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The Montana post. [volume] (Virginia City, Montana Territory [i.e. Mont.]) 1864-1869, July 24, 1868, Image 6

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The Montana Pit.
We present in another column Circous
tar No. °21, containing important Instruc
tions to the officers of Local L~and offices,
in regard to the entry of lands. It is
the first definite instruction issued,
covering entries, where a doubt exists
as to whether they are properly agricul-.
tural or mineral lands. The ruling of
the Commissioner is arbitr~ary, govern
ing local officers. It differs materially
from the view taken of the law, by many
officers and pre-emptors,and reveries the
presumptive rightof entry from mineral
to agricultural lands. While the ruling
is undoubtedly right, and well intended,
it is to be regretted that it opens the
door to annoyance from evil disposed
persons, who may thereby delay, for a
time, the granting of titles to valuable
property. The law is, however, equita
ble and miners do not tolerate the med-.
dling of that class of men. The princi.
pal points in the Commissioners instruc
tioD.5 are
1st. All lands are presumed to be ag
ricultural if improved by settlers. unless
previously reserved as mineral, or affi
davits filed to that effect.
2d. In case these lands are claimed for
mineral purposes, the burden of proof
lies with those making the claim.
3d. The mere existence of gold, silver,
cinnabar or copper thereon, is not suffi
cient; they must be proven maure ralua..
bk as mineral than agricultural lands.
4th. The return of the Deputy Sur
veyor is not sufficient ;it must be
5th. Lands reserved as mineral, may
contain portions more valuable as agri
cultural which must be open for entry
under that class, and may be so entered
if in good faith, after six months, unless
affidavits are filed against it.
6th. '(lood faith"' is in all cases de-.
manded; for whichever purpose entered,
it must b.- established they are more
valuable for that than the other.
7th. Timber lands may not be entered,
as mineral to monopolize their use.
8th. Affidavits must allege the exist.
ance of gold, silver cinnabar or copper on
mineral lands claimed, or the land be
liable to pre-emption as agricultural.
9th. Lands more valuable as mineral
cannot be entered by pre-emption or un
der the homestead law as agricultural
mineral rights taking precedence.
10th. Mineral lands when exhausted
may be entered as agricultural.
11. Contested claims go to the Glener
al land office for final adjudication.
The Circular is an important one and
should receive the consideration of all
who contemplate the entry of either
mineral or agricultural lands, as, under
it Registers and Receivers must act.
The House has voted the appropriation
of $7,200,000 for Alaska, and it is now
past doubt a Territory of the United
States. The exchange of treaties took
place June 20O, 1867, and the money was
to have been paid April 20, 1868, our
military forces having, in the meantime,
taken possession. It was feared that
the failure of the House might lead to
unpleasant complications with Russia,
but that power which has manifested
toward the United States, these many
years,'a friendly spirit, duly reciprocated,
has not urged us. Mr. Butler endeavor
ed to put a rider on the resolution with
holding some half million dollars claim
ed to be due, we believe, a Massachusects
firm for munitions of war manufactured
for Russia during the Crimean war, but
the House rejected it. WVith the many,
we believe the purchase of Alaska was
inopportune, and yet accord that in many
respects it is valuable to the United
states. It loosens the hold of one great
alien power from this continent ; it place.
British Columbia in a position that ren'%
ders its annexation to the United States
desirable, perhaps essential to its wel
fare. We are absorbing the continent ;
that is America's destiny. It gives us
170,000 square miles of territory-larger
than England, Ireland, Scotland, Wales,
D~enmiark, Sweeden and Norway com
bined. It gives us four thousand miles
of sea coast; wi.th fine harbors and a coast
line of 11,000: with fisheries ten times
larger than those of the Atlantic. They
last year sent twenty cargoes of fish, 22,
:3663,000 pounds, into San Francisco. Mr.
