THE LEWISTON TELLER
6ITT HU GGIINTT OFFICIAL TAPER.
h# TELLER hat the largest circulation 0 /
any paper in North Idaho.
ENTERED at Idi Lewiston Vont Office
• mhi \d elase matter.
•JANUARY H), IRKl
The delegate« of this contention were
called to meet at Kilensburp on the 3rd
•f January. Then began lo assemble on
tie 2nd. They organized on (he morn
*■* ot the 3rd, temporarily, by eh nsing
J. B. Reatie, of North Yakima, a
Staunch Démotivât, chairman, and Geo.
H. Jones, of I*urt Townsend, secretary,
wd Josiah Collins, of Se ttle, assistant
Ths repart of the committee on cicdan
Unis showed the folio wing:
The delegates and conatics ref resented
arê: 8pok»ne—8. C. Hyde, FI. L
Wilson by J. W. Buckley, J. Z. Moore,
À. W. Strong, John Ij. Wilson, IF. A.
Clarke, T. C. Griffas, L. B Naah, E. B.
Hyde, J. E Gandy.
Adams—S A. Wells by FI. L. Wil
^Franklin— T. N. Muneic raid W. F.
Okanogan— J. W. Shull, 0. II. Ba!
lard, G. IV. Wildy snd George Hurler.
Garfield—W. A. George.
Yakima— J. B. Heavis. Edward Whit
son, George Goodwin, 8. O. Mnrford, II.
J. Snirely, I). E. Leah, Matt Bartholett,
A. W. Gray, Leigh R. Fret-mao.
Kittitas— A. Mire, John A. Slumps,
W. &. Abrams, and E. P. Caldwell.
King —Robert Morgan, G . W. Van
doren, D, E. Dune, W. 0. Squire, J. I\
Hoyt, C. H. Hanford, W. Ta. Andrews,
G. O. Haller, U. Jacobs, Jusia Collins,
Jf., J. C. Haines and G. W. Tibbetts.
Snohomish— E. C. Ferguson, K. Black
Ban and W. W. Howard.
Jefferson—George H. Jones, H. H.
Winbrode, Allen Weir.
Clark—II. C. Witwiarth.
Thurston—N. IF. Owing», J. It. Ilay
dsn, John T. Gowey, Thomas II. Cava
nsugh, William MeMicken and George
Pierce—Henry Drum, W. H. I>oo
little, J. B. Houghtou, J. P. Stewart,
T. L. Nison, 8. A. Wheelwright.
Island—A. W. Bash W. Hat sum and
H. C. Bell.
Chchalis—J. W. Devilbliss.
North Idaho—Judge N oniau Buck.
A committee on permaueut organiza
♦ion WU8 appointed and reported W. C.
Squires, ss President, and the names of
twelve other delegates as vice presidents
wd H. L. W ilson, of Spokane, as per
mwnent secretary with four sssisstants
This report was unanimously adopted.
A oommittec of seven was then appointed
on resolutions, among whom was the
delegate from North Idaho. The con
vention then adjourned till -l o'clock p.
m, to give committee time to make their
Upon the reorganization 'hf the con
section the committee on resolutions
presented s report which is ss follows:
; "To the Honorable Senate and House
of Representatives in Congress Assem
bled: Your petitioners, people of Wash
ington territory in the city of Ellensburg
in said territory, in d legate convention
assembled, petition yonr honorable bodies
fer the speedy admission of said territory
Into the Union as a state on an equality
with' the other states of this Cuion »nil
for the following' conclusive reasoesjand
other reason* which will suggest them
selves to the members of your honorable
Firet-—The population of the territory
is over 240,000. It is true, this number
is on an estimate, no reliable census of
the population having been taken since
1880. At tfiat lime tbe federal census
•bowed the population of this territory to
be CC,97f). There was a sharply con
tested election for delegate to congress in
the fall of 18S0, at that election 15,825
votes were polled in the Uni tory fi r raid
office, thus showing ihrro was about five
inhsbitunts to each voter at tbe election
for delegate. In November, 1888, 43,
348 votes were polled and counting five
] er ons to each voter which the election
iw 1880 Blioufd be nearly correct, there
were in the territory in the November
election in 18S8, 231,740 inhabitant*.
