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Idaho semi-weekly world. [volume] (Idaho City, Idaho Territory) 1875-1908, September 19, 1893, Image 1

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VOL. 18.
IDAHO CITY. TÜKSDAY. HEPTEMHER 19, 1893.
HO. 10.
r eek!y World.
pubUxted
tym i db yrld/ty«
-w—
and OHAS. E. JONES.
'Mil, 0081ÄBW MAN All KB.
Main & Commercial Sts.
rick Gilding.)
13 OU I er quarter.
•r •■klirlpll»!
•17t
RIPTION TO WUUT WDtti
" ________ $4 00
............. 3 00
r?/. ..............• *
clonal (Sards.
> WORKMAN,
AND COUNSELOR
AT LAW.
v, Jan. 2, 1891. -
ASriNQS.
MINING ENGINEER.
■E CITY, IDAHO,
iy Mineral Surveyor. Office
3lty National Bauk, or at
gan's ct.lt Age, S. comer ot
i Sts.
tf.
j. Jon
Lawy-r,
in all Court» a .<1 U. S. Land
Shainwald's »ton-, Boise Ciiy.
Sept. i-ut2.
Cuahlks F. ii.vxricii
Y OFFICE
in St., between lOtb and lltn
ise City, Idaho.
Baxter & Son,
work and assaying of ores,
s, etc. Results guaranteed;
letale List of charges for all
-k furnished upon application
y, Dec. 11, lSWl-tf.
she & Gray,
UNE YU-A T - L A IF,
practice. Mimnu and Wa
ATIoN a specialty.
"ver Shainwald's Store, Boise
Jan 12-lf
NTY AND STATE.
was 74J cents on the 16th.
H. W. Dunton, of this place,
to the Grand Convention of
rkah Degree of the I. O. O.
Yesterday for Chicago, where
cnlion will lie held.
;;
TY from Salt Lake are work
process for mining on the
ar Idaho Falls, says the Po
I PTribune. They have an en
isnd centrifugal pump, and pump
the send from the bottom of the
river.
N BAR I. Y all the counties of this
State have contiibuted their portions
of the $2 ,000 for the cause of silver,
but Boise county has not yet come to
the front. The amount this enunty
is expected to contribute is only $100.
There must be a head to everything
of this kind. With some one duly
authoried by the Bimetallic League
tosolieit subscriptions, Boise county's
could very soon Be raised.
Thm Statesman says the Milwaukee
ehatpiinv that has a bond on the
HlMi^Maiihattan group of mines at
: IXeLantar, has been forced to ahsn
dmi that deal on account of the strin
of the money market. Two
rs of the Milwaukee company
H|Bnise. It is probable they will
in Deadwood Basin before re
east. This company has
in two gold mines out there,
by George Wise and George
m
Salt Lake Herald claims that
iSjklKtrsecii ion that is following edi
HEfffall's, of Montpelier, grows out
partisanship. A resident of Mont
informed the World that pol
olhing to do with it, but
disreputable element, non-po
in its nature, was determined
è*n him, and that this element
find no more serious charge to
against him than that he had
as a prize, to be drawn for by
up subscribers, a sewing nta
The indictment against him
outrage on law and justice, no
r what influence was at the bot
of it.
VOM THIS WHITK METAL.
Idaho rointis» Krspendlair Mebly to
Ike Appeal for Fula
There seems to be little doubt, not
withstanding the hard times, Idaho
will not be behind her sister silver
States in the matter of subscribing
liberally to the fund now being raised
for the purpose of fighting the ene
mies of the white metal.
Idaho's assessment amounts to $2,
000, and that sum was divided among
the different counties of the State,
and a Vice President appointed for
each county.
Eugene Lorton, Secretary of the
State Bimetallic League, is receiving
encouraging news from all of the
counties. Owyhee has aheady sent
in its assessment of $200 and word
from Bear Lake is that the sum ex
pected from that county will be forth
coming in a few days. Alturss,
which has already raised nearly $1000
to assist in the contest for suprema
cy of silver, responds that its assess
ment will be available shortly. A.