Johnson, of Californiw, stated in the
Hlouse, they wouUld thufs year send ten
times that amount, and in three years,
with American enterprise, supply the
markets of the world. It gives us great
forests of ship timber, and the trade
winds of the Pacific six months in the
year brings the commerce of Asia along
its shores, another additional argument
for the Northern Pacific Railroad, by
which it would'save the distance tmom
Puget Souad to San Francisco. Alaska
may appear valueless now. It is only.
a few years since the half continent west
of the Missouri was so esteemed. It is
conuidered valuable now. Alaska may
net prove to have been a bad purchase,
evvt though it was untimely. The gov.
erumest had punrchased it. It bad arised
Some time since a bill wa introduced
in the House to amend the organic act
of Idaho, extending the jarisdiction of
Justices of the Peace. It ma referred
to the Judiciary Committee, sand on June
30 the Committee reported a substitute
including the Territory of Montana in
its provisions. The substitute was re -
ported and agreed to. Its provisions we
quote from the GJiobe of July let.
It provides that the organic act of the
Territories of Idaho and Montana, and
the acts amending the same, so tar as
they relate to the jurisdiction of probate
courts and of Justices of the peace, be
amended as follows : The probate court
in said Territories in their respective
counties, in addition to their probate jur.
iudiction, are hereby authorized to hear
and determine civil causes wherein the
debt or damage does not exceed $2,000,
and also such criminal case.' arisi0ngun
der the laws of said Territory' sd not
require the intervention of a grand jury;
provided that said probate courts shall
not have jurisdiction in any matter in
controversy wherein the title of right to
the peaceable possession of land may be
in dispute, nor of chancery or divorce
cases. And provided further, that in all
cases :.n appeal may be taken for any
order, judgment, or decree of said pro
bate courts to the Supreme court of the
Territory. The judge of each probate
court in Montana, when the population
shall exceed six thousand, may, if the
Legislative Assembly of the Territory so
authorize, appoint a clerk of said court,
who shall hold said office during the
session of the Court, and shall receive
such fees as may be fixed by law. The
probate courts in Montana where the
Lgsative Assembly shall have author'
ized the appointment of a clerk as herein
provided shall be courts of record.
Section two provides that justices of
the peace in said Territories in actions
and proceedings of which they now have
jurisdiction by the laws of said Territo
ries, and the acts hereby amended, are
authorized to hear and determine mat
ters in controversy wherein the debt or
sum claimed shall not exceed the sum of
This bill will probably become a law.
It materially extends the jurisdiction of
Probate Courts ; they having heretofore
been restricted to cases lees than $500O.
It also changes the appeal from the Dis%
trict to the Supreme Court. This j uris
diction it the same as exercised by Pro.
bate Courts and Justices in Colorado for
the last five years, where it has worked
It will be remembered that a short
time since the Senate paused an act ex
tending the time of completion of the
Northern Pacific Railroad. It went to
the House and was buried under other
busfness rendering it impracticable to be
reached under the rules. To avoid pos
sibility of failure, the House passed a
joint resolution precisely simillar in pur
port which was taken up in the Senate
by unanimous seon nt. June 29th, and
passed a third reading. It continues all
the grants of land, providing that the
company shall begin work within two
years from July 2d, 1868, and construct,
equip, furnish and complete not less
than 100 miles each year thereafter, and
complete the entire road from Lake Su
perior to Puget Sound Inside of nine
years. The Democrat will make a note.
We have received a communication
from a gentleman thoroughly conver
sant with the overland Railroad projects,
in reply to our''suggestloon, stating that
"the U. P. R. R" has no Inclination orir,
tention to construct a Branch road to
Montana, unless. the same subsidy is
granted as on the mountain divisions of
the U. P. Hi. H." and that "the expec
tancy of the Branch, securing prece
dence of the Northern Pacific in Con
gress is absurd. The temper of Con
gress is altogether in favor of the Nokth".
ern road." The fact of the resolution
coming up as a question of privilege
and passing unanimously is confirma
tory of the statement. Still, we believe
the organization of a committee of rep.
resentative men, to communicate with
the officers of that road is desirable and
should receive attention.
