Tait, plaintiffs, vs. William Layffold and Octavia Layfield! defendants. To Wm. Layfield and Octavia Layfieli, deft's: In tho Dame of the people of tbe United States in tho territory of Idaho; Y flu are hereby required to appear in an action brought sgeiust you by the above nauio-t plaintiffs io the District Court of tho First Judicial District nfthe territory of Idaho, boldmg terms at Lewiston in Nez I'erco county, in und for tho counties of Nez Perce and Latah, in said ter ritory. and to answor the complaint filed there in, at Lewiston, Nez Perce county, within ten daysI (exclusive ol the day of service) alter the service on you of this summons-if served with in this county; or. if served out ol this oounty but iu this district, withio twenty days; other wise within forty days-or judgement by de fault will be taken against you, aoeording tv the prayer of said complaint The said action is brought to obtain a decree of this oourt, for the foreclosure of a certain mortgage described in the said c unptaint. and executed by tbe said Wm. Layfield and Octavia Layfield, on tbe 15th day of December, A D, 1888, to se cure the payment ol three certain promisory notes bearing date of December 15, 1880 for $80 90, $38 50 and $350. tho 1st duo Decem ber 1st, 1887. aud the others mature on Dec. 1« 1888, all but the first of said notes are en tirely unpaid, and to secure the payment ol all taxes net paid by defendants within thirty days from day they became due and payable, and to secure the payment of an attorney's fee of ten per cent on the amount found due fr.m defendants to plaiutiffs on day of entry of de créé of foreclosure. The conditions of said mortgage aud uotos have been hr. km in, that plaintiffs have been oompciled, to save the property mortgaged to them, to pay the taxes assessed for in year 1887 upon said property, amounting to $12 25, more than 30 days after the same became due and property sold and plaintiffs, under tho conditions of said mort gage have elected and taken their option to forceless said mortgage and to and have de clared the principal sum and all iutcrcst du. thereon on tbe day of filing their oomplaiut herein, amounting in all to $390 90 ,f ue aU(i payable togetqer with laid taxes paid and said attorney s foe, and interest on $050 from the 8th of September at tweive per cent per annum, until paid, that th« premise« conveyed by said mortgage may ho sold and tkepri needs applied to the payment vf said $890 90, with tho inter ost o" $350 from the 8th day of September 18h>. -----e ____ until paid, at twelve per cent |.er annum said *•« e «'<l tf, n Per cent on amount lound Hi,. d costs of suit, and iu case such proceeds arc oot sufficient to pay the same, then to ob tain an execution agsinst sai-1 William Lnv ficld and Octavia Layfi Id for the balance n maining due, and also that tho said defend ants and all persons claiming by. through or under them, or cither of them may be burre-l and foreclosed of n V right, til to. claim, fein equity of redemption an<f interest, iu and to said mortgaged premises and for other an ,d further refiaf. And yoa are hereby notified •hat if you fail to appear and answer the s.id complaint as above required; tbe p/ainBffs wild apply to tho oourt f#r tbe relief demanded in the said cempfaint to which reference is her.hr made. J GIVENunder my hand and tho sea/ ofthe rt «I r' , '. rle s.l 0 " r !