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IDAHO CITY, THURSDAY, JUNE 13 , 1872 . IDAHO WORLD. PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY BY ^ Idaho World Printing Company jk j, Brick Building Adjoining Masonic IfoH, Wall Street TEBMS, : : : INVARIABLY IN ADVANCE. Rate* of Subscriptions , Var ..,$13 00 I Three Months____$4: 00 2 Months*/..... 7 00 I Single Copies.... 50 One square, Rotes of Advertisings ten lines or less, one insertion,.. $ 5 00 each subsequent insertion, 2 DO OBe-eightb of a column, per quarter.......... 25 00 •< fourth " " " *' ......... 40 00 ..third........ 5t) IK) ..half ........ 60 DO n ne -coluiiin, per quarter..................... 100 00 pusiuess cards, 10 lines or less, three months, 10 00 ï'rofrs.sicual (fards. JONAS W . ÜKOWX, 4 ttorney and Counselor at law, and A Notary Public, Idaho City, I. T. Will practice à the Courts of the Territory. Office on Com mercial street, next door to W., F. & Co.'s Express Ofice. mar 16 SA3FL A. 31KK It ITT, TTORNEY AND COUNSELOR AT LAW. \ See on Commercial street, ue court house. OF second door above ultf. GEO. AINSL1E, A TTORNEY AND COUNSELOR AT LAW. IDAHO City. I. T. Ollice on Wall street, at the 1 i>aho Would printing office. nl9 K. E. FOOTE, A TTORNEY AND COUNSELOR AT LAW. IDAHO \ City, I. T. Will practice in ail the Courts ^f | ,'ity, I. T. WU1 the Territory. Office ou ù wrs above court house. Commercial street, two n!9lf I FIIASK H AR3ION, M. D., »DYS5ICIAN. SURGEON AM» ACCOUCHEUR m Washington street, Centerville, I. T. Nov. 16tf pnTsi. 1 Offic. II. ZIPF, 31. D , mSIClAN. SURGEON AND ACCOUCHEUR— Office on Mam stree t, next door to City Drug j inlltf. P Store, Idaho city .1 AS. IIKALY, 31. D., P hysician and surgeon, office on east side of Montgomery etreet, three door« above ball. Idaho City. nltf. JAS. H. WICKERSHAM, Justice of the Peace, IDAHO CITY, I. T. I.T, BUSINESS PROMPTLY ATTENDED To. i S p aci al attention given to collodions. Ofico— In Court House. Jan. 26. 1871-tf. A LI .V si -^orifti) ïlotirw. T il Of , K STATED CONVOCATIONS , . IDAHO CHAPTER No. 1. R. A. M.. «V held at the Masonic Hall, the second «d fourth Thursdays of each month. *— /inrmng Companions in good standing are invited to tDd - (n3sj JONAS W. BROWN, Sec'y. r^HO LODGE, NO. 1. A. F. k A. M., A holds meetings on the fourth Saturday of month. Ail Masons in »re invited. ~ __good standing 1 By order .if the W. M. JONAS W. BROWN, Sec'y. LODGE NO. 3, I. o. G. T., înn "J* rt '« ul * r meetings, at Templar o'ci'l 0 Sunday evening of each week, at 7 ' ,, members in good standing are in hted tosttend. By order of the ~ A - r. Tck.nf.r, Sec'y. w. c. [feb. 2-nf. Idaho World J 0 B PRINTING OFFIO: Every DcKcrlption of POSTERS, toj CIRCULA R| ^BOGBAMMES, Receipts. Haibs, Count BILLHEADS, UCMHSMSl DEEDS, J and Justices* Blanks, Etc.] On hand, or printed to order. ^UîS A house, torn* Montgomery and Commercial Streets, Wmiir,........'Proprietor. IU V , IXG AGAIN assumed con i«hed nfp the above named house, I have refurn 0f <ionhi* t ame w i th ncw beds and bedding, biiigle ■Hue rooms for guests. TXXE TABIjE applied with the best the market affords. fJo THE GENERAL STAGE OFFICE ■»LhSj 1 !'® es leading out of Idaho City will be found " 0U8e - [June 22-tf von* Ok? TTPE METAL. FOR SALE at dhbbiH ir 0 ®? 45 - Good for all the purpose« i8r which ■ " etaJ 11 used, and in " . iF'IR.OIM: New lori and San Francii direct. I lit P F.DTTfîTT(YM OF 9*0 U U 11Ui ' UX MAIN STREET, IDAHO CITY, DEALERS IN WINES AND LIQUORS ! GROCERIES, CHINA GOODS OF EVERY DESCRIPTION, CLOTHING, *C., BOOTS A SHOES, HARDWARE, GUNS, PISTOLS, CUTLERY, PIPES, TOBACCO, Etc, H AVE .tust SUPPLIK» their stoke fr.un New York and San Francisco direct, with an immense stock of the above named goods, which will sell, FOR CASH, at a PER CENT. From former prices. J. Ii. EMERY k CO. Idaho City, August 3. ISTI-tf. they HOLLOWAY'S j "Q % o# Eysry Han his own Physician. -.©--- CAUTIOH. THP. imm^n«« f »r HOLLOWAY'S PILLS mid <»(N I '! KN r 1ms f.