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" WMMKIMT. UVTttBfcH 14. UN. NKVADA DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET. For b'oMrwr, L. K. BRADLEY. vt Elko county For Lieutenant Governor. PRANK DENVER. of Btotey county. For ?fyrf*?titafiw to Cvngrru. CBAS. W. KENDALL, of White Pino county For Secretary of Stair, JOHN DKIESBACH, of Ormsby county. For Stale Trtaturtr, JEBRT SCHOOLING, of Nye county. For State Controller, O. K. STAMPLEY, of Humboldt county. For Surreyor General, A. P. ROCK, of Nye county. For Superintendent of Public I nit ruction. C. T. CUTLER, of Elko county. For Male trin'.er, CHAR. L. PERKINS. of Elko county. For State tUneralopiet, W. ft. KEYES, of Lender county. For Juttice Supreme Court, JOHN GAKBElt. of White line county. For Clerk of Soy rem e Court, W. C. GRIMES, of CburvbiU county. For Attorney General. LUTHER A. BCCKNKlt. of Humboldt county. ELKO COIIKTT DEMOCRATIC TICKKT. Election, Tueaday, November 8th, 1870. JVr State Senator \VM. F. DYEH, of Elko. I J. A. SAVAOE. of Mountain City, Auemblymtn. j j w ELLYSOS> ,)f Carlm. for Shertf J. B. FITCH, of Elko. Far Recorder J. 9. EDELEN, of Luuoillr. For Assessor HARRY A. HARV1LI.E. of Elko. For County Clerk II. II. SCOTT, of Blue Valley. For County .Surveyor C. C. TKACF.Y, of Elko. For Co. Treasurer... .(JEO. H. SHEPHERD. South Fork. For Public Administra tor.... II EN It Y WARD, of Elko. For Superintendent of I'ubiie Instruction, HIE A HEX. KISKEAD, of Carlin. For District Judge JOHN II. FLACK, of Elko. For District Attorney, J. H. LUCAS, of Mountain City. Fur County Commissioners, D. C. Bl; 11 ERFIF.LD, of Lamoille (Long Termi. S. S. SEARS, of Miueral Hill, J. MARKS, ot Elko. ELKO TOWNSHIP TICKET. For Justice o/ the /trace J. R. COOK. For Constable 0. M. BANKS. Our Candidate (or County Assessor. Harry A. Harville, one of the oldest pio neers of the Pacific coast, comes before the people of Elko county this Fall as the Demo cratic candidate for County Assessor. Harry A. Harville arrived in California in the year 1840?a date far back, when this western coast was a land of dream and romance to most of us. During that Summer he umved on the U. 8. ship-of-the-line Columbus, Com modore Biddle commanding, then on n return ?voyage around the world. This was only a few days after the first American flag was raised at Monterey, then the capital of Altn California. Mr. Harville remained at Monte rey during the Winter of 184<?, and in the fol lowing year went to Yerba Iiuena?now known as San Francico. On the discovery of gold at Sutter's mill, he went to the interior, and in 1840, settled in Calaveras county, where he continued, engaged in mining, until 1855, with all the varying fluctuations of for tune which attended the old pioneers of this country. Mr. Harville subsequently settled in Sacramento county, where he held several offices of trust to tho satisfaction of the peo ple?nmmg those that of Justico of tho Peace, and Deputy County Assessor. He was well known as one of the prominent advocates of tho rights of the settlors, then threatened by tho fraudulent extension of certain Spanish grants over Iho public lands. Mr. Harville came to Nevuda in 1803, settled at Keese River, figuring largely in the development of mines at llig Creek and Ioue, and subsequent ly ncted for several years as foreman of mills, working Coinstock rock, under Superinten dents Dunn, Cary and Forbes. At an early day, he removed with his family to Elko, whore lie has ever since enjoyed tho esteem and confidence of men of all parties and classes. Mr. Harville conies fully up to that standard which is properly known ns a tjootl man. With his practical talent nud strict in tegrity, he will make us effective and popular an officer ns this county may well expect to obtain. The people, irrespective of parties, ought to givo tho gallant old pioneer a lilt. He in worthy of it. Rcgtiter! lUgi*t?r! The time has nearly expired for the regit trutiou of voters who expect to participate in the general election in November. The time expiree at G o'clock r. m. of the 20th of thia month. The