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if-'-s MS?« HBU1 *WZI£KXjY NO 84. Semi-Weekly World. ■rtjUUlJ and OHAS. £• JONES. ir ... Mm nanm iuhab. O^csCoaMainâCokmemoial Sts (Buck Builbimo.) „ owkt. n 00 *« • f aikMilf !!•■< ' ..IHiniN **> I w» w..... 1» MT |S IF tUBICIITTIM TO KIIUY WMLB .....$4 00 ....... 2 00 ......t 2ft gnMJtfi *1 «****• LE. WORKMAN, attorney and counselor at law. Idaho City, Jan. 2,1891. JOH* I. HASTINU. CIVIL AND MINING ENGINEER, BOISE CITY, IDAHO. U. 8. Deputy Mineral Surveyor. Offlce on, Boise City National Bank, or at rendence, Began'a cottage, S. coiner of 11th and Fort Ste. Aprils,'91. tf. T. J. JOIN ES, lawyer, Will practice in all Courts and ü. S. Land ° Offlce over b'aainwald's store, Boise City, Idaho Sept, l-m2. Jims Baxter, Charles F. Baiter A8SAY OFFICE No, 1025 Mam St., between 10th and 11th Boise City, Idaho. James Baxter & Son, Analytical work and assaying of ores, earths, waters, etc. Results guaranteed ; charges moderate List of charges for all class ol work furnished upon application. Boise City, Dec. 11, 1891-tf. Ainslie &> Gray, ATT0RNEYS-A T - L A W, .General law practice. Mixing and Wa hr Litigation a specialty. Office over Shainwald's Store, Boise City, Idaho. Jan 12-tf COUNTY AND STATJS. Jonas O'Neal, formerly of this county, is lying dangerously ill in Boise. Mrs. Frank Cooper returned a Jew days ago from a visit among friends in Quartzburg. The DeLamar mine last month turned out $78,104.76. The expenses were $37,594.32, leaving a net profit of $40,510.44. Mrs. Wm. Byrne went down yes terday to visit Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Hedrick, on the Boise road, a couple of miles below the Half-way House. George W. Hall returned last Friday from the insane asylum at Blackfoot. Mr. Hall's many friends will be pleased to learn that he has entirely recovered. Capt. J. W. Plummer, manager of the DeLamar mine, and T. A. Ox t>*m, the foreman, left last Thursday for southern Arizona to close a deal for the Harqua Ha La mine, for which $1,000,000 is to be paid by the owners of the DeLamar. American Union and Eldredge •swing machines will be sold by this office for $35 and $37 respectively Each has seven drawers. Agents eharge bo less than $60 for these •»me machines. They are brand new. Call and see them. Tim Regan last Thursday »old his two-fifths interest in the Stoddard m ine, at DeLamar, to the DeLamar company for $100,000, and received G < ,500 cash on the day of the sale, ^strict Attorney Chas. M. Hays sold ■s three-fifths interest in this mine a •oort time ago for $20,000. Lucky ,.'® '• * n the swim, and how we wish '0»t we were him. Sheriff J. A. Lippincott, who was o ?f T to Centerville a few davs ago, ""orms us that $520 in gold coin ** foun d at the house of Dan Cough was T° un( f dead last win f- His brother, Dave, of the Gold 1 ® om pany, was sure Dan had mon . buried somewhere about the i U8 ^' but was unable to find it until urned the house and mined off I 6 ?P ot °f ground on whioh it stood ■ is way the money was found. er It N*w York, May 18.-Capt. J. R. DeLamar and Mis« Nellie Virginia Sand», daughter of Mr». J»me* G. Sands, were married at 3 o'clock tbi» afternoon at the Church of the Heav enly Rett, Fifth avenne and Forty fifth »treet. The wedding wa» a brilliant affair. The churob, whioh wa» brilliantly decorated, wa* crowded to ite fullest oepecity. A fall choir of thirty sing er * ee*i»ted in the oeremoniea. The bride i» pronounced by every one the most beautiful girl they have ever seen. After the ceremony the company left the cbnroh end proceeded to the spacioos ball room at Sherry's, near by, where the full Hungarian band was playing. Here there was a great spread and good oheer for everyone. It was the greatest orowd, with the longest string of carriages, that has ever congregated at this fashionable place. Every one who was present at the great Bradley-Martin wedding says that this wedding and the decora tions, both In the church and at Sherry's, far surpassed that aristo cratie event, and was the most brill iant marriage that New York has seen for a long time. The presents to the bride were too numerous to mention. The groom's presents to her were a heavy necklace of four strings of pearls with a dia mond olasp, a large diamond with two large pearls forming the pendent, pearl ear-rings, a diamond and ruby bracelet, etc. Many of the Four Hundred were present, headed by Miss MscAUister, sister of Ward MacAlhster, Mrs. Gen. Pierson and Madame Nordics, the famous primadonna, and several hun dred friends of the bride. The bride and groom left by the 6 o'clock train for