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THE LEWISTOS TELLER
* CITY ANw COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPiR. * fr, TEL!. UR has the largest circulation of •mu rosier in Xorth Idaho, UNTERER at tie. Lewiston Pott Office xu teeond class matter. vWursdaT......... ...OCTOBER 11. 1888 WHAT 13 CUR DUTY. 1878 they provided in their This is addressed to the citizens of lia North, irrespective of party. It is apparent that our Southern brethern. south of the Salmon mountains, are persistent in misrepresent ini' us. I'"' cry man in Idaho Territory, who is conver sant with the history of the people of North Idaho, knows full well that the people of the North were injured by the act of conpress organizing Montana Territory, and leaving the strip of land between the Salmon mountains and the British possessions, and embracing the western spurs of the Bitter Hoot moun tains, still a part of Idaho, not largt enough to for in a territory of itself, and 001 »Hied in any geographical or com mercial sense with the rest of Idaho Territory, hut by nature allied in both to the territory of Washington By this means we are a mere extrinsic and subordinate part of Idaho with no affinity or affiliation with the main portion of the. territory. We had no hand in creating this slate of things. It was not done at the instanco of our people or any of their representatives, in congress or else where. It was an arbitrary establishing of boundary lines, which no stuteman could have conceived in justice to tho inhabitants remaining in North Idaho, and iminedhtely upon its becoming known that congress had created Mon- 1 tana with such a boundary cast of us, tho effort was made by our people to remedy our condition, and that effort lias been persistently mado at homo and in Washington city, and with our bretheren of the South, to have our situatiou relieved. We have asked the people of Washington Territory to help us. They, at first, seemed to be indiffèrent to our isolated situation, but in the euuratt of a few years they awoke to our pleadings, and legislature that wo might he heard in their constitutional convention of dele gates called for framing a state oonatitutien. We responded to their call, and our delegate to that convention had a fair hearing on tho floor of that convention and the result was thoy in know to and his f the and uf the mi as end that framed a constitution, embracing us in their proposed state, aud that constitu tion was adopted by over two thirds of the people of Washington Territory and uearly all of North Idaho. The people of South Idaho did uot then object to this action, and , did not cry that Washington Territory was attempting to rob Idaho of her domain, but treated it as hut an act of justice mingled with -• Bferey to the people of the Noith, and aince that time both the political conven tions of South Idaho aud the whole people of South Idaho, by their votes, have ratified the act. Iu ail this move ment no portion of North Idaho, nor of Washington Territory, ever asked or demanded that tho Southern counties of Idaho should go to Nevada, but all claimed that the G5,000 square miles of territory remaining in'Idaho was ample to make a good stale. But a few rest less spirits iu South Idaho, without the knowledge of the people of tho Northern counties and without the knowledge of tho people of Wastington Territory, oonccivcd a doeiro for some reason, best knuwu to themselves, to form an alliauce with Nevada. The North did not enter into this desire, nor did they eueourage ■this move, and nowhere in tho North nor in Washington Territory did the people countenance or entourage this movement. They seemed to regard it as the business of South Idaho and the state of Nevada, and they have regarded it in that light ever since up' to the present time, aud have confined their efforts to the relief of the people of North Idaho, who complain of their isolation from the balance of the terri tory, and of tho evils which they suffered in consequence. But the few men in South Idaho who had at ouce fell iu love with Nevada and entertained tho hope that they could induce South Idaho to form au alliauce with Nevada, made pilgrimages to Nevada to learn its financial condition, aud they found it satisfactory and came back aud published what they found, and since that time they or some other parties in South Idaho, or Nevada, or both, have induced Senator Stewart to favor the movement iu case North Idaho becomes annexed to Washington,, which 6ccms to be settled both by the people in