tirst duty of every Democrat is to register while he liaa time. Itemeinher that thcro is no victory without registration. Talk is hut sounding wind without votes, and to hnvo votes your names must l>c on the list by the 20tb. If frand and corruption which iinw holds high revel in every department aro to bo rebuked, register! If you want a change of officers, register! If you want a new deal, register! If you do not desire a repetition of the persecutions of years, reg ister! while you have the time. C. W. Kxxdai.i,. -Certain Republican pa pers bavo manifested great delight over the I impression that Mr. Kendall would not ac- | 1 cept the nomination for Congress. Instead ' of refusing to take the position, Mr. Kendall has accepted, and will stutup the State, coin- J mencing at Eureka, last evening, and cootinu- ' ing thence west to Austin, Virginia, Carson, 'I Coionville, etc. to Klko on Tuesday evening, s November 1st. a A Douglas Democrat I peaks. We publish on the first pagetho speech de livered last Saturday evening before the Deui- < ocrmtic Club of Elko by llou Cku. U. Biyu. Judge Bryan w as one of the founders of the Union party iu the State of Nevada, and no man in (ho Stute boa done more, harder or better work for the success of that party dor- I iuK the paat nine years lhati he. Ilia efforts I largely contributed to the union of tbo old ; ltepubliean party and that wing of the Dem- i ocracy which supported Stephen A. Douglas. He tella nn in this speech for what that union of parties was made; the reason and circum stances of its creation. As one of the moat prominent leaders. Judge Bryan baa a right to spenk authoritatively and to be heard atten tively. His address is a concise and just criti cism of the course which that party bus pur sued in thin State. He speaks with calmness, but warms with just indignation over the prostitution of a once patriotic and powerful party to the ignoble ends of the designing, selfish politicians who now control it. He de nounces the absorption of all power and pat ronage into the bunds of the Republican wing of thnt old coalition; and warns the old Doug las Democrats of the certain fate which uwuits them if they longer submit to be made the simple tools of the originul Republican party. Douglas men went iuto the Union party to strengthen the hands of the North during the war. The wnr is over; the purpose of the co alition has been accomplished; the rebelliou has been suppressed; ntul now Judge Bryun, as one of the parties to the contract, as an old-line Douglas Democrat, as a Union man, ns a supporter of General Grant, refuses to be made the accomplice and tool of the Radical stock-jobbers, who aro now attempting to use the party as simply a Republican party, to accomplish their personal purposes. He speaks the sentiments of thousands of Doug las men, who have become disgusted with the Radical party, and who intend hereaftrr to support that party which expresses their origi nal Democratic sentiments. Thk Oregon Sesatorsiiip.?One of the most nbsnrd statements now going the rounds of the Republican press?end among others onr neighbor, the Chronicle?is that charging that the new Senator from Oregon pledged himself to Ben. Ifolladay to further certain rnilroad schemes, similar to those manipulated by Senator Williams nnd Holladay. Every one conversant with Oregon affairs knows that there is not a particle of truth in the assertion. Ben. Holladay, and all his friends, worked to the last indefatigably for the re-election of Williams, nnd not for Kelley, whom they bit terly opposed and did their best to defeat. The Legislature adopted a joint resolution which Kelley favored, securing the continu ance of the railroad through certain southern connties, including llogue River nnd I'rnp'ina vnlleys, in preference to the survey turning the rnilroad eastward at Eugene City. It was simply n choice between two routes in the southern counties, having no connection whatever with Ben. Holladay's railroad in the northern portion of the State. The Republi can journals will have to scare up some new "nigger in