Add to dhis the fact that six months'
residence is uecessary for tbe qualifies
tion of a voter, sud lLat the six month«
preceding that clecliou weie remarkable
for the greatly increased immigration to
this territory, we can safely say our pupu
latino is 240,000. As s simple re
ference to the inciesscd,valuation of tbe
suable property presents the incontro
vertible proof of this fucClu 1880 tbe
•oui taxable property was $23,708,587;
in 1888 this amount was almost quad
rupled and reached the sum of 884,(141,
548. Washington territory is the home
ot families, not adventurers; of home
bui!de:s, not transients.
Second—This population is intelligent
and patriotic, having no opinions ou in
•titutioufi, civil, political and religion not
in tar in ou y with • tepubfioao form of
government. TLough living over 3000
utiles front the seat of government they
fltOM d'Yofidly attached to the prioeiple* j
liberty, requin, d by lav, on tin- ueopltLh-.
of any o', her portion of the American
I bird—We concede that the papula
tion alone, while important, is not a de
cisive factor in tile question of state gov
nrnment. The industries of the people
and the natural resources of our domain
to be included in the boundaries of the
future stste are to be considered. Wash
ington territory has within its bi>r Jfr.<S an
inexhanstive supply of lime, fish, timber,
gipeum, marble, coal, lead, iron and pre
cious metals. Fn oral and iron she is the
Pennsylvania of the Pacific coast. Her
agricultural and pasturage resources are
uncqualed- No country can excel her
in the production of the cereals, vegeta
bles, fruits, bops and live stock. The
ports of F'uget Sound on the tonnage
from the enlrances and clearances is the
lour!h port, in the United States. Not
onlj are her resources varied, hut they
are by the enterprise of her people in
sueh a state of development and produc
tive wealth as to enable her to meet ihh
additional expense of state government
si- hout burdensi me taxation. Not only
that, Lut her fesonrccs arc of that nature
snd character to give prominence and au
increasing growth to those natoral re
sources, now but in the infancy of tlv-ir
development are the foundations of a
mighty commonwealth soon to be. The
people of Wasbinton are able and anx
ions to assume the rights and meet the
responsibilities of state government.
Hircitizens are American freemen and
ask for admission into the Union as a sov
ereign to tlic t rights, privileges and im
munities deemed so dear and valuable to
citizens of a state.
Y onr petitioners further represent
that the five Northern Counties of Idaho
aae geographically s' part of the Colum
bia river basin and are hounded on the
east by the Bitter Root, and on the south
by the .Salmon river range of mountains:
That these mountains are impassable by
any practicable routeofltruvel tour from
South Idaho, and that the only practicable
routes of travel from these counties are
through Washington territory and the
State of Oregon. That the people of that
section arc intimately connected with the
people of tLisJterritory in all their social
and commercial relations That the ter
ritory of Idaho is now longer from north
to south than Dakota by more than sixty
miles und if North Idaho were annexed
to this territory, Idaho would remain still
larger and Washington still emulier 11'«".
many statesin the Union. That wo be
!i*ve that the struggle of the citizens ol
North Idaho to he annexed to this terri
toryjhas its origin and sontiruunco in the
daily life and necessities of her ycople.
We therefore request congress to include
those commies withiu the State of Wash
Murray, I. T., Jan. 1, 18S0.