North Idaho, Washingtou and even by the politicians ami legislature of both Idaho and Washington. Every move of the people of North Idaho and Washington, which has been made towards North Idaho going to Washington, Las been made with the consent of the people of the whole of both North aud South Idaho and Washington Territory without any feieret, uu to Nevadi, and so far ae wo Had Stewart'« amendment passed and become a law then it would have been determine ibis, But 1 to in of a know Senator Stewart has nev> r sought to dismember Idaho against lier will, and his efforts to attach South Idaho to his own state have been at the instance f the people of South Idaho and without the urging of the people of North Idaho and only upon condition that North Idaho should go to Washington. But uf late there had arisen a question about the d sire ot the people of the North to Washington. Stewart's amend mi nt to Dolph's hill f r the admission of Washington, giving the people of North Idaho the power to express their views upon that question in a legal manner, so as to si ttle the dispute in congress and end the strife, was offered and has been urged. Nowhere has it been intimated that Stewart has shown a desire or purpose to annex Sou'h Idaho to Nevada against the wish of tho people of South Idaho to go to Nevada, nor to place North Idaho in the new stato of Wash ington unless tho people of North Idaho choose to go there. Nothing could bo more fair to both the people of North and South Idaho than the provisions of Stewart's amendment, and it ought to become a law. But it has beim stren uously opposed by (lov. Stevenson and Delegate Dubois at Washington. We don't understand why, unless they do not want the people to have the right to say whero they desire to be attached. It is the right of congress to change the boundaries uf territories to suit tho wishes and cunvcnirtico aud interests uf the people, and we can't fursee why Dubois or Qov. Stevenson should object to giving the people that right, and not attempt to hold the pooplo in bondago to them against their will. The whole objection smacks strongly of arbitrary dictatorship, which is nit in conformity with tho principles of republican or démocratie principles or good policy, or justice to the peop'e to be governed. THE) HOW SHALL WE OBTAIN PRESENT SENTIMENT Of tha People of North Idaho on tho Question of Anaox ulou 7 me us a an easy matter to determine ibis, But in the absence of the provisions of thut as amendment it is not so easy a matter. Some have thought that the placing of a third candidate in tho field would accomplish this cm). But the general opinion is that a third candidate would not secure the annexation vote, for the reason that members of tho two political parties tn the North, on this presidential election year, would want to bo identified by their vote, either as democrats or republicans, aud hence would not desert their party for an annexation candidate numiuated solely upon this issue, and the result would not show the true sentiment of the people upon that issue. But that it might bo shown iu both parties by placing at the head id »lie ticket of both patties the words ''For Annexation,'' and Against Annexation," in two separate lines, the words "For" and "Against" being printed at the beginning of the respective lin s, so that all the voter will have to do to signify his choice will be to erase with pencil tho "Against" if he is for annexation and the "For" if ho is against the annexation. Let both parties have their tickets so printed, aud have the juJges aud clerks of election itturti the result of thut vote, aud have the canvasser» canvass the same in each precinct aud preserve the result with the auditors iu the respective counties so that it can be sworn to and collected for usa in Congress. In this manner con gress can get the true result as a basis of their action. This may accomplish the end sought nearly as well as tho provi sions of Stewart's amendment, though it will not have the form and authority of law, hut it will Lave the sanction of the people of the North who are anxious to do right and settle this question. If Dubois and Stevenson arc not willing that Stewart's uiuendment prevail in congress congress the people of the North themselves can give an expression of their opinion upon tho question of annexation. If any man can suggest any better plan let him do so quickly, hut have the plan uniform in all the counties and have it faithfully carried out. It will be fair to all parties and uot injurious to any one. If