the fence." Utah Affair*.?Time* appear to be grow ing warm in Salt Lake City. The local paper* furnish sovernl acconnta of shooting sera pea. One of the most cowardly of these assaults seems to hnvc been made on Mr. Sloan, editor I of the Salt Lake Herald, by Maj. Ortloy, a clerk in the Postoffice. Offley is said to have entered Sloan's office, locked the door, and drew his revolver, but during the scuttle which ensued un entry was made from tho outside, and Oflley was taken in hand. The Herald is evidently making a bold and earnest light against tho carpet-bag officials who nre imitating Itutler at New Orleans, without regard to law or reason, and they nre endeavoring to break it down by the grosest abuse of judicial power and mob-lawlessness. If the Governor and Chief Justice of that Ter ritory would show a little of tho good sense which characterizes the administration of Gen. l)o Trohrinnd, commanding ut Camp Douglas, their official careers would ho more creditable to themselves and useful to the Territory. Not tiik. Man.?Gov. Miller, of Hamilton, is nt work making those "forty speeches" which ho promised the State Convention. When last heard from, he was straining a point at Carson. Miller expects to succeed Gov. Nyo in the U. S. Senate as a representative of Kastern Nevada. The old man, however, had better dismiss thnt iAen. The loses of the Conmtock haven't placed him on their Sena torial slate, and after they iiavo used him dur ing the campaign, will give him hi* walking i Tinner* free of eosl. Won't Do.? lit 'publican papers are declaim ing Hint a reduction of taxes of $55,21*2,000, annually, have been removed from the indus try of the country. In the next hrcntli they tell us that the internal revenuo wns increased from March 18G9, to May 1870, $60,884,0-10. Which of these statements are we to believe? If tho internal taxation has been reduced, where does this iucieased internal revenue come from? ~r "*?*? :? I'liospKtriTNo.?The Avalanche says a party 1 is making up in Owyhee to prospect tho Yel lowstone. Charley linker, W. L. Itiiriiliam, Al. MeKen/.io and tivo others left on the 7th. Jeff. 8tanifer is ex|s-cted to join tho expedi- j lion at (lallatin. Jiiil^c Nteinbnru, of Cope district, is expected to accompany the expedi- | lion. HoMKtliK AT Hook G'hkkk STATION.?.Inck j Kairchild, a driver on the Helton and Hoise ?oad, was shot by (leorno Heath last week. I'hreo balls passed through his bo?ly, the re mit of which i* supposed will bo fatal. Ileath vas arrested. From Fliml Hill. Uimcjcal Hill, Nevada, Oct. 3, 1670. Editors 1 !?l>?rrM>rsr:?Allow me to give you u few brief remark* ou the prosperity of this place. Times are good here at my pres ent writing. The mill belonging to IIuber A Curtis is working nicely, and is now crushing 1 custom rock with flattering results. Last Thursday, two Celestial ladies arrived here from Hung Kong, and ou the following evening they presented themselves before the | 1 Justice of the Peace of this nlaee, at the City j j Hotel, to bo joined in wedlock. However, one j of the fair maids declined, and Charley Cbou i was married to Swi Lee. Through the utediu- | tion of some of the whites, on Saturday night ! the other lovely couple hud the marriage knot tied by the same Justice, and Ebon Chon and All Ling rejoiced in Wing husband and wife? ? "two souls with but a single thought; two hearts that beat as one." There were a great many present, and wine ami wbiskv flowed copiously. Tbo boys of Mineral Hilt Lad a jolly time on the occasion. The mines in this district are looking ex- | ceediugly well, and the near future will show j that our uiiueral products will realize for us | a harvest of wealth. Miner. I Politics is tiik Wkxtkks Cocstiks.?The | lb-no Crescent (ltep.), in uu editorial defining ' the coudition of parties in this State, sums up , | the case iu the following extract: "The fact is pnteiit. mid to shut one's eyes | to it would be prima facie evidence of stupidi ty, that both State and county tickets of both parties are to be badly scratched, and the I wisest men in the State cannot