"It will be remembered in the elec
tions of the last few years how sedua
lously the reporters of the Associated
Press, mast of whom are Radicals, took
every occasion to misrepresent., and al
ways made up their dispatches from the
perverted accounts of liadical "specials."'
We see by to-days's telegrams that this
game has begun again."-Gaaette 16th.
If the Gazette editor did see it, its
readers did not. That diaj~atch dated
New York, July 14th, was suppressed In
that paper. In it " Governor Vance
declared what the Confederacy fought
for, would be won by the election of
Seymour and Blair." Governor Wise
" denounced as a falsehood that portion
of the Democratic platform, which
Ialleged the rebellion was dead, and sup
ported Blair because he had promised
revolution." The Gazette dare not. pub
lish that to loyal Democrats of Montana,
though it was aliment to the Democrats
of Richmond, and a strong argument
for the Democratic ticket. " Democrc
knows no North no South," It is use
less to fabricate and plead .1perversion." I
The wholesale robberries of Floyd ; the
Isecession of eleven States ; Beauregard 54
firiog on Sumupter ; Bull Ran ; Fort
Pillow ; Belle Isle ; Aadermoinvil.e;
500,OS slaughtered Amsericamy; 522,600.
000,00 of debh; seven years of war sand
" isiom and sorrow, were all Np.,...
varilous" psrbaps. "Never throw atf
a- your crowd,"
The Post does sot quote that part of the
law of -osagress neflhfytag the Act. of the
Most... I~gaag1t.1%n whic gives the lanes
tie right to reemast by epecidl esactuenl
the laws nmaied by Congress; nor the clan"
which declares that whenever an individual
has acquired a vested right in a charter, by
the a are o asse or laor, his right
isgood bt evdes or dodges these provia
ions of law.-Gcaette.
We had no Intention to dodge any
point whatever, nor did we. The annul.
ment act positively forbids dl Territo
rbia Legislature to "grant private char.
term or special privileges." 'lb. provis
ion is absolute and arbitrary, and we
challenge you to publish It. The point
the Gazette stumbles on is, tiat all acts
paused at the sessions of 1S6 were "de.
clared null and void," but byspecial re
enactment In each case, the Legislature
was empowered to make tiern valid
from date of enactment. TlW,, diti nwt
cover "ueAartei&'" The point chimied that
when vested rights had beer acquired,
they stood good, Is also incorrect. The
proviso was that "parties claluing vest
ed rights, should not be proilblted by
the act from testing them in tie Courts."
Instead of this, the Legislatur. assumed
to decide, and renew them Inviolatlon
of the U. S. statute. Aithiugh the
annulment act Is amblguouw4 on some
points, on these it is clear anc explicit,
and a reading will so convince he editor
of the Gazette. We have beer ever op
posed to these unnecessary, u~pressive
monopolies, but over and abve that
their "nactment is now illegal and can.
not be sustained. The Gaette has
made a sorry failure so far in bletering
the Illegalities of the late Le~slature.
There are several more phase of the
legislative picture to challeng. the re
buke of the people, and we 411l leave
it to do the apologizing and answer
ing." _______
EDITOR POST:-I notice in he local
column of the JI~rdd of this eefling, a
statement as follows :
A PINNEY Ticazc--The mafner in whit Pinney.
of the "organ," reinforces advertisement to fill the
space that fromi day to day goes begglaein his pa
per .is illustrated by the way he ai'prucbed Mr.
Simonton, buulder sod luwbsrisa of thiaity. Use
solicited Mr. 8.'s indorsemient in the shapof abusi
oess card" Mr. S. refused, saying be stertIsed in
but one paper of the city, the Herald, an that suf
Aced him. To this answer, Pinney not toe bluffed
off, replied : "Well, well, Simnonton, wed publish
it and give you a No. I notice In additlo, and then
if you are pleseed with it we'll keep it ai-if not,
we'll take it out."
This is the Parson'sstyle of uoliciting;mne which
every honorable man connected withihe Press
would frown upon, but one which is wd in keep
lag with the character of the Bankrupt.