the people of the North dun't want annexa tion they can say so. If they do they cto say so. By this means wo can dissipate the doubt which Dubois and Gov. Stcveuson have attempted to instil, m t only in minds of senators and repre sentatives iu congress, but also in the tuiuds of the people in Southern Idaho. Will the people of the North make this tost and obtain the ns ill for themselves, through ilieir conventions. The test hv vote can he made if tho conventions will take hold of the' matter with a will. If they elect good, honest and skilled financial men in tho counties of Nez Perec aud Latah, there is no good reason why both counties should not prosper iu the future, notwithstanding they are separated. There is no use spending time and wasting tears on account if division. The future is . before us. j j ! A WAR REMINISCENCE. a "You served in the Union army! during tho bfc war, did you uot, Mr. Lathrop ?" "Yes, I went into the service in a New York regiment ; and that reminds me of a little incident that occured between one of the Review editors and myself in the war days and subs', qucnlly.' " Would you have any hesitancy in relating it to me for our readers?" said the Review representative. "Nunc in the world," he replied, and then proceeded to relate it as follows : "In the month of December, 1861, the Union forces, under Geneial B. F. Butler landed on tho beach near Fort Fisher ready to storm that fortification us soon as tho fleet icdueed it by a continuous cannonade with shot and shell. I was one of the soldiers under General Butler, in the storming party. Among tho confederates iu the fort was a North Caroliua youth, (your editor now,) aged seventeen years. We were then in deadly array against each other. Now seo what occurs. Twenty-two years afterwards I was settled in the btaulilul Wuha country near Lewiston, Idaho, where the United States land | offico is located. One day I weut to that office to prove up on my homestead claim. Tho register, (again your present editor,) helJ his appointment uuder president Arthur. After a brief ex change of reminiscences I was much astonished to fiod that he was tho same youth who once was shooting at me from the oonfederato entrenchments. Now comes the interesting part. After the proof of my claim was duly takeA), that satno man—that North Carolina register—administered tho oath of loyalty, quito emphatically, swearing me to hear true allegiance to my country. At the conclusion of the oath, ho said ' Sir, when you"were lying under tho fl;« of yonr country on tho sands near Fort Fisher in 18G-I, awaiting tho opportunity to retako the property of your country, little did you think that there was a man in the opposing ranks who would some day swear you to be true to the country that you wero then fighting for, and ho was fighting against. Go homo and enjoy tho blessing of a life devoted to the peaceful pursuits of agriculture, and never again let anything astonish you,' "— Review. thaf test script is have and true of a A GENERAL OPINION OF A3 SAYERä. The assayers in tho city report more activity in their lino this season than formerly, which they believe to be an •indication that the prospecting in the mountains is of n more carusst aud successful character than previous sea sons. Specimens for assaying constantly arrive by mail or express or are brought in by tho proprietors themselves. The piincipal directions that the work comes from are Kootenai and Rock creek, Salmon river, Colville and Cherry crock. The samples arriving from tho latter district mostly reach hero by way of Palouso and Garfield. Quite a number also come from Chawella, between Carleton and Spokane and some sixty miles from here. M ost of tho specimens arriving are galena-silver, which goes from thirty to seventy ounces of silver to the ton. Gold quartz of all grades is handled, some of it going hut a few dollars and some assaying many hundred to the ton. The assays of capper range from 40 to 50 per cent, which is a high grade. Stray specimens of iron ore occasionally reach the assayers, and they sometimes assay rock for zinc, to ascertain the detriment that metal may have in the working of the more valuable ores that may be associated with it. All the assayers speak enthusiastically ot the Coeur d'Alene, which they regard as a big mining country. They have great faith in all the northern camps.