Another year has passed and gone
into the beyond, and it has been a fair
one for the development ami prosperity
of the Coeur d'Alenes, in mining and
the reach for ttew camps, and wo have
one of great promise. On the Pen
d'Ortille take and North Folk of the
Coeur d'Alene, where our prospectors
are now at the work of building up
towns and opening up new mines of
fabulous rich mineral wealth, there is uo
doubt hut there is some very rieh pros
pects. Iu and about the new camp the
ore is chloride, and runs up iuto the
hundreds, to the delight uud astonish
raent of miners. A large stampede is
and has been going on for two months
to the new Eldorado, and already one
thousand men are in the diggings, and
more daily going. It is easy reached,
by rail to Hope, Idaho, thence across the
ke to the lime kilns. There is two
throw eff their swaddling clothes and
hap into the political arena, full fledged
' maiden* out of their teens, and will rank
small steamers plying between Hope and
the kilns, daily, and supplies of all kinds
are cheap and plenty. Saloons, billard
tables and gambling halls, go up daily
and the comforts of ye miuer are not
forgotten by the conny saloonists, or faro
bunko. Shoshone and Kootenia coun"
tie* are tbe fortunate possessors of this
valuable region ; Shoshone the far. er
paît, and our tax list runs up already
into the millions, hence we have another
good source of wealth in our midst,
.Shoshone and Kootenai counties will
one in finance, population, railroads,
rescurces of a'l kinds, and the mineral
wealth that under-lies in their boundaros
will bring them to the front, as solid
young fellows with bright futures.
While we do not boost of cur bright
future alone, we are proud to see North
Idaho oomittg to the front, aud we hope
etc long the Northern counties will go to
Boise iu full ttreugth aud
plaça of begging lor the political rights [
they are entitled to. Then wo hope our
tu the capital |
soli ms will Dot have to :
l-red aud Lis l'iugluui territory lieuch
men - 4,ud uur politioiaus will bo relieved
Gotn abusing the bluafed Mormons and 1
(at bithoj. hud g -s aud tb ir many |
wives, every two years on their hustings,
and then hie themselves off to Salt Lake
and bask in the sunlight of the charming
beauties of the many bishops, they so
abuse, aud drink in the feast of red wine
aud that villianous compound of valley
tan, so strong, yet so crooked, nud under
whose soothing pleasures Idaho's beautiful
valleys and Northern skies are forgot ton.
Why is it every two years Fred and the
politicians in general denounce and abate
the Mormons otid their wives, yet after
the election they are off lo the valley of
Utah and take in the beauties ot the
harem, hob nob with the bishops and
he hail fellows in general ? Can it be
the Mormon wives are so pleasent, pleas
ing and affable to tho Idaho stranger
iuside their walls, and is valley tan such
a pleasent flavor and its effect* so pleas—
ing, that the average Idahoian longs to
feast his eyes on the grean fields and
pleasures of the pbrophets of ths ancient
capital of Idaho, via Salt Lake? There
surely must be something we wab nob of,
for the average Idahoian is satisfied with
(lie famous soothing syrup that Kentucky
brothers sent out to us anoually, and the
wines that fair California's vintage sends
to us greeting, and our wives and
ladies are not to be excelled by any, and
are superior to any outside of Idaho's
bright blue skit<. Their personal charms
and native talents make them the pears
of all. Then we ask, why is it our good
boys so hie off and leave money and
native health and squander their living
amoDga people they so roundly abuse
every two years, ou the hustings. The
railroad fares, to and fro, is no small
item in the case, and this subject leads
ns on. Well we will quit ; we may be
on treacherous ground, and no items of
cost come in for transportation, and if the
Militia bill should pass it would be well
for them to provide transportation for
officers in the bill of expense. We hope
our own Isaac and J. Rand will not fail
to be on hand. We dote on our Isaac
and would be sorry to sec him fall a
sacrifice as tho Isaac of old, for he is
right down on tho bishop budges and
Moimon wives, and we urge him to steer
clear of tho decoys of the Idaho capital,
at Salt Luke. If Isaac has an eye to the
imigralion of Mormon plurality of
women,, and is going to colonize them in
North Idaho, that is a good move, and
wo gladly secoud the motion ; but other
wise we object to the playful familiarity
of the uiiinti r cl tbe Mormon capita! of
The district court is grinding away
and his honor, Judge Logan, is working
off the docket ns fast ns possible. The
grand jury was in srsdi-n two days, and
brought in several indictments of crim
iual cases, and the trials of which will
take up much valuable time of the court,
still the civil cases arc being met and
disposed of as fast as possible The
Sierra Nevada and Emma mining case is
on trial, and two other important mining
cases on docket for this term. Wo hear
his honor will adjourn court ou Jan. 8,
and proceed to Boise to the supreme
court. The Judge has won tho esteem
of all citizens of Shoshone by his just and
impartial rulings, and is a terror to evil
doers, andjaw breakers will find out ere
long that a decent regard for law and
order must be maintained, and the ever
handy pistol will be frowned down by all
Christinas trees were had in marly all
places in the Coeur d'Alene, aod the wee
stu* oue and the lads and lassies, found
tuauy a uic>* thing that grim old Santa
Claus left on his weird journey in the
mountains, for valley or mountain was
not overlooked on that good day for
generous cheer, peace aud good will.