-mpîci unprinriplo*! |ur'.i<s tocount* rfeit these valu able medieineH. In order t « * protect tlie t'lil'li* ."ivl orirselrw, we have t.sutil n n<*w " Trade Mark," consist ingofnn Egyptian circle of r. serpent, with the letter II lit the centre. Every box of geii nineH olloway's Piuj and Oistmkbt vdl have this trade mark on it ; none tue genuine Without it. N. Y . CiiFMjcit. Co., Sole Proprietors, ÎH Maid* .i I.ane, New YVnk. Chane k Bbioium, San Francisco, Cal., Sole Agents for the Pacific Coast April 4yl IE. .CERVILLE BOOTS, (Pntentcd December 1, 1808.) Leather (Outside) Soles. Steel-Clad Heels, npHE USUAL WAY OF NAILING LEATHER SOLES i Oil Rubber Boots makes holes quite through the Soles, which are sure to leak. These Leather Holes are fastened to anchors embedded in the Rubber when the Boots are made, but do not go through the Holes. The Boots are, therefore, Perfectly Water-Proof, and the Soles can be mended without making them leak. They will wear three or four times louger than the ordinary double-sould Rubber Loots. Have been extensively used for four years, and in every instance given perfect satisfaction. RUBBER CLOTHING COMPANY, 363 Broadway New York. Michigan Avenue, Chicago. 007 Market St, San Francisco. KjrTOU SALE BY BOOT AND SHOE DEALERS. mar21m3 PtoUiiaejcutg. REPUBLICAN TICKET. FOR DELEGATE TO CONGRESS, .T. W. HUSTON. For Territorial Council, J. V. R. WITT. For Territorial Assembly. I. W. GARRETT, • B. L WARRINER, G. MINER, JOHN KELLER, F. C. PORTER, J. H. RALSTON 1 , S. K. GOLDTRAP, G. W. CRAFTS. For Sheriff, Dryden dVEcClintoclc. For Assessor and Tax Collector, E. M. STRONG. For Auditor and Recorder, GEORGE W. RICHARDS. For Treasurer, JOHN BRODBECK. For Probate Judgo, -MOORE. For Superintendent Public Schools, C. S. KINGSLEY. For County Commissioner, District No. 1, I. P. LAMBING. For Superintendent Road District No. 1, THOMAS SMITH. For Superintendent Road District No. 2, J. F. CHEATLEY. For Superintendent Road District No. 3, JOHN DANSKIN. IDAHO BOISE VALLEY, ADA COUNTY, MOORE PROPRIETOR. I am Prepared to Furnish the People OF THE WHOLE OF SOUTHERN IDAHO WITH THE BEST QUALITY OF FLOUR TO BE FOUND IN THE MARKET, AT LOWER RATES Than the same can he (jot elsewhere. Orders addressed to the undersigned at Boise City promptly attended to. Boise City, Fel». 1-tf P. 3IOOUE. G-, MARRE, MAIN STREET, IDAHO CITY. Opposite Wm. Baird's Saloon, K eeps constantly on hand a full assortment of *very kind of Culinary Utensils, A large supply of the latefa styles of which I have jubt received from the East; Stoves and Tinware, COrPER, TIN, SIIEETIRON, ZINC, Galvanized Work of All Kinds. HYDRAULIC NOZZLES, PIPES, AND EVERYTHING IN THAT LINE I will make, for miners anywhere in the Basin, SEVEN-INCH HYDRAULIC IRON riPE, and will guarantee the snpririo iority of the werkmanship. I have on hand an assortment of COMMON AND FORCE PUMPS, With IIOSE, NOZZLES, and full apparatus. JOB WORK Done well and promptly, at reasonable rates. 4 fyl have the largest and completest establishment of the kind in Boise county. G. MARRE. Idaho City, may 20tf S. W. WULFF, LICENSED AUCTIONEER, Office in Idaho Soda Factory, «yOn Wall Street, Idaho City, next door to G. W. Crafts. [may 2tf The People Pay for Radical Speech es. —Wben old Flaxbrake Williams reached Portland, Oregon, a short time ago, he made one of his characteristic speeches laudatory of himself ; in which he averred that his appoint ment as Attorney-General of the United States, was an honor to the State of Oregon. The Webfeet don't view it in that light, as, from re cent news from the East, it is stated that Wil liams is about to be removed for incompetency, and his visit to Oregon is for the purpose of endeavoring to get back into the Senate. Wil liams frankly acknowledged that he had aband oned his post of duty, and had come to Oregon with the sole aim and purpose of helping to "beat the Democracy in the election." Mr. Attorney-General has little to do in thus neg lecting the duties of his office for the purpose of stumping Oregon in the interests of Grant. He is not paid a salary by the people of the country for any such purpose, and yet he will most certainly draw his pay from the Treasury for the time he thus spends, not in attending to the public business, but in looking out for the interests of his corrupt master. The following is the law, as it stands, relat ing to newspupears and subscribers: 1. Subscribers who do not give express no tice to the contrary are considered wishing to continue their subscription. 2. If subscribers order the discontinuance of their periodicals, the publishers may con tinue to send them until all arrearages are paid. 3. If subscribers neglect or refuse to take their periodicals from the office to which they are directed, they are held responsible until they have settled their bills, and ordered them discontinued. 