— Review. _ • Fires have been iu several to Fires have been taking place iu several of our neighboring towns within tho last few weeks. Some have been vciy destructive to property and some have done less damage. Some have evidently been the work of incendiaries and some have been the result of carelessness. None have been the result of spontaneous combustion of gun cotton or other com bustihle material. The season has beeu very dry, and water iu the towns has been very scarce. It behooves the people to be particularly caretul aud watchful at the present time. Give incendiaries the full benefit of the rope that is requisite to suppress them promptly and effectual ly and give them to understand that no mercy will he shown to them if caught in the act of setting fires to property, or if proof is furnished that they have been engaged iu thut crimiual business. It is the only way to rid the ccuutry of that class of miscreants and make our people safe from their depredations. The latest information from New York state is that the breach j between Gov. Hill's and Cleveland's j friends is widening aud no one can ! predict the result ia that state. | fl;« The Southern Idaho papers announce thaf the republican supreme court of Nevada have decided that the Mormon test oath of that state (which is a Iran script of the Idaho Mormon test oath) is unconstitutional and invalid. \\ o have not seen the text of the decision, and cimnot learn the grounds of-the decision. • But if the announcement he true it will be likely to change the status of the Mormons in this territory in regard to voting. Wo probably may receive further information upon the subject in the course of a few days, We are informed that the assessed valuation of property in N'Z Perce county averages 81,550 to each tax payer in the county. We also are in formed that the assessed valuation of property in the new county of Latah averages $750 to each and every tax payer in that county. The aggregate valuation in Latah is brge, as they have a large area, and many more tax payers. The showing in both counties is a good average. We are informed that the long con troversy between the Northern Pacific and O. K. & N. railroad companies in regard to right of way in the Coeur d'Aienc country, was brought to a close on Friday last, by a decision of Judge Logan, which permits both companies to enjoy a right of way. In South Idaho the political pot lias began to boil between the friends ol Dubois and Ilawlcy, while in the North the people do not worry themselves much about the matter, but appears as though they had generally made up their minds what to do. We nolico but little said about the election of Allen and Voorhees in Washington. The IricDds of both parties seem confident. NEW TO-DAY. AN ohdinanck TO PROVIDE roll THE CONSTRUCTION OP A »I DE-WALK ON THE « EST SIDE OF SCHOOL STREET IN THE CITY Of LEWISTON. The City <f Lewiston dota ordain ns follows: Skctiun I, The property owner« on tho west side of Sehool street, in tho City of Lew iston, hotween E street and the tout of tho blulf* or hill, aro hereby required to construct a side walk of live feet in width opposite their respective lids, or «pieces or parcels^!' property, within six months after tho pas sage and publication of this ordinance. Said side walk to havo at least three hearings, cqunl to two inches by six inches, and covered with sound plonk, at least (toe and one half irchea thick and from six to eight indies in width, tho same to bo securely nailed to the tourings with ua'is not less than twenty penny. Sec. g. Any un i nil persons owning land on the west sido of said School street within tho limits designated in section ooo of this ordinance, who shall fail to construct said aide walk within tho time required by thisordi- i u nance, the sui&wnik shall to e nstrudel un- j " der and by Ui.cction of tho committee on j streets of s ; Id city. And thecst and ovne'g;^ | of such cin-tiuctlon shall he a tax and j charge up en iho respective lots, or pieces of I property lying opposite to said sine walle so j constructed by direction uf said street oom tnissioner, andin oase the expense of such' construction is not paid to the city within ten i days alter the completion of said sido walk, j tho (tmennt against each lot or piece of prop erty shad bco< me delinquent and ten peV ecn tum added thereto; and tho wholo amount shall too collected by stUt with eosts, and ten duliurs it, each ease shall to allowed as attor- | neya fees. t-xc. 3. T his or linftree shall tako effcot and ; le in force from and after its passage and publication. Passed the council Oct. 8, 1888. J.V-PKU HAND, Mayor. Attest: Titos. II. UuDS s, City Clerk. of in, in is in I I I j \ j j | I i ! I NOTICE