The dark winged messenger has visited
our camp twiee s-nee Christmas ami
borne away two pioneers, und the silent
city has its population increased by two.
\\ e here there is tu he a contest over
• ho office of auditor and recorder, by the
present incumbent aud the one ch et.
We know not the merits ot the case, so
can not say.
We have but little suow on the moun
tains and placer miners are looking
anxiously at the skies. Weather cold
and clear. Mails arrive on time. Tho
Lake's open for navigation, though we
hear the ice-boat, Kootenai, was put on a
few days ago. Last night was the
locating time and woe be unto ye miner
who neglected to put on his annual assess
meut of 8100, ho awoke to find the
mystic sign on hi.« claim, ere tht» dawn.
A happy and prosperous New Year to
the Teller and its readens.
allowed lo propose, and that proposing
should henceforth be a business apper
tainiug to Loth sexes. If, in addition to
A Million Girls Unwed
London, Jan. 2.—There are over
1,000, ÜÜU girls in England who are not
likely to g't married. In order to
remedy this state ot thing«, a prominent
journalist suggest* that girls should le
leave their daughters equal portiou* with
their sons and let their -internions be
kuown, it would f-peadily seduce the
number of girl* ccnJanuod to tiu^lv life.
COMING TO THEIR SENSES.
Seventeen thousand votes, made up
mostly in mining camps where the ratio
of five to sne does not hold good,
knocking for admission into the Union
will hardly be looked upon with favor oy
congrees. If there be those here able ts
tell tbe advantages to be gained by Idaho
in becoming a state with present popula
tion, or with the inhabitants ot several
years hfnc; with no greater annua! in
crease, they would confer a favor by
doing so in these columns. Increased
taxation is not desired by the people.
It is observed that it is the patriot who
loves to serve his country by holding
office, and already haviag place is still
looking ahead—and cares not whoso
pocket is injured or depleted so he gets
there—who first suggests and boenmis
hoarse and wild in hurrahing for state
hood. When a territory is large enough
in population to throw off her sw.i filing
clothes she naturally tutnrdra into the
galaxy of states without any especial
assistance from the scheming politician
would be Godta her. — Idaho Democrat
The most sensible view of things
which hai been expressed by a Southern
Id dto paper, smee statehood for Idaho
has beco talker] of. The idea of seeking
to assume statehood with less than GO.
000 population, aud less than 20,000
regular tax payers, who are now ridden
to death with taxss, and several hundrid
thousand dollars indebtedness upon our
handa, is preposterous. The following
illustrates how difficult it is to pay taxes:
The delinquent tax lists of the various
counties, as published in the bocal papers,
are much larger than usual. Alturas
county has four hundred names in her
list.— Idaho Democrat.
Latah has about GOO delinquents out
of a voting population of 1,400.
McConucll and Dubois would do well to
make a few more counties, to make n
similar showing, and then
make a slats without gre so
Will Reskin —It is said that Gov.
Semple and Chief Justice Burke will
resign immediately after ths inauguration
of llurrisqsk and in consequence of the
rumor the Wint for their successors has
begun in the republican ranks. A large
number of lightning rois are up.—
This is the first intimation that
Harrison will send his appointments
down on lightning rods.
BOYD—PBBKtNS —At tbe reelde.c. •! .!.
8. Boyd. Grangert'le, t co. 28th 1889. by
Eider, E. A. ' hase, Mr. Clairraert Boyd
find Miss Mary Perking,
rbiiuAT—MILL.-5AP—At tbn n.ital De
'•'riiifoe. this city, January Oth 1880, by T.
H. Hudson, J. P , Mr. tireror II Furgny,
to Miss Maggi. Mifisap, both ot Th»ou,"As
otin Co. VV. X.