I desire to stato that no such emarki'
as the above were ever made $ me by
Mr. Phinney, nor did I ever so infirm any
one. I was called Into the Herld office
on Thursday, and presumptnouq inter.
rogated as to why I gray, an asertise
meat to time, PesT; r stated in "S con
versation that Mr. Pinney toldnme " if
the advertisement was not set ujlo suit
me, it could be taken out and c~anged
at any time." This was the onl! thing
approaching to these remarks, Mr.
Pinnecy solicited my patronage in busi
lesso like, straightforward manne, and
took my advertisement at the fill ad
vertising rates; I gave it willingi;; and
although Mr. Fisk volunteered In ad,.
vice that I should take if out ( the
POST. I believe that I can attend s my
own business matters without solilting
any ones advice, and shall let it remian.
(Signe d) W . Y. SIMuNI'n!K.
Helena, July, 17, 18418.
"Tb. Helena Herald says that 1*. B.
R. Dittes has retired from the Poet,
finding it aheavier burden to carrylhan
he ad alulaedupon. The liabities
of the Poet are stated to be $33,2D, ý
large portion bearing interest at pr
cent. per mouth, and that " for thien
tire outfit no practical printer 'uuld
pay more than $6.000." Itis not) be~
wondered at that Ben. a practical prater
could not stand the preesure. -4alt
Lake Telegraph.
It may prove interesting to the fAe
grapk, to know that tlie above is a t~e
hood from beginning to end, and itsju%
thor a liar.
The foliowing is the statement o e
retary Scofield, of the estimated di uu.
Lion of the army. It will be seen Ilat
In one year the total strength of~ the
army will be only 17,159 men. It is W1
about 30,000 it is said:
Cavalry, to January 1st, 1869, 4,1 1~to
July let, 1869, 6.347.
Artillery, to :January 1st, 1,837; to l
let, 3,206.1
Infantry, to January 1st, 12,096; to tIiy
lst, 21,002.
Should no further enlistments be in e
the number of enlisited men of the th
arms in service will be. on the da u
aforesaid; as follows :
Cavalry to Jan. 1st, 1869, 5,45.5; J
let, 3,224.
Artillery, Jan. 1st, 4,5111 : July 1st,
Infantry, January 1st, 20,631: July 1
An anti-woinane Bights Club has
organized in this city.-Salt Lake T
You wouldn't expect them to organ
an uVRCLG-Womanaf club, would you?
The principual element oft a tear4
water.--Chu uniber'a Journali.
The principal clement eta tear in thi
country is corn wbisk.sy.
Gieneral -But ler s portrait adorns th4
last member of the Pari. Mamuay BAu
trc* Th. psrtrait. rpr'asinta b. leoot
lugk sec, with hug & hs~u a a
its a gulaeib erIamtoia. H.ea
aat all mm ad ai his head he holds a
ii tak
Paris has thirty theatres.
500 newspapers in New York State,
Paris has 30,000 shoemakers-at last.
Brooklyn was once Breuckelen.
Sltka Is foggy 300 days a year.
A work of Art--a widow wooing.
Population of CIncinnati, 2715,000.
Indiana has 290 newspapers.
6,000,000 Protestants in this country.
The strength of cheese-its mite.
Juvenile burriors--Babes in arms.
Sanguinary ships-Blood vessels.
A drop too much-The hangmans.
Education is the chief defence of na.
It cost $280,000 to refurnish the
Astor House.
Mrs. Lincoln and -,Tad" are going to
An indisputable right of woman-the
right to bear arms
A kind of tea never used by gossip
There are 23 Springfields in theUnited
Affectionate times-When everything
is about as dear as it can be.
Matilda Heron is going to prepare Pu.
pils for the stage.
Judy congratulates Dickens on his
"large profits and quick returns."
The Pope is like a faithful goose, he
sticks to his own Propagandai.
How long does a widow mourn for her
husband? She mourns for a second.
Eleven million bushels of oysters per
year are taken out of Chesapeake Bay.