Chicago, to be ab sent two weeks, when they will re turn to spend the summer on their beautiful yacht, the Fleetwing, which has been beautifully decorated. A Ghastly Find. C®ur d'Alene Prêta. Coroner Sabin was called to Clark's Fork last Monday, where he held an inquest on the body of an unknown, discovered about three miles from that place, near the line of the North ern Pacific. There was nothing on the remains by which they could be identified. The theory advanced is that the man was frozen to death during the winter, as the body was found covered with a blanket and in position to indicate that be had lain down of his own accord. He was a man between 35 and 40 years of age, and from appearances had been tramping through the country. Democrat: On "range 71," in the east end of Owyhee county, on the 13th instant, John Dove, while riding the range between Cedar and Devil creeks, was seriously injured by a horse falling upon him. The animal's neck was broken in the fall, and Dove, underneath, was pinned to the ground in such a way that he could not extricate himself- The horse quivered and died. Dove finally suc ceeded in getting his pocket knife with which he managed to cut the horse in pieces and get out from un der, though badly crippled. He then dragged himself eight miles to camp after being out all night. A Washington City special to the Statesman says the President on the 19th appointed John G. Brown, of Pocatello, to be Register of the Land Office at Blackfoot, and Col. J. 'V . Jones, of Blackfoot, to be Receiver of Publio Moneys at the Blackfoot Land Office. The appointment of Jones and Brown is a signal victory for Beane. Ex-Gov. Stevenson, con trary to general belief a few weeks ago, has been knoeked out all round. Tillinghast and Beane are the big medicine men with the President. Mbs. McManr, sister of Mrs. Cor nelius MoCarty, of this place, arrived here last Sunday from Julesburg, Colorado, and will remain three or four weeks. who has •t was to the and the the jail is A of in of in is to Mrs. Art Cunningham been visiting friends tn Centerville, returned home yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm McLean left a couple of weeks. I . or oiansADois Tkey NM Ike Bt.we. Ferry Mlckt Wilcbsu. A Cmur d'Aleue press. John D. Carroll, night watchman •t Bonner's Ferry, was shot and seri ously injured last Saturday night by three masked desperadoes. Carroll was guarding the city jail in whioh were confined two burglars supposed to be psls of the men who did the shooting. Carroll was stsuding in the shadow of a building when the three men appeared and without warning shoved a gun into his face and fired. The ball lodged against the jawbone, giving Carroll a narrow esoape. His ones for help soon brought assistance, but the despera does had disappeared. It is thought they made the east-bound passenger, which wss just passing through. The theory of the shooting is that the desperadoes intended to hold Carroll up and get the keya of the jail and relieve their pais. Deputy Sheriff Doust was at onee on the scene at work to apprehend the men. The parties are known, as they are three of a gang of five desperate char acters, two of whom are the burglars now in jail, arrested for robbing Kin near & William's store. Jsok Carroll, the wounded officer, is an old-timer, well known m the northwest. A Blek Strike Bade ky Twe Baker City Prospectors A Baker City dispatch says: One of the richest gold strikes ever made in this section of the country, not ex cepting the famous White Swan mine, which is yielding $1,000 per day with a ten-stamp mill, was un covered yesterday. The lucky find ers of the rich gold deposit are James and Samuel Baisley, the latter, one of the discoverers of the White Swan. The new find is situated about three miles south of the White Swan and Virtue mines. Over $1,000 in gold was pounded out yesterday in a hand mortar. The ledge in which the pocket has been found has been un covered 160 feet, and proves to be a pay chute for that distance and varies in width from two to ten feet. There is enough rich ore in sight to make the owners an immense fortune. The city is greatly excited over the find, and people have been leaving all day to be on the ground and stake off ex tensions. Samples of the ore, one piece weighing ten pounds, aud con taining over $100 in gold, have been placed on exhibition at the Baker City National bank and have been viewed by hundreds of people. All say that it is the greatest find ever made in the Northwest, and from all indications the mother lode of the Virtue and White Swan districts has been found. of the the is of Mr, the