tell who ure to ' | be the successful parties on the State ticket. I Slingerland is a dead cock in the pit; Mighels' | chances are more than dubious, whilst Tritle | is far front Bufe. Hoyoud these we may have an opinion, but that opinion is liable to be ' changed by each day's developments. The blame for the anticipated defeat of a portion of the ltepublicun ticket rests not so much upon those who may draw out from the party ' ranks us those who by bribery, fraud and cor- 1 ruption force the better portion of the rank ! ami file to break away from leaders who ure ! grinding them into the paths that lend to sure destruction. Storey, N\ ushoe, Ortnsby, I.y.ui and Douglas counties?counties that have heretofore famished the bone and sinew ot the ltepublicun party?are each tilled with disaffected men. In Washoe county the fric-uds and strikers of monopoly are deter- i mined to break the county ticket. In ?>rmsby the ltunk ring are striving to do the same thing. In Douglas a formidable iude|M>udeut party has been organized. Lyon and Storey are lioth filled with soreheads, who, to say the least, are not likely to prove effective workers. 1 Hence, we say, no man can predict the result." 1 Title lit* it ho Minks.?We find an interesting letter in the Idaho Statesman from 11. O. Rogers, written from the noted lturro mines near Apache Pass, New Mexico. The writer says: Arriving here with the original discoverers on the 2dd of March, seven weeks after the discovery was made, I fouud not only what had heen represented to me, hut much more. The map and description that lately appeared in the Scientific Press will convey a very cor rect idea ot the magnitude of the ledges here. The assays furnish sufficient proof of the richness of the top rock, for as yet there lias heen nothing but top rock tested?twenty feet being the greatest depth yet reached. ) With such flattering inducements, you may j ask why there has been so little done toward j development. it is the complete isolation j from civilization, w hich will appear perfectly ; plain in another portion ot tins article. ? m ? ? p A HFACT1FCL 1*1.1 MATK, Though ihiring tlin Summer the mercury goes ii|> a-kiting, yet there is always .1 little cool j breeze, with 1111 atmosphere ?ltv mid pun , like 1 your own. It is easily understood how one limy enjoy this climate. The nights are j never oppressive nor the days sullocating. | So fur this has proven to Is. a very healthy lo- ! cation. The water is very good and cold. I and though there was not a drop to he seen when we came here, there is now an ubutid* ) auce for a town of three hundred inhabitants, , with over two hundred and fifty head of I stock. Sixty tuilcs east is the Kio Micinhres, where vegetables and grain are raised to perfection, and 011 the Rio I irunde, one hundred and forty miles distuut, many varieties of fruit us well ns grain and vegetables are raised in abund ance. The Gila river is 3"> miles north, and will sooner or later bo settled up. forties who have been down there tell mo it is a tine valley, splendid soil, good water and abund ance of it, and plenty of timber?ash, walnut, cottonwood uud pine. TliK son, III all tho valleys is Very tine ami productive while the hills and the plains from Tucson cast are covered with a luxuriant growth of grama and other nutritious grasses, making j it admirably adapted to the raising of stock. West of Tucson is much desert country along the line of the stage road, although there is considerable good agricultural country in Ari zona along the streams, particularly the val ley of the Gilu. Arizona and New Mexico, with all the in ducements that their tubled wealth and salu brious climate idler, liavo not been able to keep pace with the march of civilization. A large extent of country with a scarcity of water; ' a perennial Summer; a superabundance of rough ami rugged fortresses, unexplored mid ; unpen. IrablO, inhabited and held by a large, i iiowctful, warlike and bloodthirsty tribe of I Indians, THE AI-ACHES, Is <piito ft sufficient cause for (lie slow pro grc.?s of (Ilia country. Situated on the ex treme Ixmlcr of tlio |>ul>lio domain nuil in the heart of the Apache's country, who are, as Ihi-.v ever have been. on the war pat*', it is not strange that the country in not developed I or even a pa rue ly settled. None have heen aeen hereabouts yet, lint there is at this season of the year Home dan ger oil the road to this place; although a party of twenty frotiersinen, say Idaho miners, can, !