4. If subscribers move to other places with out informing the publishers, and the papers are sent to the tonner direction, they are held responsible. 5. The courts have decided that refusing to take periodicals from the office, or remov ing and leaving them uncalled for, is prima fade evidence of intentional fraud. (J. Any person who receives a newspaper and makes use of it, whether he has ordered it or not, is held in law to be a subscriber. A Balloonist Drowned. —A balloonist named Professor Alkins, of Cincinnati, recent ly made an ascension at Decatur, Alabama, and when the balloon rose to the bight at which it was intended to stop, hiving a rope attached to it, the rope broke and the balloon was swiftly swept away by the wind. Soon after, the gas becoming exhausted, it fell into the Tennessee river and Professor Atkins was drowned. Sold Himself. —Urban E. Hicks, who was one of the founders of that sterling Democratic journal, the Democratic Era, published at East Portland, Oregon, has been bought up by Ben Holluday, and goes the Radical "whole hog." It is but proper to say that his connection with the Era ceased many months ago, that paper being now owned and edited by S. W. Raveley. About to Stout.— A column of smoke is ascending from the summit of Mount Hood, in Oregon, and an eruption may bo looked for. As old Hood has not spouted within the time when the memory of man runneth not to the contrary, public expectation is on tiptoe in view ot such an occurrence. Smelting Furnaces in Utah. —The Utah Mining Bureau Bulletin states that there are now in operation in Utah Territory, twenty two smelting establishments, some of which contain two, and some three furnaces, and pos sessing an aggregate capacity for reducing about 550 tons of ore per day. Discharged.— Sam McCracken, the young man who shot and killed his father iu Chicago, a short time ago, has been discharged from custody, on the ground that it was done in self defense. His father was drunk and abusing his family in a shameful manner. At Salt Lake. —Edith O'Gorman, " the es caped nun," has gone to Salt Lake City to lecture on "Convent Life." The Eastern press pronounce her a " bilk." -, + « Rich as Cream. —The Salt La^e Herald states that a chunk of ore from the Mona mine in Tintic district, was assayed recently, and the result showed $23,000 to the ton. Velvet Manufactory. —A French colony in Franklin, Kansas, has established a velvet manufactory, which is the first one started in the United States. -- Rather Careless.— A resident of Brook lyn was picked up drunk in the streets of New York, a short time ago, with $24,000 in his pocket. Against Women. —Archbishop Manning has issued an edict to his clergy forbidding the employment of women, or their admission as singers in the choirs. Organizing.— The colored men of San Francisco have organized a Greeley and Brown club. THE FAT CONTRIBUTOR. HK WIH, BE A CANDIDATE FOE PRESIDENT. The hour has arrived. I can hesitate no longer. The highest interests of the nation demand that I present myself as a candidate for President of the United States. I have waited for some one else to bring me out, but in the multitude of candidates no one seems to have thought of me. And I don't think very much, of myself; but a man don't want to think much of himself to be a candidate for President Dow-a-days. If he had any self re gard at thg outset he would think very little ◦f himself by the time he got through with the campaign. I am one of the people—I might say, one of the boys. I came up from obscurity, and I have brought up a good deal of obscurity with me. I never had any politics—or much else. I am "Liberal" to a fault, and ready to re ceive votes from any quarter, although I am not ready to give quarters for any votes. As for a platform, suit yourselves, gentlemen. The lecture platform would probably suit me as well as any other. Having stood upon every platform in the West, it would be hard for you to get up one that I could not stand on. In the absence of a platform, give me four aces, and I'll "stand" on that. I am a special friend of the laboring man. No one likes to see a man work better than I do. In fact, I had rather see a man work than work