New York State has 14,500 school
Cats have that which no other animal
has -Kittens.
Troubles and babies grow bigger by
The V. S. uses :300.0000,000 mnatches a
New York paye her clergymien $5,000,
L000 per year.
Alaska is about eight times larger than
New York.
Can a man "learn the ropes" that are
not taut:'
D'Israeli lacks only one hundred and
forty-two hairs of being bald.
$20,000,000 worth of diamonds arc
owned in New York.
Stuffing improves the fair as well as
the fowl.
The female coal miiners ot England
get Is. 2d. a day.
The Pope is 77, his grandfather lived
to the age of 906.
"One bumper at parting," as the mian
said when he ran against a post.
There were 170,000 sewing machines
sold in the United States last year.
Why is a fifty-pounder like a rain
shedder? Because it is a number L-er.
One half of the lawyers live with out
a cause and die without effect.
Charlotte Cushman has $25,000 per
year. She comes to America this month.
A miller tolls for a living-a sexton
for a death.
Pittsburg and Allegheny City together
have 134 churches.
Watt's wrote two-fifths of the hymns
in the English language.
Printing House Square in Chicago
sends out some forty periodicals.
A Connecticut paper alludes to a iccal
poetess as "a aid. saddle rider of Pegs..
New Orleans has artilacial ice works,
which are a great curiosity. The ice
sell for three-fourths of a cent a pouind.
Hail's Journal of Health, says people
of 45 and over should only eat two meals
a day.
The Russian government is said to be
in favor of establishing the Pope at J(-.
A solid salt bed, five hundred feet
thick, has been found near Berlin, Prus
Two hundred thousand cigars are
made per month in the Michigan State
The sales of goods in Chicago for the
year ending May 1, 1868. amounted in
value to $350,000,000.
Champagne is being made In London
out of petroleum for eighteen cents a
Eve wasn't tried for eating the apple,
because there was no court of appell-ate
ed the Paraguayan war it is calculat
eedthat 40,000 lives have been lost from
wounds and 40,000 from cholera.
Emerson .sys that the weight of a
sentence depends on whether there is a
man back of it.
The receipts of corn in Chicago in
1867 were 10,000.000 bushels less than
in 1860.
It is said that the Americans stand
more drinking and drink more standing
than any other nation.
Why;,is the treadmill like a true con
vert? Because its turning is the result
of a man's conviction.
The potato crop of tlhe United States
is estimated at one hundred and fifty
million bushels.
Philadelphia is just borrowing $4,
000,000 to spend upon her already splen
did Park.
Russia has sixty-elgat agricultural
schools and colleges, one of which has
3,000 acres attached.
Gladdtone and D'Israeli, it is said will
have a hard fight to maintain their
present seats In the new Parliament.
Professor Thompson of Toronto in
sists that there Is gold worth hunting,
for north of Lake Supperior.
Henry Wattq rson ha" become general'
editor and business manager of the Lou
isville Jour"a., He was editor of the
Chattanooga Rebel during the war.
Au egg -tester has been Invented in
England. It is a contrivance to throw
the light Into the eg so clearly that if
there is a chicken in it It will wink.
A shrewd littl, fellow, whe had just
I begun to read Catin, astonished his mas.
tar by the folio~ , ranslatiom: Vsr, a
man; #is, a trap' sa a mm-trap
An Iishan, rkm Hibernia,
eagt absrnbb-bea in hia baid, sup
he.zalaImsd, " how ho hIs fttw"
A little boy returning home from Sab
bath School, said to his mother:-" Ain't
there a kitty-chism for little bbys? This
cat-a-chu~m is too hard."
Blondnian's buff is supposed to corn
nearer to genuine human Nympathy than
any other amusement known to the
children of men, because it is a fellow
feeling for a fellow-creature.
Mike McCoole's sister, in Cincinnati,
'is reported to have sold $1.3,000 worth
of property, and bet every cent of it on
her "big brother" Mike. She wvon $5,
000 on him in his fight with Jones.
300 men in Binghiam Canyon-ground
for 500-water scarce.