° f the JuJioiaf Dis. [LSJ trict of the ternt.ry of Idaho, in and for the county ef Nez P.rce this lu lh day of September A. D. 1888- "' n „ . F. H. GRIERSON. C/erk E O'Nei/f attorney for p/'ffs - j • his viz B. M OKTGAGE SUMMONS. Territory of Idaho \ nty of Nez Perce, i 58 Comity ol Nez t'erce, ) Iu the District Court vf the First Judicial District of Idaho Territory, in and for Nez 1'cice county. William Reid plaintiff vs. John VV. Har tinger, William V. Hartinger, James H. Cavanaugh, T. F. Moncritl and Thomas Landale defendants. To JuhD W. Hartinger. William V Hartinger, James H Cavanaugh, T. F. Monci ltl and Thomas Caudale defendants. In the name of the Pcn/>le of the United States in the 'ferrite ry of Idaho : \ou are hereby required to appear in an action brought against you by the above named plaintiff iu the district court ol tbe First Judicial District of the Territory of Idaho, iu aud for tho county of Nez f'erce, aud to answer tbe complaint liled therein withiu ten days (exclusive oi tbe day of service) after the service on you ol this summons—if served within this county ; or, if served out of this county, but in this district, within twenty dnys ; otherwise within forty days — or judgement by default will be taken against you, according to the prayer of said complaiot. The said action ia brought to uhtain a decree of this court, for the foreclosure of a certain mortgage described in the said complaint, and executed by the raid John W. Hartinger and Willian V. Hartinger on the Slat day of March A. D. 1883 to secure the pay ment of five certain promissory notes «11 dated March 81, 1883, respectively for $300, $480, $480, $480 and $4,000, due respectively Jamiary 1, 1S84, January 1, 1885, January 1, 1886, January 1, 1887, and January 1,1887, with interest from their maturity at twelve per cent, per aunum uutil paid. All said notes are entire ly unpaid except tbe one note for $300 dco January 1, 1884, also an attorney', fee of ty, euty per cent on $8,728 as attorney's fee amounting to $1,345 60 nud cost of suit au<l aa je of propel ,y that the premises con veyed by said mortgage may be sold, and the proceeds applied to tbe payment of said principal and interest due upon said notes amounting to $li,728 and interest at twelve per cent, from Sept. 15, 1888, until paid on ? al ^, l'V? 8 *'^ attorney's fee amounting to $1,345 CO with interest at ten per cent rom September 15, 1S88, until paid und to tue said costs aud disbursements of this action aud costs of sale of mortgaged premises, and in case such proceeds are not sufficient to pay the same, then to obtain an execution against said John V?. Hartin ger and VVilliau v. Hartinger for the balance remaining duo, and also that the sa d defendants and ail persons claiming by, through or under them maybe barred and foreclosed of all right, title, claim, Irin, equity of redemption, and interest iu and to said mortgaged premises, and for other and further re ,ef. And you are hereby answer sh ' a y ° U fail *° a I'P ear and answer the said complaint, as above required; the said plaintiff will apply to the court for the reiisf demanded in the mide C ° mp " Dt t0 Wh ' Ch r ' ,fereac# «• Imre by GIVEN under my hand and the seal of the rr q i7,' . nu ! Co f ur ' "f'he First Judicial [L. S.jpistricl of the Territory of Idaho, Î?. 1 * , *? r * he C0,, ntT of Nez Perce 1888 5t 1 li " y üf Se r' te,nber A. D. f n , v H. GRIERSON, Clerk. ° Aeill attorney for plaintiff. 51. CONTEST NOTICE. T •- LAND OFFICE AT CilMPi i1Ï?'l d . bU "*' 20th. 1888. office bv^John N H h«eu entered at this heri r . v h i ,1 .'' lwa - ï ' «garnet William Fol r °f »handoning his homestead entry No. lo.|3. dated March 80th 1885. upon the n ! é ffi N« P** 4 8e * "«• 'P 37 n r 3 w. B.M. in Nez 1 erce county, Idalie Ter., with a view to cancellation of said entry; the said parties the lOth^d ' U T; n ?V° a,,pear Rt this uffioe on the 10th day ot October. 