myself. I am not only averse to work ing more than eight hours, but I am opposed to working a single hour! I shan't even work for ray election, leaving that for the men who want the offices. I am in favor of paying the national debt. It is in fact the only debt I am in favor of pay ing. And rather than not see it paid during my administration, I will pay it out of my own pocket. In the matter of civil service reform I in tend to do the civil thing by the nation if the nation dopg the fair thing by me. Being civil is so rare a condition nowadays in tbe varied walks of life (to say nothing about the runs) that reform is urgently called for. Retrenchment is my motto. If you can't put a retrenchment [dank in the platform put in a board. I am ready to work without any salary, but I shall insist upon my board. I am rather ioclined to free trade, prefer ring to feel frep to trade wherever I please, but if a tariff plank is necessary to my election, put it in. I shall not get ou a tar-iff I aiu't elected. Pledge me as strong as you please to the temperance men. The temperance pledge won't hurt me one bit. No relative shall hold office, no matter whose relation he may be. I shall appoint none but old bachelors, childless widows, and orphans. Any man who has a relation in the world need not apply for an office under my ad minist rattOo. I have a few relatives of my own holding office now, but they shall be promptly kicked out as soon us I am elected. One brother-in-law has a little coal office on the river. He must give it up. A third cousin on my neighbor's side drinks too much occasionally, and gets office foot. I shall give him notice to quit. Another relation has a hankering after George Ellis' "Office." It won't do him any good. You see I am determined to reduce the "relative" ex penses of the Government. I engage not to accept any gift unless it he the highest office in the gift of the people. If I am ever called "our present Chief Magis trate," it won't be a chief magistrate of pres ents. Not being a man of commanding pres ence, anyhow, there would probably be few presents that I could command. What few natural gifts I may have, however, I shall en deavor to retain. They are not worth making a fuss about. I am not only in favor of woman's rights, but of woman's rights and lefts. I am in favor of women voting, provided they vote for me. I see no reason why a woman should not bold office, except, perhaps, the difficulty of getting hold of it. Nor should there be any bar to a woman's accumulating property and supporting the family if she wants to. I may be asked how I would treat the Iu dians. I wouldn't "treat" them at all. They have been treated too much and too often. My private opinion, however, is .that it will be a treat when there isn't an Injun left. I stand by tbe old Constitution that has been tried. Few men have tried their constitutions more than I have tried mine. 1 accept the amendments, every one of them. When it comes to amends, I am ready to shout "amen" as loud as anybody. I understand there is au ambitious man named George Francis train who aspires to be President on his promise to free Ireland. I engage not only to free Ireland, but to make Irish whiskey free iu the bargain. I shall at least be able to tie George Francis in tbe pop ular vote, unless one or tbe other of us is kept away from the polls. Hang it, I believe I could tie the Davenport brothers. I shall inaugurate a wholesale emancipation business as soon as I am inaugurated. No goods retailed at the White House when I am President. I engage to emancipate women from the thraldom of fashion, to give the "boys" their rights and to abolish the custom which excludes children io arms from the elevating and purifying influeuces of the theatre. 1 have pledged myself to free Ireland and to free postage; to free housekeepers from the tyranny of servant girls; free paws, free passes and freebooters. To free soil, to free tickets to show's, free drinks, free press and "J. N. M Free. I trust I am not making myself ton free. Fat Contributor. If good people would but make .goodness agreeable, and smile instead ot .frowning in their virtue, how many would be w'on to tbe good cause. "I will preach from dat portion of de scripture dis evening, 4 ' said a colored dominie, 44 where the 'Pastie .Paul.pints his 'Pistle at the 'Phesians."