To Taxpayers in th«j Cl(> of Lewiston. NOTICE is hereby j;iveu that the assessment roll of the City of Lewiston for the year 188$, has been returned by the assessor, to the clerk uf the council. And thut the city council will meet un the fust Monday «f November, 1888. at 7 o'clock p .tu. as a baard of equnliza* tion. All persons who may foci aggrieved by their assessment may apply *° the council in writing to havo their assessment revioe 1. Office of the city clerk Lewiston Oct. 9, 1883. THOMAS II. HUDSON, 2-4 Clerk of the Council. Notice to Teachers. I I OüiC' f tho Clerk of the Board of Education Lewiston, Idaho, Independent School District No. 1. APPLICATIONS for teacher-hip of the primary department of the Lewiston publie school will Le received at tho office of the clerk of the board of education in tha city of Lewis ton up to Oct. 22. 1888. The exam ining board will meet at the public school building on Got. 22, 1888, nt 10 a m., a» which time applicants are expected to bo pres ent. K. J. MON HUE, Clerk, Lewiston, Oet. 1$, 1888. 2 2w Notice to Teachem, THE regular examination of teachers for Nez Perce Ce., I. T.. will be 1 eld in tho school house iu Lewiston, Wednesday, Nov. 7, 18*8. All applicants a e requested t»i be in attend ance at 10 o'clock af in. 2-4 J. Q. MOXLEY, School Supt. Ncz Perce Co., I. T. R. J. MONROE LAND ATTORNEY, Kent Estate Agent nnd Notary Public. Fractious befere .1! branches uf tlic It, S. Land Department. Has hail an experience of ever twelve years in the U. S. Lan 1 Office at Lewiston , Idaho. Urrn *—E atreet, opposite 1 and Office, Lewistun, Idaho. hour ot meeting to bo Bento era (it* fall At a meeting* of the Democratic Central Committee of Ncz Perce county, lieht in the c»ty of Lew id ton on Sept. 25th, the time cet for holding tiic democratic county con vention was on Oct. 15th 1S8S, tobe held at tho court house iu the city of Lewiston for tha purpose of Dominating candidates for the dilTereut otlices of the county. The .at 2 o'clock K M. of 1 stid day. ' J, Ü. MKXOMY. i hmrmanNez Perce Co. C. F. Lkland, Sec. 52 3 w CLOAKS! A Foil Line in all tSs I PLEASE CALL AND EXAMINE. , „ J J V_ i"« J. ALEXANDER. 3 : '■ i m I f:V.V -J È * |i]i|i; |!l If il: ï'ilfiiiijli f ' ' f " 3^- w-i... -. The ES M ORTGAGE SUMMONS. i u j " j | j I j i j | ; In tho District Coart or the First Jndicial Dis trict of Idaho Territory,holding terms at Lewiston, in Nos i'orco county in and fur the counties of Ncz Force and „atah in said territory. Patrick W Campbell nnd James Tait, plaintiffs, vs. William Layftcli and Octavia Layfield, defendants. To Win. Layfield and Octavia Layfield, *e r t s: In tho name of the people of tha l uited States in tho territory of Idaho; \ «*u nre hereby required to appear in an action brought agt inst you bv the above named plaintiffs iu the District Court of the First Judicial District of the territory of Idaho, holding terms at Lewiston in Ncz Perce county, in and for tho counties of Ncz Perce nnd Latah, in said ter riti'-ry, and to answer the complaint filed there in, at Lewiston, Nez Perce county, within ten days (exclusive of the day of service) alter the service on you of this summons-if served with in this county; or. if served out ol this county, but iu Ibis district, within twenty day-; other wise within forty days-or judgement by de fsult will be taken against you, according to the prayer uf said complaint The said action is brought to obtain a decree of this court, for the foreclosure of a certain m- vtg.> o described in the said c. mplaint, and fby the said Wm. Layfield and Octft'' * field, on the 15th day * of Decembur, A i 1 SSti, to se cure the payment ol three certain promisory notes bearing date of December 15, 1885 for $30 90, $33 50 nnd $300. the 1st duo Decem ber 1st, 1887. und the others mature on Dec. 1st 1838, all but the first of said notes are en tirely unpaid, ami to securo the payment of all taxes net paid by defendants within thirty days from day they became »lue and payable, and to secure the payment of an attorney's fee often percent on the amount found duo from defendants to plaintiffs on day of entry of do creo of foreclosure. Tho conditions of said tgago and uctes have been hr ken in, that plaintiff 1 ? have been c. mpel'.cd, to save tho * r< ?pôrtÿ lùôngfcgo 1 . to ta.ui, to pity tho taxes assessed f»>r the year 1387 upon said property, amounting to $12 25, more than JO days after the .