Ned Buntline says he means to settle'
in San Jose, Cal.
California is enjoying a grand rush
into land speculation and agriculture.
Mathews is exhiLiting his panorama
of the Rocky Mountains in Omaha.
California has $2.350,000,000 worth of
taxable property.
There are 60.000 Chinese on the Pa -
cific coast.
One farmer in Minnesota sowed this
spring one field of 1500 acres in wheat
A man named Curry was shot at Lar
arnie City, probably fatally, in a quarrel
on the 27th tilt.
The Independent Order of lied Men,
San Francisco, are about to build a hall
on Bush Street, to c'ost 1,25,000.
Reno has a newspaper-the Eastern
.Slope. Slope on, slope ever, but don't
slop) over. Gold Hill .News.
John Gray, blacksmith at the Savage
Shop, on the ('omstock, injured by an
accident recently, died under the effects
of chloroform, July 1.
San Francisco s importing Chinese
girls of a dozen y..ars for infamy. A
batch of 43 have b.een seized upon by the
The Cheyenne Argos says that Major
Van Yost has arrived at Fort Russell
with five full companies of Ilh3l U' S.
nfantry from Fort Fat ierman.
Mrs. Ellen C. Dim committed suicide
at No. 509 Dupont Street, San Francisco
June 30th, by shooting herself through
the heart with a Derringer pistol.
There are forty-one vessels (exclusive
of coasters and steamers,) representing
24,2001 tons of tonnage, in the port of
San Francisco, disengaged.
James Gordon Bennett, jr's., old yacht
Henrietta, has been sold to a gentleman
In San Francisco for $40.000. She is to
be delivered there.
A. (i. Richiardison, fur many years con
nected with the. California Stage ('oni
pany. has left Sacramento for San Diego.
in search of' better health.
(joidrick's last Herald rides the hobby
-horse. Hie is very bridle-wise-the;
horse ;he apologises-Gloldrick toes
and promises improvement in future
-both of them.
The Salt Lake Reporter, invites the
attention of those nomadic madcaps, the
habitual tourists, to the advantages and;
beauties of Salt Lake as at Summer re
The Gold Hill Yeasv, of the 24th says
"Ice, thicker than window-glass, froze
in the open air at American Flat and
Virginia. last night. This is doing
pretty well for the middle of Summer.
Portland, Oregon, was named in 1848.1
MIessrs. Lovejoy and Pettygrove owned
Lbe land. Lovejoy was a Massachusetts
rnan and wished to call it Boston ; Pet
tygrove was a Mainite and desired
Portland. They flipped a penny-Pet
tygrove won and Portland it is.
Land in Aid of Railroads.
Dutring the last twenty years, accord.
ing to Poor's "Manual of Railroads of
the United States," 154,201,.584 acres of
public land, e'enstituting an area larger
than the States of New York, Pennsyl.
vania, Ohio, Indiana, and all New Eng
land combined, have been granted to
States andl corporations tor railroad lpur
po,es, as per the following table
bTATEh& No. Aca s .STATES No. ACRES.
Illinois......2.55053OSJ 1"w&a........ 732d
Mississippi....2,062,240, Mi bigan......5,327.9311
Alabama.....3.729,121)1 w uEoousin.....5.378,361
Florida......2,36(,,114 Miunessota... 7.783,4017
Louisiana....1.578,70-0 Kansas .......... 550. 003
Arkansas ... ,940,272 ICalilornia ..."""3.400,'J00J
Mi1ssouri.1....:, 745,16'0
Total grants to Stater .................-55,201,581
The grants directly to corporations
give to each road as follows ; Union
P'acific and branches and Central Pacific
of California, 35,000,000 acres ; North
ern Pacific, 4i7,000,000 acres ; Atlantic
and Pacific, 1 ',000,000 acres: Several
of' the grants wade to the Southern
States were not completed before the
war, and Congress has since then re
claimed the land not actualiy deeded
under those grants. Under more favor.~
able political circumsatances, the original
grants will hereafter doubtless be made
TOSEPH P1XAND, the French Barber at Dia
I tmood City, is prepared to restore hair to the
rbald, and will Rive security that the hatr will grow
n all its natural beauty and lustre or no charge
will he made, providing customer. will give secu
rity that the. work will be paid for if the hair is
t restored. Mr F. will give security from fifty to
two thousand dollar., according to the case, that
the hair will be restored in all its natural luzxurian
cv, and in return would only ask security thiat he
asecure his pay if the job is satisfactory. All kinds
! oif work Ielonging to the trade will be done in a
manner to warrant the utmost satisat tiou.