>y using their experience and caution, travel the road in comparative safety. Men j in this country all go with full batteries and never sleep, when traveling, day or night. IIki'L'oiatkh It.?The lleiio Crescent, nn old Kepiildican journal, refuses to support the Hepiildiean State notuinatioiis. It pub lishes the ticket as an advertisement, but adds; ? "To indorse, advocate and support, never!" llatoitAM Yocno tendered his resignation as Trnstce-in-Trust of the Mormon church last Htiuday, advising that a younger man be np- | pointed to that oftice. The rhtireh ret used to accept the resignation. i Ki.Ecriosa.?Yesterday elections were held 1 in Ohio, I'cniisylvaiiia, Iowa, Indiana and | Nebraska. They all chose Congressmen and I a portion of the Htatc officers. | TELEGRAPHIC. (Special t? IsdriA'UUvfit, by Wrstvro Union Telegraph.] Tocus Oct. 7.?Tlio capitulation of Gen. Ulrich is fully approved by the government here. (iru. Campelea reports that the enemy are going towards New Itreeaich. A couilxtt took place near the town of Le gua, between M.UUO French and 1.000 Prus sians. The French behl their position. Buruside is in Paris. He declares that the fortifications are formidable. Washburue's residence is barricaded and undermined. All the Americans will leave the city when he does. A balloon company offers to take the people out of the city for ti.bbO francs a head. The Kill press appeals to the Powers to pre vent the bombardment of Puris. Bismarck complains of Belgium's sympathy with France. A terrible earthquake occurred lutely at Calabria. Many lives were lost. Tours. Oct. t).?The jieasants are prepared to rise and push laick the invaders. Gumbetti recently left Paris in u balloon and landed safely inside of the Prussian lines. He is now on his way to Tours. Piliihiviers is now occupied by the French. Volunteers are lapidly swelling the ranks of the two armies foitiling. The Prussians seem determined to advance into Normandy. The people are sending their grain and cat tle further south, and lire placing every ob stacle possible in the way of the Prussiaus. The 1'upal troops and Garibaldians make a force of ?lO.tHHt. and form a nucleus of the new army. The Journal de Brussels says negotiations are now pending between the German Gov ernment and the Kmperor, the object lieing to prevent the < -tablislimeiit of a French lie public. ot. 1/rkstin, i let. (. ?midnight. -The Prussians have arrived within three leagues of us. We expect them to attack lit daylight. We shall defeud with the Garde National and ourselves. London, Oct. *.?ltailroad trains are now running day and night eastward of l'aris and are usedliy the Prussians, who are bringing up their heavy siege guns. One train wnstlirowu from the track last night near Yitrv. Pour Frenchmen living in that neighborhood were arrested on suspicion of looseuiug the rails. Tle-re was sharp lighting yesterday in the Department ot the Vosges. The Prussian force was about IMI.tHK). The Frelirli force was not so large. The tight lasted all day, mid when night ended the conllict the event was not decided. The French retained their |>osition. which the Germans attempted to carry several times. George Sander writes frotn Paris that the city is good for a six months' siege. The Prussians again threaten Giersen, where they were repulsed five days ago. The redoubt near St. Dennis has been abandoned by the French, the position being untenable. London. Oct. K.?A dispatch to the Tribune from Met/ savs Itazainc made a desperate at- j tempt to crush through the Prussian lines. He advanced Ins troops under cover of a thick fog ami commenced the attack. Having en gaged the Prussian artillery, he made a dash tor