1888. at 10 o'clock vemiu^ald^aTe^lhirdtmr 1 " 007 C0 " CHARLES M F FOREE. F ' PATTEKS0N - Reeeivei Register. F am for Nale, wiffi'wiv^"' 1 "".,"^ 1 filt ' enclosed uitrbt re 0,,0 V l k' rt J fiy e acres in cultivation cigot acres, Timotiiv ,,,.,i ... , , „ , „ , R J. MONROE, r • . , , E * ut ® Agent. Lewiston Idaho Lewistou Idaho, July 25th 1888. qâ-5 EMPTION PROOF LAND OFFICE AT peter Ste ]V f T. IC ? Is hereby given thatthic fullowingnnmed setter . —n ........ .. feme his rr- *°" ak8 fi"»! proof in support ol bcf„r. h: p ' hut "' id P roof be made befurs the Register and Receiver at Lewiston, on Oct. 12th. 1888. vis: Peter Id Ter SÄr-riv". sis viz ■ w ? P °"a ,Dd '"'«»»'ion of, said land B. MeCoÿ Fred Ch'''",' ^ tk , "'* 80D - Ch »«es y, rred, ( h »at, all uf Camerun I T Francis F. Patterson; - ° Register. D. ; Tlie Sisters' Boar<!in$i School IN UNIONTOWN, W. T. Will Open, MONDAY, SEPT. 3 . Pupils requested to be [ires eut at the oi&Mintr " »• 47.4w NOTICE FOR PRE-EMPTION p ROOF. LAND OFFICE AT Lewiston Iduh», Sept. J2, l8>-8 mary l sullivan, d.s. 2372.' N otice is hereby given tuatthb following named settler has filed notice of her intontion to mako final proof in support of her elaim, and that vaid proof will he made at this office on October 22nd, 1888 viz Mary L. Sullivan, D. S. 2372, for the lot 3 »nd nS sei seo 25, tp 36 n r , w, B M. She nnincs the following witnesses to prove her continuous residence upon, and cultivation of, said lund, viz: Mrs. Bell M. Morris of Colfax. W. T.. Mrs. Carrie A. Smith, John W, Derm», M. A. Kelly, of Lewiston. Idaho. FRANCIS F. PATTERSON, ,r 'Q _ Register. NOTICE FOR PRE EMPTION PROOF. LAND OFFICE AT Lewiston Idaho Sept. 3rd 1888. MICHAEL WHITE. D.S. 2990. N otice is hereby given that the following named settler has filed notice of •»is intention to make final proof in support of his claim and thatsaid proof will ho made at this office, at Lewistou. Idaho, on October 17, 1888, vis: Michael White, for the sw 1 , sw' 4 sec. 23 nw'-i nw'; seo. 26 noli nc'i see. 27, und se4 set* seo. 22 tp 35 n r 4 e, B.M. He names tbe following witnesses to proro bis continuous residence upoD, and cultivation of said land, vis: Gust Erickson, Aduui Roth, Henry Letzer, Fank Gaffney, el! of Weippo, Idaho. FRANCIS F. PATTERSON, 40 Register. FARM FOR S^AXaE 160 acre«, scattering timber« good agricul tural lands, well watered, good stock farm, joins school and indemnity sections. Situated 12 miles east of Julietta, Latah county, to b® sold at a bargain Enquire of It. J. Monroe, Lewiston, Idaho. August 29tb, 1888, /5w. J. P. Poe N otary Publie. Lewiston. Idaho. I G. W. Piper, I Moscow, Idaho. POE & PIPER. Attorneys and Counselors at Law LcwiäUm and Moscow^ Idaho. Will praotice in all the courts of Idaho and Washington Territories. J. W. Poe will continue to reside in Lewis ton end attend to all matters of business, as usual in the line of his profession. G. W. Piper will be permanently located in Moscow by the 10th day of Sept, next, where he will engage in the practice of his profession. And the two offices will be conducted in con nection with each other, by the said firm of Pee A Piper. 41-tf. PALACE SALOON F. Ross, Proprietor. Keeps constantly on hand The A No. I Cutter Whiskey, ALSO WINES OF ALL KINDS. Martei and Jlennesy Srand tes foi family ttse, BEST BRAND OF CIGAR. W- A. SIMPSON. Successor to Andrew nuox) BARBER and HAIR DRESSER, The first-class Shop of the city. HOT and COLD BAT US. MAIN ST LEWISTON. WPMIp .twrMvskliTlNdlRffNellf ByU* l'ruea.roniMned. »luamntmltne unly ono lu tho world »rent rating ecuntinuuuM Kleetrir it Uujnvin nrrent. Solcmifle, Powerful. Ihirable, '•rt ft hie II ltd FffWttre. Avoid ffii.na cured. BcndHtauinfor■ paniidilHi iwi*ruic HKi.Ta r«n *i»ea«s:». ». NOBHt. iNrtniM, 191 Wabash aw. OucacOl D. D. BUNNELL, seen! st 'Lewiston Idaho. 31.ly.