N. ii. 1 did not wish to pt blish my business to
the public until I had satisfactory evidence that I
could accomplish wLat I claimed. Having done
so in some extreme cases I am now reedy to pro
ceed to business, and would ask the afflicted to
Ifavor me-with a call, next door to the What Cheer
Diamond City, M T, April 25 wiy
-IBlackfoot City, Montana.
I~jOAtD by the dayr or week. The table always
.1- magpie w ith the delicacies of the season.
De er1Aodge City, M. T.
L UT wUSOU. - -- - PrWei"W
Om amlers is Mhaebd to the Bakery, and a
A oso back of which aruite pwith
all .oslr meit~i~ev The purest liq
ead uorbstar
tluemn. Jam Always glad to -e -y old Mreads,~
wholies upa. the *amb de of the mwnalais, as
wall as thus. upon this sid.
1. c-. 13akei' & I-1r0
Wholesale and retail dealt rq in. ~
L ion of
suitable for Ranchuien, \ditaers, ail
We will offer great inducemeints to,"a., t~c,, ~
we are buying a large stock fK.:+4g".
be sold, and are rowend ng U. S.cur.,
Cash advances made ut
Also, supernor facilities for sttgu. ofmrhnie rmciey
t> CD
C-T C']
__ _ CA
FINE farm, four wailes East oft 'i.u
Milon the road to Deer Lodg", an,'
lying immediately on the great th ru, a 'tf.:;.
from Oregon to the
M ELrN ' NA. iiIN I";`.
This place is highly improved iwitha a c- r.:
fortable frame house, one and o-n-half sto
ries high, five room!, stables, cort-ris anl all
the necessary outhouses. A young and
thrifty orchard, irrigating ditcbeý and J lerntv
of water to flood the fields at anov
Also, a field of sixty acres, aol cood
T mý a.I. I:
On the opposite aide of the river.
All of the above property will h.'- ii1, is.
one lot, at reasonable rates. For terms al.livy
to W. E. S. HIGGINS, on piremnises,
w:iii or Worden & Co., .Miis,)ulia Mill;.
Hggmns & Hagadorni,
Wsholesale andi Retail
Commission Merchants
A large and - plendid assortment of
Groceries, Liquors, Tobacco.
Hardware, etc., etc.
Kept constantly on hand.
Liberal advancements made on c.ua cawezjts of
all descriptions of goods.
(loods delivered in the city free of cha-g~e.
LN(-) :36 Ma ii St.
110p. FINK &C.
and retail dealers in
IC it t n - 31 dt
Gents' S Ladies'
Boys' S Misses'
W Ehare just received our first trait, ('otpipn
in all and every v-ariety of
]Boots and SI ioes
also, a full assortment of
Upper and Sole Leather.
and shoe-finding, which we offer at
Wholessale Jobbing Prices
Boots made to order and repairing done.
jel5w If
lmyThe best Purifier of the Bll d'
TR A pleasant atTonic !
STY A very agreeable Drink
f Unsurpassed fur actinig surer' b
lm y gently on the secreti..ns o~f the kid
TR neys, bowels, stomach and liver'
T!I Forsale at allwholesale and retal! li -
J.G Ict, Proprietor
TAYLOR & BENDEL. kSolt Agents.
14198 - 413 Clay St.. San Francisco.
George Perry. Louts Brockmaa.
Main Street, Centreville,
may 181613 = tEORGE PARRY ICC.

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