cend this the was bat with was self, over it. was He into the was tal he ter ing. not of out TlIR Boise Democrat says the Mon tana parties who took an option on the two opal claims of Young & Fitz gerald for thirty thousand dollars have also bonded the group owned by Capt. Bledsoe and others for a much larger sum, a certain amount of which was paid down. It is the intention of the Montana company to put in a plant that will enable them to cut aDd polish the gems as fast as they come out. They started in with two claims and bave added and will no doubt continue to add more, as it is said to be their intention to do de veloping and mining work on a large scale. There is some talk of a Fourth of July celebration at this place. Talk may result in a determination to go ahead, and then a celebration would be a certainty. To prepare for one this year will be comparatively inex pensive, as the Liberty Cars made last year are as good as new, and ex penses in other directions would also be saved. Ben Solomo arrived here a few days ago from Neal district and went over to the head of the South Fork of Rabbit creek, where he owns placer ground in partnership with Ed Hop kins and Jack McNally. I « ' Thb weather has been cool the past few days and the creeks have lowered considerably. There is no probability that More and Elk creeks will again be as high this year as they were a week or two ago. Krwtrl *f » 500 . I will give a reward of $500 fur the arrest and oonviction of the thief who robbed my cabinet on the night of M. G. Luney. to ter a A YOtJHW BOMB CLERK PBOBA BLY DBOWIKH. Mm Dwoaal. Joseph P. Holton, dark in the store of McConnell A Co., drove into the slough just below the bridge, beyond the river, at ten o'olook last Tuesday forenoon, for the purpose of washing the wheels of his delivery wagon. It is safe to do this at an ordinary stage of the river, but a swift and deep current rushes along there now. But Mr, Holton made it, and his horse had obtained footing when some one on the bridge told him he had better go back, as it would be difficult to as cend the steep bank. Acting upon this he reigned about and reaching the current his horse became fright ened, began plunging and finally turned down stream. The wagon was whirled over two or three times, bat Holton clung to it, and olimbing with each revolution kept on top. He was in a perilous position, bat him self, hors«, and wsgon were shortly brought safely out by means of a rope thrown to him. The seat bad become detached and was floating down when opon the suggestion made he ran over the bridge to the sooth side and followed, as was supposed, to recover it. His course was watched until be was lost to sight in the bashes. Not returning as soon as was expected number of men started in pursuit He was followed until his tracks went into the river, a mile and a half from the bridge, and where a diligent and extended search failed to reveal his tracks coming oat of the water. It was then given up that he had been drowned. His actions indicated men tal aberration, and it is believed that he received a blow on the head whilst struggling with the horse in the wa ter and had madly plunged into the river, not knowing what he was do ing. Not a fe.w believe that he was not drowned, bat went on down the valley. It was reported that he had been seen running hatless and splashed with mud across a field sev eral miles below town, on the strength of which George Dykeman started out on Tuesday night on a horse to hunt for him. GOVEKXOB PEKSOIES. of no of Governor Pennoyer, of Oregon, re ferring to the failure of the Chinese to register, says: "The refusal is most undoubtedly the result of collusion between the President and the Chinese Minis ter to disregard the law. If the President had insisted that the law must have been enforced there would have been no failure to register. "It is a most humiliating fact that citizens of Oregon first learned of this unholy compact from a hiero glvphic proclamation of the Six Com panies pasted on the walls of Chinese washhouses in Astoria. Cleveland has thus become responsible for whatever trouble may arise. If he had declared his purpose to enforce the law there would have been com plete registration. " The Chinese Minister has appar ently dictated the policy of the ad ministration, and he was probably not aware of the fact that State Gov ernors are not Presidential satraps. Articles of impeachment have been preferred against a President for less offenses than Cleveland's refusal to strictly enforce the exclusion law." Tyndall in n Trance. Prof. Tyndall, the mind reader, was stricken with catalepsy