GRIPPEN— In this city. Deo. 2Sth 1889, to
the wife ->f 'Vm. Utiffcn a dmghter.
Tu prohibit the burial of décris«"! (arsons
witiiio the limite of tiie city of Lewiston:
The city of Lewiston does ordain «3 follows:
Sec. 1.—It is hereby declared to bn
misdemeanor fur any one to bury any de
ceased person witbin tlio limits of the city
of Lewiston, as now detineil by ths provis
ions of the present charter of said city.
8ec. 2—Any person or party violating
the provisions of section one, of this ordi
nance, upon uouvicticu before auy court
competent jurisdiction, shall be fined in
auy some not les« than ten dollars or more
than fifty dollars, to-ge'her with costs
prosecution, and ten dollars shall bo allowed
m each case and taxed an ousts for attorney's
fees, and all parties so convicted shall
»land committed to the city jiil until such
tine and costs are pud.
Ski 3.—This ordinance afin 11 take effect
and be in force from and after its passage
l'assed and app'oved Dec 7th 18831
T. H HUDSON, Clerk.
Blood Diseases are curod by
tho persevering use of Ayer's
This medicine 1» an Alterative, and
causes n radical change- in tho system.
Tho process, in some casts, may not he
quite so rapid as in others ; but, with
persistence, the result is certain.
Head these testimonials : —
"l-'or two years I suffered from a so.
vqro pain in my right side, and had
other troiil.les caused by a torpid liier
and dyspepsia. After gieing several
I.....homes a fair trial wit bout a cure I
began to take Ayer's Sarsaparilla ' I
was greatly benefited by Hie first bottle,
«nul aftur taking live Lot Huh J was cum
I'letoly cured." —John W. Lcusoii, 70
I*a\v rciico at., Low til, Mass.
Last May a large carbuncle broke out
oil my arm The usual remedies bad no
elici t ami 1 was . i.inim .1 to my lied for
—glit weeks. A friend induced'me totry
Sarsaparilla. Less Ilian three
'! t,u * •" 'i'c. In all iny expo
' ith medium«*, I never saw more
t. of the use of this
engtliening of my
3 Adams, Holly
humor for years,
and. as inv broth
to.i.jrly iittiietid, I
s I.iuoditury. Last
.) n i ommoiuleii to take Acer's
upanli.i. mid ,, j, for a year.
......., "'h.s l t.. I. ,i daily. lWe
' -enn-h i:pi n ta> tush- for tlie
1 • •»'»>«• a T. E. Wiley, lie
r marked e
no .« ns tile
it i j
ad a drv s<
S-ister Me, i
10 till! 11 .aim
, l»r. Tyn
re; - muieiul
" l-nst fa!
with n .iiiii
did not i
part i t tliis time,
adi ami liver itur
l-«an taking Ay.
after failiifully cc .
tins medi. in.: for some mouths, tin- i, ; ,in
dicimnared and I was eomidetelv
eared. —Mrs. Amnistie A ■*- ■ *■
Neiv York City,
ml tvi nt, r I Mas troubled
envy pain in my side. 1
• it linn fi at first, but it
worse until it became
;• During tbe latter
ilisonlers of the .stom
■as. I my trouMes. I
i s .Sarsaparilla, and,
' iinmng the use
' — Mrs.
Augusta A. Fur hush,
Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass.
r.-k-v «1 ; .is bottle., tb. -Wurth »5 a boula.
Full Line in ail The
PLEASE CALL AND
Fntfint made of iron TI« »implest, tho
atrongeat an 1 m«*»t durable in use. Gives mort
power in a light wind than an j other mil)
IRON FORCE PUMPS
SALEM WOOD PUMPS.
D. 8PURBECK, Agcat.
23 Genre«, 1. I
R0BT SMITH, Proprietor,
THE FIRST CLASS SALOON OF TUB CITY
Best Liquors nad Cigars always an hand.
Mixed Drink.« a specialty. Hilliard aid Hiol
tables run according ta ifio now taw.
U IVR HIM A CALL.