A. Crane, Vice President from Koote
nai county, who was in the city the
other day, said his connty could raise
the amount assigned to it.
The following are the assessments
nf the various counties:
Ada and Latah, $250 each; Sho
shone and Owyhee, $200 each;
Washington, Alturss, Lemhi, Ban
nock, Canyon and Kootenai, $150
each; N"-z Perce, Boise, Custer, Lo
gan and Idaho, $100 each; Bingham,
$75; Bear Lake, Oneida, Elmore,
Cassia aTid Fremont, $50 each.
Sbnatob J. G. Watts returned a
few days ago from Silver City, where
he has been on legal business. He
says work was recently resumed
in the Black Jack mine, which
closed down in July, and a full force
is again at work in the DeLamar
mine, and the silver stopes aie again
turning out ore. Twenty-five miners
were added to the force a week or
two ago. Wm. Hagler has been
dangerously ill the past forty-five
days. He was first taken with ty
phoid fever. After twelve days the
fever was broken and he then be
eame afflicted with enlargement of
the liver, and is still confined to his
bed. His brother is with him. A
number of Boise county men are
at work over there, among them Thos.
Faull, Thos. Ashcroft, Thos. Bar
rv, Jas. Weston, N. E. Bancroft and
McNah. Mr. McNah and Amos
Brooks are running a blacksmith shop
at DeLamar, and are doing well.
Weiser Signai.: Newport is the
name of a town located on the Pend
d'Oreille river. The Washington
and Idaho line runs through the street
of the town, and he postoffice is in
Idaho and the railway depot
Washington. A tough could shoot a
man and skip across the street and
they would need extradition papers
to bring him back. he town has a
live paper called the News, and its
heading reads, "Newport, Kootenai
county, Idaho," but should it move
its office across the street it would
have to change to "Newport, Ste
vens county, Washington." A man
ought to be able to vote twice there
on election day, for officers in both
,-tates.
Appointments or Rev Hendrlebx
Sunday, Sept. 24, Granite Creek.
Sermon—Religion the Basis of Soci
ety.
Sunday, Oct. 1, Garden valley.
Sermon — Aspirations of the Soul.
Sunday, Oct. 8, Granite Creek.
Sermon—Origin and Destiny of Man.
Sunday, Oct. 15, Idaho City. Ser
mon—The Judgments of God.
Sunday, Oct. 22, Granite Creek.
Sermon—Objections to Divine Prov
idence Answered.
Sunday, Oct. 29, Granite Creek.
Sermon—Conscience Bearing Wit
less to God.
in
in
T
Frank Cooper, Jr., and Charley
Cooper will begin hauling ore in a
day or two from the Buffalo mine to
the Blaine mill. They will have
about five tons of the higher grade
crushed. It is believed this ore will
run somewhere between $80 and $100
per ton.
American Union and Eldredge
sewing machines will he sold by this
office for $35 and $37 respectively.
Each has seven drawers. Agents
charge no less than $60 for these
same machines. They are brand
new. Call and see them. *
• MAI» LOItUE AIMOUKSM.
Bute,mao, isth.
The Grand Lodge of Masons yes
terday concluded the business of the
session with the instsllstion of the
newly elected officers and the Lodge
adjourned »ine die.
The session just closed, while the
attendance was lighter than usual,
was one of the most harmonious and
enjoyable in the history of Masonry
Idaho, and the delegates will carry
sway with them many pleasant recol
lections of the meeting.
The next Grand Lodge will meet
this city on the second Tuesday in
September, 1894.
The following is the list of the
newly elected and appointed officers:
James A. Pinney, Boise, Grand
Master.
Jesse Coulter, Murray, Deputy
Grand Master.
A. B. Clark, Mountain Home, Sen
ior Grand Warden.
A. Moyes, Pocatello, Junior Grand
Warden.
Charles Himrod, Boise, Grand
reastirer.