in Spo kane last Tuesday and still remained in a very precarious condition Thurs day, according to the Review. Tyn dall was stricken down while giving a test in the Review office. The Review, in speaking of the case, says there is great danger of the professor expiring. The pape prints a letter which Tyndall always carries, showing that the mind read er is fearful lest he might meet the same fate as did poor Bishop. It asks of the doctors attending him whenever he is attacked with catalep sy, and life appears to be extinct, not to commence an autopsy until evi dences of decomposition are found. He desires his brain to be thorough ly examined after he is dead to show whether there is anything peculiar or abnormal about it to account for the unexplained power he possesses. the to tbe fact tions That gus they ties. ica by son to tbe to fit he to he s Pl»cerville will have horse rices on the Fourth, and fireworks and s ball at night. Particulars will be found is to-day's Wu®u>. ttOVBBIlRIT WIM» PAT The government will pay all bills presented for the entertainment of the Duke of Veragna and Infanta Eulalie. Of what benefit, we'd like to know, to the people of tiieee United States, is the visit of these two people? They are no brighter, no better looking, and no better than tbe average of humanity. They are titled descendants of titles, but that fact gives them no special qualifica tions nor gifts in any direction. Tbe olaim of aneb people to superiority is a sham. If turned out into tbe cold world, like other people, to sink or swim, they'd very probably sink. That is, if they wer» left to climb np their merits and not on the strength of anoestral lineage that has nothing to raeommend it beyond bo gus title also, they wouldn't climb, perhaps, for tbe simple reason that they do not possess climbing quali ties. Those who stmt on tbe strength of title instead of merit are frauds—nothing more nor less. Amer ica bas no titles, but merit is pre sumed to be recognized, no matter by whom possessed, and for this rea son empty title should cot be toadied to by tbe government. There have been kings who, if they had not been born kings, would bave been in in sane and idiotic asylums. They were luoatics and idiots notwithstanding tbe accidents of birth. No one should be honored merely on tbe strength of a title, which comes not through merit, but merit is entitled to honor, whether titled or antitied merit. That is, title, in itself, is bogus, spurious and disgosting, and for this government to toady to it, is still more disgusting. Tbe Duke of Ve ragua and the Infants Eulslie have done nothing especially for the bene fit of the world in general nor for this country in particular, mud there is therefore no reason for paying their expenses for a high old time. Tbe Duke may be distantly, very distantly, related to old Columbus, but if be is he is entitled to credit for that. He gave Columbus no pointers in regard to the discovery of America nor did by as at or to the discovery nor he instruct him iu the art of naviga tion. He is altogether too subse quent. When one man starts out to strut on the strength of ths merits of another man, he's s fraud of the first water. Whenever the Duke does as much for the world as old Christo pher did, or half as much, or even s tithe as mach, then it will be time enough to pay some attention to him. But as he has thus far accomplished nothing more meritorious than laying claim to a relationship with the great old navigator, it would have been just as well, and perhaps s good deal better, for this government to have given him an invitation to come over —and pay for his own drinks. This government, and the people of this country, are getting to toadying al together too much to shams, and that is what titles »re. If a titled indi vidual attains distinction, which few do, it is well enough to give them credit for the distinction after first subtracting the title, which is noth ing bat shoddy and sham at best; but as long as shoddy and sham and bo gus pretensions exist there'll be plen ty of toadies and poodles to crawl at the feet of such cloth. s be Pertinent qtnilH Old Aunt Dinah wss a colored wo man who had a remarkably strong voice, and who would sing and cry "glory" with such vigor as to be heard above all the rest of tbe con gregation, but she was of sn unpleas antly "saving" disposition. It was the custom at the missiona ry meetings of the church she attend ed to take up a collection during the singing of the hymn, "Fly Abroad, Thou Mighty Gospel," in tbe midst of which Aunt Dinah always threw back her head, clœed her eyes, and sang sway at the