Notice —City taxss for the year 1888
are now line nud will become delinquent
Dee. 20, 1888- U. S. Dent,
E'A.'Rlo/L FOR SALE
DiO acres, scattering timber, good agrioul
tural loads, well watered, good stock farm,
joias ncbool and indemnity sections. Sitnated
12 niiie, oast of Julietta, Latah county, to ho
sold nt a bargain Lnquiro of R. J. Monroe,
August 2'Jth, 1888, 5w.
Order to »how Cause.
fn the Probate Court of the County «f Nez
Perce, Idaho Territory.
In the mutter of »he guardianship of the estate
ot William W »irren Wishard, Kuttie I>.
Wishard and Jessie Wipbards minors.
Order to show crush why erdtr of sale of ieul
estate should not be made.
W. II. Wishurd, tho jfunrdian ef the
person-» and estate of William Warren Wieh
*rd, K»ittie i>. V\ ishard and Jessie Wishard
minors, haring tiled his petition herein, duly
rerified, praying for an order of sale of oertuia
real estate belonging to said minors for the
purposes therein «et fourth. It is therefore
ordered by the judge of said court that
persons interested in the estate of said minors
appear before ths said Probate Court on
Monday tho 28th day of January, lhH'd, »t ten
o'clock a. m., of said day at the court roviu of
said court in the city of Lewiston. I. T., to
show c-iuse why an order should net be granted
to tbe said guurdiau to sell the whole of the
reil estate of said miuors, and that a copy of
this order bf published at least four successive
weeks preriuus to ths said 28th day of January
I88'J, in the Lkwiston Tsli.br. a newspaper
printed and published in said c -unty and
territory. W. M RICK. Probete Judge.
Dited December 10. 18*3. 12-ow
O. It & N.
i P YOU WANT A
«^tep into tbe O#
•n Mui» Street.
A skillful wheelright is located ob 1st
aa<i is prepare i to perform good work
in his lino upon short notioo.
REPAIRING CARRIAGES and WAGON
Bind© a specialty,
Call and see him. 0tf.
a» F. IIL4HTUI HU
iifpaireh to oroeh.
Sd Street, LE Wlt-TUli 4. T
0- c. BLINDLY, M fi-,
Physician and Surgeon,
8. W. Cor., First and Main Streets'
ROOMS 5 AND G,
SAM LU IST G
NEW LAUNDRY, *
*1.0Pl'OStTE FLOUR MILL'S»
When you call for washing it will alwny* he
ready and tho price very reasonable. 12;2m
far I llOO no
walcto bi tb* « orld. P«r
fscl time ______
ke*p«r. Warranted. Heavy
Hoi Id Oold Hunttnc___
"• and mam I Scent,
W» IKE. How i. UiÔ^miSm
W a auswsr—we want one per>
•on In each locality, to k<*p ta
. » Ihoae wli< » call, • complete Una of onr
enluab« and rcry useful MOU4 LHOLU NAnfl.EI,
These samples ,*m wall as the wait 1 rwe send free,and afU
■•we kept them in your home for t months and shown
• who may have called,the / become 3 01
kept them in your home far it months and ahown them
•wutoee who may have cal led, the / become your own property!
*° n,Ak ® li,,t * r9é1 otfer • Mod ing »ha NOLUt
COLD watrb and COSTV as .mplea free, as the ah
th* samples in auy locality, alws .ye reaulta in a large l
known,la made In o
»locality for 1
s.iully ,.t trim, SIC. i, , lauou la tr.,1. frais Ua
untry. This, tb> s most wonderful offer over
In order that onr samples may be placed at oms
be ween, all over America. Write at once, and
-----.---- of ih ® chance. Read« * it will he hardly any trouhte
fur you to show tbe samples to th< -as who may call at your horn«
•ad yonr reward will be most # atlsfartury. A postal card am
* — sfter you know all,If <
•and your addi
write us coate bntl i._ _________________ ___ ^
o further, why i 10 harm la done. But If yön «2
" *' •**" can secure FREE one of thn
i solid yold
' In tb«
orld and our larra line of
CONTI.V SAMPLES. B fv psy «R nprvu. frvlihl «lT
Adit r sM (iau. bunion èVQ,, Men ua, I'ua i la *u>,
Tho on partuor.hip herctnforo existiog b.