J. H. Wickershatn, Boise, Grsnd
Secretary.
F. G. Mock, Nampa, Grand Lec
turer.
Rev. J. D. McConkey, Lewiston,
Grand Chaplain.
C. S. Scott, Moscow, Grand Mar
shal.
W. L. Rider, Payette, Grand Or
ator.
L. D. Shattner, Kendrick, Grand
Senior Deacon.
F. Hutchins, Montpelier, Grand
Junior Deacon.
O. R. Hale, Albion, Grsnd Senior
Steward.
John Merrill, Placerville, Grand
Junior Steward.
•loArpl, Cross, Silver City, Gran
word Bearer.
George Weiden, Albion, Gran
'ursuivant.
A. Hass, Boise, Grand Tyler.
Hunters who have been out lately
in the mountains surrounding town
report deei very, scarce. A frei
track is now sufficient cause for ex
citement. Big game has about van
'hed from every section of the Stal« .
Disreputable characters the past two
or three years have killed thousands
of deer and elk for the hides. They
camp at the licks and do a wholesale
business. It is said that being una
ble to carry on the work on a scale
of magnitude commensurate with
their desires by the use of guns, they
adopted a plan on scientific princi
ples to keep up with advanced and
quick methods of modern civilization.
Their plan was to poison the licks,
which proved very successful. As
proof of the truth of that rumor, two
prospectors from Central Idaho re
port that at a lick somewhere in
Idaho county carcasses of skinned
deer were strewn around in great pro
fusion, and an examination failed
to show any bullet holes. Men
who would do such work ought to be
promptly hung without being given
an opportunity to escape punish
ment through technicalities and loop
holes of law. They ought to be
strung up without mercy or benefit
of clergy. And after being hung
they ought to go where the weather
is hot, and hot the year round.
the
per
the
no
a
ty
no
as
to
The crop of newly invented and
alleged successful gold savers this
year is unusually abundant. Weiser
is the last place to lay claim to being
the birth place of one of theae ma
chines. The Signal says H. F. Ran
dal and Beck Jeiiney have construct
ed a small test machine on a princi
ple of their own conception. Sevet
al tests on a small scale have been
made on sand from the Snake. Sand
that prospected 25 cents to the cubic
yard, after being run through the ma
chine failed to yield a solitary color.
They will at once apply for a patent.
As it is an amalgamator it will not be
confined to Snake river sand, but can
he utilized in any ore-crushing mill,
and its capacity will be greater than
any now in existence.
U. P. Linvii.i.e and Win. Byrne
returned last Friday from Neal dis
trict. Mr. U me went back on Sat
urdav to work for Plowman & Co.
Mr. Linville says they have a mag
nificent mine. A very large body
of ore is already opened. Only one
shift is now at work vu lb* mine, but
there will soon be three.
BTATIS BOA Ml* or
TIOM.
EqtAUIA
Thrlr Artlan la Besam «« the Anars « -
aaeal i»f the Ballroatfa la the State.
The State Board of Equalization,
■itting as a Board çt Assessors on
railroad property laat Saturday, fixed
the assessment of tbe main tinea at
$6,500 a mile, and branches at $5,000
per mile; and the Utah ft Northern
from Pocatello to the Montana line
$5,500 per mile. This is a reductiou
from last year of $500 per mile on
the main tine of the Union Pacific,
and on the Utah ft Northern, while it
raise of $2,000 per mile on the
Northern Pacific, the latter having
been put in laat year at $4,500. Gov
ernor McConnell and Attorney Gen
eral Parsons favored $7,000 on the
main lines and $6,000 for Utah ft
Northern, on the ground that no re
duction had been made in other
classes of property. Secretary of
State Curtis said he would vote for a
redaction, as railroads were earning
no more than the fixed charges. The
Governor asked him if he had any
figures to show that snch was the
case. He sairt he had not, bat it was
notorious fact that railroad proper
ty was not profitable. The Governor
replied that it was also notorious that
no other class of property was now
profitable. Treasurer Hill and Aud
itor Ramsey held views similar to
those of Curtis, and by a vote of
three to two the Board fixed the rates
as given. The aggregate railroad as
sessment of the State will be about
$300,000 more than last yesr, owing
to tho increase on the Northern Pa
cific and the new line of the Great
Northern.