top of her lunge, till the plate had passed her by. Tbe collector, who was a man of plain speech, observed this habit of the old woman, and one evening when be came to her seat he stopped short, and, surveying her rapt coun tenance, said bluntly: "Look a-heah, yo' Aunt Dinah! What's de good ob yu' a singin' an' a-singin', 'Fly abroad, thou mighty gospel,' ef yo' doan' gib nuffin to make her fly?" Wm. Sweet left yesterday for Bos ton, Mass., on mining business, and will be gone about Um» weeks to THE OtTLHK FM P.IRTIM. A discussion was started in tbe Fo rum by Cabot Lodga, assuming that because the Republican forces were completely routed in the last cam paign they roust form under banner and adopt a new war cry in order to meet again tbe Democratic boats with hope of succès*. This is combated in tbe Review of Reviews, by pointing ont that tbe Democracy only won by per oent and that in the face of tbe fact ths« probably 600,000 Republicans stayed away from the polls. The Democratic vota as compared with 1888 was practic ally stationary. Tbe Republicans lost 400,000; tbe Populists showed a vast gun. It also says the Democ racy has tbe silver question and the tariff question to settle. As we look at it, the only significance in the whole article is tbe vote of the Pop ulists. Had Mr. Blaine been in good health and been nominated there would have been no Populist vote west of tbe Rocky Mountains, and hardly any east of those mountains. In speaking of the lifa and death of the Republican party, there is this »boat it: Tba party was almost killed last fall because tbe impression was general that it had surrendered itself to great corporations; that it bad oeaaed to look after the wants of ordinary people, and this was empha sized by tbe fact that it bad done nothing as a party to arrest falling pricea and the congestion that had come on all forms of productive in dustry. Whether it shall ever be re suscitated or not will depend entire ly upon its future course. If it re mains stubborn, we speak of tba great majority in the East, and insista that silver, as money, shall be destroyed, there will be no resurrection for it. If Mr. Cleveland carries out his pro gramme, bas tbe Sherman law re pealed and no legislation provided to make use as money of the silver of our country, then bis party, while it will not be killed—because it ia like Gila monster, you msy smash its bead and bang it up in tbe sun, bot it will not die—but if, as we said above, Mr. Cleveland carries oat his program, bulldozes Congress into re pealing the Sherman law, and does nothing daring his term toward the restoration of silver on an bonsst ba sis, then tbe Democratic party will no taka fee, ner tbe be Is be more be in tbe race in 1896 than will tbe Republican party. Tbe Popu lists will sweep tbe country and prob ably will follow their success by all kinds of wildcat legislation in regard to money and in regard to the prop erty of great corporations. Some of the clamor of last year will enter its platform. It will insist that the tele graph be confiscated and turned over to the Postoffice Department. It Will insist that the great trunk railroad lines shall be confiscated and run un der a new Secretary, and all em ployees will be employees of tbe gov ernment, end the country will bave eight or ten years of wild speculation, panics, losses, upbesvsls and some thing so near to chaos that if the gov eminent itself survives it will be i miracle. Sometimes looking out on the signs of the times it does seem ss though the Fetes bad decreed that our country should go through an up heaval such ss it has never suffered, and which will test its integrity to the very utmost. There is s way to make peace. There is a way to insure qui et and prosperity. That is, reoog nize silver again as money, even ss did tbe fathers; aud second, let the government assume its right to ad minister upon tbe fortunes of million aires after they shall have ceased preying upon the people, and with the money thus piled up extend the roads in new lands, build more cities and educate tbe poor men and wo men of the country so that they can do something, every one of them, which the world will want so much that it will gladly pay them for their services. NOTICE. Bois* Couaty Mining Company (Limited ) Ail parties bolding certificates of stock of this company issued prior to March SO, 1893. will please return tba same to the Secretary »ml receive new certificates of stock in tbe place thereof. H. W. Dohtoh, Sec'y. May S, 1893-tf. Xottce. Application will be made to tbe Board of Pardons of Idaho at their meeting in July, 1893, for a pardon to be granted to Richard Peeke. May 19-td. App.wtoae.ta *r Rev Headrtekx. Granite Creek.................. " 28 Idaho City ......................June 4 GraniteOroek .................. " U RACES AND 0ELEBBATI0B. Placorrill«, July«, Program of Baoec No. ~ ^ ' paras, §40; sut ran e* fas, $14; fine Boisa couaty horses only. taka an. Rach No. Sl—S addle hosae rasa, Bagla dash, one-half asile; pana, $44; I fee, $1. Winner to tske »II. OF FIBEW0BX8 THB EVENING. GRAND —br BALL Mtb. SteoluL JULY 5th. Iacb No. 1.