Petiles and Les Tapes, annihilating the four posts where these villages were occupied. He forwurdeil a large laxly of troops on the right, close to Moselle, advancing Up the val ley till cheeked by the Prussian cannon, and was finally stopped by the advance of two laudwehr brigades of the loth army corps, a fusillier battalion of laudwehr. ami several other battalions. Tlie .V.Hh regiment of lnnd wclir suffered severely. At 4:30 c. >i. the French was diiven back from all their posi tions and the Prussian victory was complete. The loss on ls>lh sides was considerable. Versailles via. Iterlm dispatches from De Pclificldsaya Ktlddeiihaeh defeated the French Gen. Dupre, commanding a force of regulars ami ritleuicii. liisiilarck desires, ami believes it possible, to enter Paris by negotiation. He refuses to release .laeoby. 'I*,.--..-, i i .> it rrt _ i tt iui ?, vci. ? me oaiioon vnpjjTS sny Ilii-V were fired upon by the 1'russuins with 1 ><>tIt musketry and cannon. One of thefu re (torts benvy cannonading ttrotiml l'aris. The (toor classes in the city received nn or iler for two sous, u largo howl of soup, nml it pieco of bread. Much horse-flesh is con sumed here. One hundred and fifty American volunteers inarched through the streets to-tiny. They were warmly cheered. Oaluhctti is stud to 1st armed with dictato rial powers. London, Id.?Italloons are constantly loav inn l'aris. Two, containing a great <|iiantity of oflicial correspondence, were recently cap tured. The Tours government is beginning to pre pare the public, through the press, for the cession of French territory to (iermatiy. Heavy guns have been brought to near on l'flunbnrg. The bombardment will soon com mence. I'rince Frederick Charh s is ill ami has linen otiliged to leave the army. tluiiihetti's proclamation has the following, by order of tlio KcpuMican Government: I bavu left Paris to transmit to you the hopes of the I'arisians and others seeking to deliver France from foreigners, l'aris, invested for 17 days, presents a spectacle of 'j.lNJO.tMHI men, formidable in their difference* to withstand the invader, who expected discord ami revo lution, nml to find l'aris without gunsor arms. Four hundred thousand of the National (luard are now armed, ami 100,(Mid Mobiles, I ami tWI.tMRt regulars arc assembled. All the foundries are casting camion, and Hie women ? are making mfllioiis of cartridges dnilv. L'....... 1...H-12 i ... . .. .... ? i i -'minium mm imp iiiiiriiiuriiKP H ami Held- ] pieces ninl arc preparing fur sorties. The | furlH ore manned I? v marine* mill are supplied I with nrlilli-ry of tin* greatest excellence and 1 served liy the lirnt gunners in the world, i , Pari* ran tmt Ih- captur? d or surprised. There I is mi danger of starvation. Ijonikin, Oct. 10.? King Willinrn has re lieved Versailles of tloi tax imposed upon it I by the Prussians. Tin' French village of Alleis wim burned by I the Prussians in retalintion for trenobery. A telegram from Hi rliu savs tbnt lla/.aiiie in fighting for it path to lietgiuii). Specie him vanished from Frnnro. Tlio Ituko of Mccklcuhcrg i? moving on Paris with bin forces. A malignant disease in reported among the I leriiinn IriHipH at M< I/. A Brussels dispatch Ixlieves Hourhnkis' mission to the Kmpri'Ms was to urge abdica Iion. thus to relieve all iiIisIiicIck to Kiiropean recogtii/anco of the Republic, and to repre sent that tlin army of Itn/aine cannot lie re lied on to support the Kmpite. A Munich dispatch says that Russia has 1 rondo a secret treaty with Italy to secure Ty rel. . Ilintnnrck denies that the Prussians ticforc | I'aris are mutinous. i ( Ohi.vans, tfct. 10. ? About 'J o'clock this morning, at Artreiiay, the French were at lackeil by a considerable force of the enemy, who succeeded In occupying the place. (Inn, Keyann went to the assistance of the French with ?