Mettre.
All persons knowing themselves in
debted to ns are requested to settle
by August 1, 1893.
All notes and accounts not settled
within that time will be placed in the
hands of a collector and collection en
forced.
We mean business.
Myer ft Smith.
Idaho City, June 19, '93. tf.
Ben Solomo, Wm. Libby and Ed
Beck have located good placer ground
near the Chickshominv and have been
digging a ditch to convey water to it.
Mr. Solomo has also struck the C.'hick
ahominy ledge east, and located a
claim, which gives good prospects.
Mr. Beck also has an extension be
tween this recent location and the
Chickahominy, which also prospects
well.
the
as
his
"
Matt MaP.z, shoemaker of this place,
who left a week ago last Thursday to
look for a better place than this, says
he thinks he has found it. That
place is DeLamar. Matt returned
Sunday and says he will move over
there in eight or ten days. He says
he will come back when gold is
struck in the bedrock shaft.
Thos. Day, formerly of this place,
and a Mrs. Reed, were marred in
Baker City on the 12th. Your many
friends in this section, Tom, extend
their congratulations and best wishes
for health, happiness and prosperity
for you and your bride.
Rees Davis, the Caldwell Tribune
man, has built a new two-storv brick
office. That is the wav Idaho news
paper men stack up their wealth.
Wm. Libby and Ed Beck are tak
ing ore from the Chickahominy mine
for a crushing.
Mbs. Wm. Byrne, who has been
quite ill for several days, is now
convalescent.
One hundred thousand people set
tled upon the Cherokee strip on tbe
16th, the day it was opened. At
noon the signal was given and the
great race began. Mounted cowboys
who were in the lead set fire to the
prairie grass, hoping thus to turn
aside those who were following. The
fire was stopped by a deep gully
thiee miles south of Arkansas City,
In the race many were injured and
some killed. 1 here are many dead
borers on the prairie. Four new
townsites have populations of 5,000
each. Soldiers shot four " sooners "
near Stillwater, 0. T., and Arkansas
City, Kansas. Fully 100,000 started
>» the r *ce, and estimating the fami
d es °f married men at one to each
j certificate bearer, the Cherokeestrip
has a population of 200,000.
j Ci.othes cleaned ard repaired,
1 Comforters cleaned and re-covered by
I Mrs. J. W. Reel "3
parrv rcauwiiTiM
Bsltlak* ImU.
The courue pursued in Idaho to
wards Mr. James H. Wallis, oditor of
the Montpelier Poet, is paltry and
shameful. Sometime ago be pub
lished an offer of a sewing machine
as a prize to paid-up subscribers. He
was applicant for the position of poet
master of tbe town, a plane be wae
thoroughly fitted to fill. It was a
derstood there was likely to be
change and the incumbent bed stated
his readiness to step down and ont
" whenever Grover wanted him to
elk."
But a jealousy wav created by tbe
editor's application, and that sewing
machine offer was made a pretest by
partisans for working np a scheme
against the Democratic aspirant. A
complaint was filed against bim an
der tbe anti-lottery, laws; he wat
charged with using the mails for lot
tery purposes. There was much
commotion over it at the time, bat it
was chiefly treated with derision and
looked upon as a spite measure and
unlikely to he entertained seriously.
But the United Sûtes attorney, it
seems, has pressed the charge and a
majority of the grand jury have been
induced to indict Mr. Wallis, thus
putting him to the vexation and ex
pense of defending his case. Six
good men and true " stood out
against a true bill, but that was of no
avail. The case was pressed for
trisl. A demurrer was filed to the in
dictment on the ground that it did
not state facts sufficient to constitute
public offense. The Court took
the matter under advisement and
Judge James H. Beatty announced
he would render his decision next
November. Tbe trial jnry having
nothing to do was discharged, and it
is stated that nearly $3,000 expenses
were entailed, principally for this one
petty case.