—Bingie daSb. one half mi)*; entrance tea, $14; pans; $Y>. Open to al] cornera. Kacb No. ». 81 »gl* dash, ans f ou rta mile; pnrae, $49; e ntran ce fee. $4. Win. ner to take all. Open to Bolas eommty hone* oaly. All race* will h track under the rales, and horses that have not been ia tbe county a term of six months will not be considered Boise county h o rs e s Entries for horses may he made at Kohny't saloon np to July 4th. Is hereby riven that sealed prnmnaaia will be received at the regular seaman of the Board of County Commissioner* of Boisa county, to be held at Idaho City, Idaho, op to 10 o'clock, a. m , July 10,1444, far keeping in repair and improving the roads and highways in the follow lag rand a ner and in to 4 U ghwsys in the following i districts of Boise county for the tans of one year from and alter awarding of con-, tracts. Contractors to accompany bid with a good and sufficient bond in double tbe amount of bid, the Board r taarv ing the right to reject any and all bids: SisMst 1st Commencing at the Wa thence through Idaho City to 1 from Idaho City to the earns Idaho City and Centervilla. Alto Anna Idaho City to the summit fatt wssn Idaho City and Boston. HttMIst Commencing at Quartzburg, thanes via Granite Crack, PUcerrille asd Cas te rville to tbe summit between Centerville and Idaho City, and from Star Bauch to tbe summit between Boston and Idaho City, and also from Centerville via Church's saw mill to its junction with ths Placcrville and Payette toll road and been Centerville to Pioneerville, end from Pto neerviile to ifs jonction with the Pineer ville and Centerville road at Boyle's gulch and from Placcrville to the head of Wolf creek. District Ms A Commencing at the bead of Wolf creak and from thence to Dechambeau'a reach, at tbe npper end ol Garden valley. District Ms A To include ell county roads from Jen saiem to Horseshoe Bend, thence to Bpring valley. District Ms A Commencing at the Honeahoe Bend bridge, thence down north side of Payette to lower Squaw creek to Big Springe at James Hall's ranch, thence couth from Lower Squaw creek over new bridge across Payette rivar at Marab, including Lightning Point, thence up Carter creek to summit of Willow creek. District Ms A Commencing at James Hall's ranch, at Big Springs, thence to Upper Bqnaw creek, including all county roada, to sum mit between Upper Squaw creek and High valley. District No A Commencing at summit of High valley, thence through High valley to the summit between Bound valley and Long valley. (Hound valley and Garden valley road discontinued.) District Ns T. Commencing at the summit between Round and Long valley, including all county roads on east side of Long valley to Gold Fork. District Ns A Commencing at Gold Fork, these* np to Lake, thence down on west aid* of val» ley to Tamarack swamp. District Ne. 10. Commencing at Tamarack swamp on west aide, thence down tn tbe point oppo, site the Alpha postoffice, including road to summit of the mountain on weiser road By order of Board of County Commis sioners Art Ccnnikoh am, Clark. Votice far Fnbtiaatio*. Lass Omca at Bata* Cttj. >toa 1 February 17,IMS f Notice La her» by riven the! the foUowins-named eettler bee Hied doom ei hie intenuoe to bm be tael proof la rapport of his dels, end Ihet seid proof will be mede before tbe Redder rad Re ceiver et Boise City, idebo, on April A 1SB, via: Col ben Oondreen, one of the heirs of Ole Oandieen, of Horseshoe Bend, Idebo, Homeelmd Apphosttoa No. »at. for tbe NW it NR K. R X .Nw It. A NWit NWlt. Sec 29, Tp 7 N, H S A Ho nemo» the folio win« witnoorao to prove hie continuous residence upon and cell!ratio, of, raid lend, vis: Jobs Fenton, Henry Brad. Ole Bensen, Thomas Mann. aU of Horseshoe Bead, Boue county, Idaho, CHAH S. KI N G S ! .XT. Is tray Wotic«. Ola, Idaho, March U, 1844. Came to my premises on or about tba 15th of January, two bay mares Will weigh about 800 lbs each. One is brand ed R. 8. on right hip and W on left hip, and is sbout 8 years old. The other ia branded N. C. on left hip, and is two yean old. Tbe earner ia requested to prove property, pay ciargea and tato lhen» April 4,'90.