> regiment*, I battalions, and a lottery | i of eight gunH. After comtiating until 3o'clock, the French troops were drireu iota the foreot. The Prussians outnumbered them. Lorixix, Oct. 11.?The l'rauuui on Iear ing Mulbauso fired on the people, killing kt er?l. Tours, Oct. 10.?Reynolds and May hare arrived here. They corroborate the reports given by Gambetti. Garibaldi will take his forces iutj Vosges to operate against the Prussians. It is understood that fightiug was resumed to-day near Orleans. I'lIK ODD FKLLOWH OF KI.KO AM> ft vlrvafty will GIVE A BALE! AT T?IK COHMOPOLITAIV IIOTRL, In ELKO, on MONDAY EVENING. October 17. 1H70. the of which 1m U> bo applied in furalahing their new IakI|i.< liooiu In Elko. A general invitation m v alt-ml evl. comfirru or inniATiun. klko: f? K?'fiM7 John 8 \U;Ihik1I P M KdtT Warren EarII E \V Uumditfr Fred SUuffer S 15 Wywati Erauk Smith II Kchultz E F Gerald II I* Freeman L TUun l.tu vvlu?? I. WUiejr I* Vulnn Frtd Wtlaot) J l> 1 n at W 51 Gillespie Tliort II Henley 1! C Street H liixol In- J J Meig* S Ilruihart I>r I White \V G S*-a mantis JiiIkim Stein larger II A Harvllle Kll George 4 no \\ Knley lCicliard lH?ra*y J S Kdelm L? K WaMroo W V Kingsbury T J llntlrr T A Walrrmazi Henry W?nl Win Mac Robert Oliver Kauiuol Krelder J J Hilling* Fred Yapp Charles S Abbott T S Stotie K II hxlry IS S Couley John Luhrnaur. I'AltlJM: C E Gillett Ere*I Curti? !i H I'mll J \V Ellyaun S F Law lor L Uogll J A Palmer J M Woodworth Thoa II Smith L A mate In Will N Kabblta U Trega*kia noricTAiit htt: I?r E L !b*oao H M Grant Isaac Mrrritt W V Hudson Steveua J E Follow* Allen Either A 1? Meachatu Wm p Pool A Vau Viet k J A Savage J W Steinburn K II Thomas C llunucman Toavo: Geo F Rice John CtMdlmlli J F Uwiqb E E Mara J W Moffat I. K Eno Rt'HY VAt.t.KT: Col J It Moore L II Head Geo II Williama A G Dawley Ira Wlnea C GrUwold UMuLLC; John M Dorsey Nat Small K Jones Georgo tteiU Jiio P Walker Andy C'ulveraon M1SRRAL HILL: W W Hurr H It Scott M W Itobluaon P S llower J Is lV)lw L> McDonald MAixrrs: General Grler General Tarleton Lieutenant King A S Smith bbuko: Frank Ox?k 1* H Mciirvw mol'si) vaukf: Geo II Shepherd A W lirnwu WllUain Kennedy M L Dritcr clove*: Aimer Wiecman Francis lloneyinan WHITE XHT; K 1' ltiddhr J F i hlUla railroad: I. K Mmtr&i* Jaa 1 Mason Arch McBnnaM J It Murphy star va l.l.l. t : II 4 l ady John !??arliitf COMMUTER OK AIIRl!?OBMK!<Tli: K S Yeatn John Alnley F A linger* J B Fitch A ll t'lark W A Harvey 1* B Johns M W Marling floor MaRanr.na: M I* Freeman C It Shourda S K? hiliart J M Wood worth Fi. on I>irwtoe?J 3 Gardner. 9i*Ticki ta, f t no each. Kicellrlit MiikIc Rill bo in attendance. o5td POSTOFFICE REMOVAL! rfl/i.lo Til K .HTATUlSFKY. I loo K. FANCY / lood* atnl T'7 KMtaltllHliiiniit of It. I'HKIr ItltOoKH, lat* ly carried on at the Ofllrr, HAH IIKKV ItKMOVKI) to the third Store above Thou. Oihlln'* Saloon, ad Joining hirthinanii'* Milliard Hull, on ItMf.HoAU 8TJIKKT, Klko. Krery description of stamp*. Mining and I?rgat Blank*. Card Stock, Books, Toys, Musical Instruments, WESTS' FT It SIS III SW WOODS, dr., Constantly kept on hand. SCHOOL HOOKS AT COST ' Three I'lrtnrtii 1* for '41 t enia t To make room for a large ?tork of Toy* and Fancy flood* now arriving from New York City, I am nor selling at ?4.1 per rrnf. hourr tliitn nt any old Store I Country order* promptly attended to. I'm- sure and renietnlier the add roan Itailroad street, three door* above <?ihtin'n Saloon. It. KIIKIh IUIOOKB. Klko, Oct. ft, 1H70. ?Mf REST FOR THE WEARY 1 American Kxchungo Lodgings! Two ?*?t of I*. gnlnn'a Htore, KI.KO, NrweiU. C. W. TAI'I'AN, Proprietor. SpriiiK Urdu, Clean l.llirti, Wanil c'nrorlnji, 50 cent* iff nlpM, or |'i Ml per wreck. a'JItf I'iiok MrlioifAi.n, | I A. I.. Hmowni, Mountain Clijr.) j Htlverflljr, I. T. Mcdonald oo. ASSAY ERS, \IOCXTAIN ITTV. Cope M.lrllt, anil HII.VKH CITV. Idaho Territory. Oo)<! Thmt, (Folil s%ti<l Hllvor Ilullion WELTED AND ASSAYED. 9~ I'BrtlruUr |-?M to On \mnmyn nf Y.xtry Detrrl |?tlon? IV Sml* JACOB ALEXANDER, firm-mi A???rtmMit o I DRY GOODS, Th* flnrpt ptork of LABZE8' AND OBNT8' GOODS I* Til K IITATR. Rurnor Fifth unit (Vitnmcrflil Htrrptp, Klko, Nrrmls. ft-lf WM, M. GILLESPIE, ATTOKNKY ASH COUNflKliOK AT I.AW; ?l?o iMMftri AHomoy f"r KlkA fltwily. r>nir? m K> * hi .N<> J, flrtt llo?>r. 111 thr Court-llnnm. I.I.KO.