««me became duo and property sold and I plaintiffs, under the conditions of said mort I gngo have elected and Liken their option to foreclose said mortgngo and to and have de clared the pricer. «i rum and all interest due I thereça on tho »lay of filing their complaint j herein, amounting in all to $390 U'i due und \ payable togctqer withtaid taxes paid and sail j attorneys foe, and interest on $050 from the 8th of September at tweive per cent per annum, j until paid, that the premises conveyed by said mortgage may bo sold and the proceeds applied to tho payment of sai l $390 9*i, with tho inter | est t>n $1350 from the 8th day of September 1883 I until paid, at twelve per cent per annum, said i $12 25, said tiq per cent on amount found due ! and costs of suit, and in case such proceeds I are not sufficient to pay the same, then to ob I tain an execution against said William Lny I field and Octavia Layfield for the balance re maining due, and also that the said defend ants and all persons claiming by, through or under them, or cither of them may bo barred and foreclosed of nil right, title, claim, lein. equity of redemption and interest, is and to said mortgaged premises and for other and further relief. And you are hereby notified that if you fail to appear and answer the said complaint as ubovo required; the plaiutiffs will apply to the court for tho relief demanded in the said cemplaint to which reference is hereby made. GIVEN under my hand and the soal of the District court of tho First Judicial Dis [L SJ tiictoftho territory of Idaho, in and for the oouuty of Nez Pvreo this 12th day of September A. D. 1888 F. II. Q1UERSON. Clerk M S. E O'Neill attorney for pl'ffs 51 In To In an and or, is for of 3 H CD H O 3 d H Ü ► ta ÖÖ w Ü < CD CD CD Q. SD 3 Q. (/) £L CD O) SD ÇT CD t-* tr* cn Golden Harvest Cook .Stove ig just as good as il !® ok *' Columbia « Harvest, Oocident. Dexter, » B ' l »" endless variety ot parlor * or to in the M 1 ffl D-, 0 0. BLANDEY, Physician and Surgeon, S. W. Cur., First and Main Streets, PORTLAND, OREUON. BOOMS 5 AND G, 1 3m. ORTOAGK SUMMONS. 51 Territory of Idaho ^ Comity of Nez Perce- ) In the District Court tif the First Judicial District of Idaho Territory, in and f«r Nez Perce county. William Heid plaintiff vs. John W. H»r tinger, William V. Hartinger, James H. Cavanaugh, T. F. Moncrief and Thomas Laudato defendants. To John W. Ilarltnger, William V Hartinger, James H Cavanaugh, T. F. Monn let a..d Thomas Caudale defendants. In the name of the People of the Lnited Stales in the Territory of Idaho : You are hereby required to appear in an action brought against you by the above named plaintiff in the district court ot the First Judicial District of tho Territory of Idaho, in anti for the county of Nez Perce, and to austver the complaint filed therein within tea days (exclu-ive ol tha day of service) after the servieo on you ot this summons—if served within this county ; or, if served ont of this county, hut in this district, within twenty days; otherwise within forty days —or judgement bv default will he t«kcu against yon, according to the prayer of said complaint. The said action is brought to obtain a decree of this court, for the foreclosure of a ccitain mortgage dt:ei'ihcd ia the s'U c mjdaint, sudi exc utcJ by ihc said Jcliu n . Hartinger and Willian V. Hartinger cn the bist day of March A. P, iS83 to secure the pay me^V ot five certain promissory note, ail dated March 31, 18SJ, respectively for $300, § 1 SO, USD, 5430 and $4,000, due respectively Jnnur.iy 1, LS84, January 1, 18S3, January 1, I.S86, January 1, 1887, and January 1, 1887, with interest from their maturity at twelvo per cent, ptr nuin un'il paid. All said notes are entire ly unpaid except the one note for $300 doe January 1, 1684, also an attorney', fee of twenty per ceut. on $0,728 as attorney's fee amounting to $1,345 00 and cost of suit aud sale of pr< perty that the premises con veyed by said mortgage may be sold,' and the proceeds applied to the payment of said principal and interest due upon said uotes amounting to $0,728 and interest at twelve percent from Sept. 15, 1SN8, until paid on said sum to said attorney's fee amounting to ."1,345 00 with interest at ten per cent from September 15, 1S88, uqtil paid und to the said costs aud disbursements of this action and cost, of sale of mortgaged premises, and in cafe such proceed» are not sufficient to pay the same, then to obtain au execution against said John V?. Hartin ger and Willian V. Hartinger for the balance remaining duo, aud also that the said defendants aud all persons claiming; by, through or under them may be barret and foreclosed of all right, title, claim, lein, equity of redemption, and interest in and to said mortgaged promises, nnd for other ami forther relief. And you are hereby notified that, i i you fail to appear and answer the said complaint, as above required ; the said plaintiff will apply to the court for the reluf demanded in the said complaint to which reference is hereby made. GIVEN under my band and the seal of the If of of at n my the seal of the District Court of the First Judicial [L. S.] District of the Territory of Idaho in and for the count? of Nez Perce this 15th day of September A. D 1888. F. H. GRIERSON, Clerk. E. O'Neill attorney f r plaintiff. 