Inri-rn M. L. (Joldsmith uml J. P, l| B l|ha. this
day hoc. dMsolvcd. Ail debts due tbe ei.U
tirm will he collected hy M !.. Uoldemitk, an-i
all indebtedness will bo setlied I.» him.
11 L GOLDSMITH,
J P HALL.
I 1 UW
notice FOh homestead p-roof.
OKEN Û. ROBY, Ud 1323.
LAND OFFIOB AT
N Lewiston, I. T. Dec IT, 1888.
OTtCE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT TH«
foltuwing nuoioii settler has tiled *»tic.
ef his intcniian to uake tiaai proof in sua.ert
ef his claim an,I that said proof will be mad.
•t this otiio., on Jo., ÿ,, 1 ofi'j. jtli (ji.o
D. Itobyhil I SKI, far the s. 1 » »w!a alt uu
sec 21 and sw'v » w q s,„ oo tp'j* n r 2 w,
'*■ *'• "• nxuies the twllowinx wit*ess.s to
prore his eonlinaous resiifiiac. upoa. and
cultivation of. said land. vit.- David
l "'I 1 .'*" Frey tag, Cuss Jacksop,
Johu hhlerf all of Gameron* idabQ
Francis f, Patterson,
A GOOD piece of property for eel. in the
city ef Lewiston at a bargain, situated on thn
corner of -Itb *ud C streets. Thu will be so/d
at u good reaeen.Lle price. Enquire .f
. . . MRS. J. CART.
Lewiston, Idaho, N«v. 13, 1888.
OPPOSITE THE HOTEL DE FRANCE.
at a reasonable price
and a good eorrall for camping
If you want good Satisfaction
' M. L. SMITH. 25
F. Ross, Proprietor.
Keeps constantly on hand
The A No. I I n Her Whiskey.
ALSO WINES OF ALL MINDS.
J!f artet and J/cvnesy Tirand
tes fot family use.
BEST BRAND OF CIGAR.
W- A STM PPOINT.
Successor u, A.dr.tr iioox)
BARBER and UAIR-lfRES&EP.
The first-class Shop of the city,
U OT and GOLD HATI1S.
MAIN ST - . LEWISTON
Boarding and it,J ieh.ioi coaduct.d 4» Iks
.'f" . of ,St Francis frmi Fhilidsipkia.
uicd Monday» September
cd constant attrafioii i, paid
wer as ia tbs bisher class«..
as well ia tho I __ ... _____________
lo English eoBtpo.Mtynn, as also in musio, plan
and ornamental nee»llo work. wax work. oto.
Terms very moderato. For further partie*-»
lars apply to SISTER, SUPERIOR, 1
BANE OP LEWISTON,
•Tohn lJuriic, ltuiikcr
I rausaets a General Baukiiig Business
^ÆOTsTE'ST to loan
OS LONG OR SHORT TIMS;.
general insurance AGENCY;
Highest cash price pu8J for Wheat aad
Cat île Bought aud Sold.
Main Strut - • Lewiston, ddahn
NOTIiCS kyia PRE-EMPTION PUOOP.
DOW WARD i>. 8. .«aft».
LAND office at
L.wlstrn Idaho, No» 1888.
(»TJCK IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THS.
tolkising nauie I settler ba* (l«i aotioa
of his intyi.tion to make tiaai proof in support,
of his eUitu, and teat said proof will h. mada
»t this oliae on Jan. lit, 1889, eii: lie*
Ward. D. 8. .-, 2(19 for the lota 4 and 5 and thn
■e!» n. V reo I« tp 37 Diü«, B M. Un
names the following witnesses t. prove bin
continu.ua residence upon, nad oultlvation ef.
•all land, vix : Peter B. TeDeling. James 11.
Catlct. Charles Huffman and Jamet R. Win
tors all of Csmer- n. Idaho
FRANCIS F.' PATTERSON.
NR4K us ad or first st..
WIJiSGERBER BROS, PiSf'S
LE'jriSTON, I. T.
«'-ii i Ayr. sir if 4 U
xml | txt