51 Farm lot* Nnle, One hundred and sixty acres enclosed with wire fence, thirty five acres in cultivation eight acres, Timothy Meadew, two good springs of water. This farm is within two miles of the railroad depot at Genesee, Latah county, Idaho. It will bo sold at a bargain. R. J. MONROE, Real Estate Agent, Lewiston Idaho. Lewiston Idaho, July 25th 1888 . 43-6 NOTICE FOR HOMESTEAD PROOF LAND OFFICE AT Lewiston, Idaho, Sept. 2C 1888. WILLIAM 8 EWING. Htl, 986 NOTICE is hereby given that the following named settler bas filed notioo of hi, intention to make Anal proof in support of his olnim and that »aid proof will be made at this office, on Nov, 9 1888. viz: William 8 Ewiug. hd 93(5, for the *e^ »ec 34 tp 38 n r 2 w, B M. He names the following^witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon and cultivation of said lau'l, viz: L C Jackson. John WVker, 6 Ü Hailew, G W Welker and I* F Welt c, all of Cameron, Idaho FRANCIS F. PAT1ER80N. 5 '2 Register. FOJl SALE. 320 i»cre* of choice farming land, 2*4 mile« 4 from Genesee depot S. à P. railroad, about70 acres prepared for fall sowing, with numerous springs and fish ponds, house« barn, feneing, at low price. Enquire at tba California Ex change Saloon, Genesee. I. T. 47 FEED V. .. i's: b J ---- A NI ',— CUIUS AL OPPOSITE THE HOTEL DE FRANCE, Animals kept at a reasonable pi ire and a good corral 1 for camping Water ham'v; "GET 1 If you want go M. L >ii ret ! i Taction. SMITH. 25 NOTR E FOR PUL LAND OFFICE AT Sept. ''J. 1888 M. HY ! Si'Ll,1 V AN. I> . 2172* T^TOTIfE IS i^j follow im 1IKKKHY named m GIVE ttler 1. TH AT TUR - tiled notice of bfir i itCTitioS tO DIB ICO final pr in support of her claim, n id thattai 1 , ;v, ; ,t will be wade at tliij office on Cotoh 1. IvSS, vis; Mary L SulUv n, T>. '."2, !' A and n H sei tee !*• » 1 p 31 r -, * , li.M. She names the foil ■ \T ili g wi uct ses tu ir vo her con'icu as re* dcïK'O up n, hi t cr. ::ivalLû of, said laud, x\ti Mr? Dull M. Morn?,of Colfax. W T. *#• rrie A. .sJrb, J'bn W, Den n v] M of L'a At • n. Idaho, V \ A N V ' * 1 * V'A7 T.liSON, NOTICE VOU U'TION 1R00F. LAND 0 FF cr, AT Lewiston I 1 tho ?ept. 3rl lh83. MICHAEL V. ill H .* . 2- , 'HJ i ]\TOTICK IS HEKEBV GIVE \ 1 11 AT TUB following named .-vf.hr i» iili-tl notice of iis intention t-> nir.ki final }>' ••• ,;i support of ris claim and that . ai 1 |*r->t î w 11 lie wade at this office, at LcwLt» n. 1 lnh< . n October 17i 1888» viz: Michael White, for the swH s«'4 see. 23 nw^Tiw'i sec. '.Y* o t no A sec. 27. ind se'i sec. 22 tp ...» u r 4 e, B. M. He names the folluvinrj wits. • es to prove bis continuous residence up n. n l cultivation of said land, vu,:: Gust Ï son, Adam Ruth, Henry LeUcr, Funk ' •iffnoy, «1» ^f Weinpo, Idaho. FRANCIS F. PATTER-ON, pob s^XsE 100 acres, seatt 3ring timber« good tural lands, veil watered, good sk joins schotd > nd in denmity sections. 12 mile? east of J\ liett h , I.atnh cou •old at a bar 'ftin Enquire of IL J Lewiston, Id tho. ngrionl* ick tarn, Sittuted it y, to U , Moor»«» August 29th, 1888, J. P. Pur I G. \V. Pip«» Notary Publie..- I Lewiston, Idaho. | Moscow, Idaho. POE a PIPER. Attorneys and (.'«;• unselors at Uf Lewiston and Moscow, Idaho. Will practice in all Uto courts of Idaho ,il Washington Territ iiies. . J. VV. Poo will omtinuo to n sida m b«*» ton aud attend to all matters of business, usual in tho lino uf his profess! m. t , . G. W. Piper will bo porinanen'lj ™ Moscow by the 10th day of Sept, next, » ™ he will engage in tho practise ut his l r " fes ' And the two . Sices wilt U conducted .«-► nection with each other, by the stud Poe A Piper. 41 PALACE SALOON F. Rosn, Proprietor. Keeps constantly on hand The A No. i Culler Whisker«, ALSO WINES OF ALL K1ND3 Marfel and Jlennesy -2 rttxf tes foi family use* BEST BRAND OF ClGAR-_ W- SIMPSON.. Successor to Andrew Ruox) BARBER and IIAM-DRESSKfc The first-class Shop of the city HOT and COLD BATHS. MAIN ST - - LEWIS!®*'