We regard the whole proceedings
as malicious, partisan and contempti
ble. If the editor was violating the
letter of the law a word from the
postmaster to him would have stopped
it. But other papers with similar
announcements passed through the
mails without a breath of objection.
It is to be hoped that the Court will
see that the spirit of tbe law has not
been infringed, that the demurrer
will be sustained and the editor re
lieved from further embarrassment,
ex; ense and, as we view it, vindictive
persecution.
the
the
a
"
by
PAVABt.UK'AX 1MTBREBTB.
Denver New*.
The Chamber of Congress meeting
called for next Tuesday evening
should be largely attended. The
subject of the Pan-American Con
gress at St. Lonis in October will
come np, and there should be an en
thusiastic endorsement of tbe pro
posed gathering.
It is now more than evident that
more intimate trade ralations must
be cultivated with the gulf ports and
the southwest. The Atlantic ports
—Boston, New York, Philadelphia,
Baltimore—all are against the inter
ests of the trans-Mississippi, trans
Missouri region. Chicago is merely
their western agency. For years
thev have levied tribute on our pro
ductions and fattened off our trade.
At the dictation of the London gold
trust they are now striving to place
their chains about our necks. The
pirates of the Barbara coast were
never mote mercenary.
In New Orleans snd Galveston the
West has two friendly ports whose
interests are identical with its own,
and especially with the Rocky moun
tain region. They will welcome the
trade of the vast and productive coun
try to them. The South American
republics are a silver using people
and thev are all anxious for closer
commercial relations with this coun
try. A Congress such as is proposed
hy the Pan-American association will
bring together the men who are mut
ually interested in the southwestern
trade, and cannot fail to formulate
influence« that will materially assist
in promoting the commercial, indus
trial and financial welfare ol tbe re
gions named.
Governor Hogg, of Texas, has been
requested to call a council of gover
nor« of silver States. The object is
to suggest that such States passa law
making a silver dollar weighing an
ounce legal tender for the payment
of debts. The miners will have the
money coined in Mexico. Some
lawyer* aey tbe plan is constitutional
uitaua uTfca
Présidant Lincoln, April 14, 1865,
the day of bis assassination, wrote the
following letter to Seboyler Colfax,
who was at tbe time visiting on this
It was his last publie writing,
and voiced bis sentiment regarding
the West. His views will be read
with interest:
Ms. Colfax:— I want yon to take
me s sage from am to tbe ari
whom yon visit. I bate very large
ideas of tbe mineral wealth of oar na
tion. I* believe it practically inex
haustible. It abounds all over dm
a country, from tbe Rocky
Mountains to the Pacific, and its de
velopment has already commenced.
During tbe wer, when we were ad
ding a couple millions of dollars ev
ery day to oar National debt, I did
not cere about encouraging the in
creese in the volume of our precious
metals. We bad the country to save
first.
Now that tbe rebellion is over
thrown, and we know pretty nearly
tbe amount of oar national debt, tbe
more gold and silver we mine we
make tbe payments so much tbe eas
ier. Now, I am going to encourage
that in every possible way. We
shall have hundreds of thousands of
disbanded soldiers, end many have
feared that their return borne in such
large numbers might paralyze indus
try by furnishing, suddenly, a greet
er supply of labor than there will he
a demand for. I am going to try to
attract them to tbe bidden wealth of
our mountain ranges, where there is
room enough for all.
Immigration, which even tbe war
has not stopped, will lend upon our
shores hundreds of thousands more
from overcrowded Europe. I intend
to point them to the gold and silver
waiting for them in tbe west. Tell
tbe minera for me that I shall pro
mote their interests to tbe utmost of
my ability, because their prosperity is
the prosperity of the nation; and we
shall prove, in a very few years, that
we are indeed the treasury of tbe
world. Abrsham Lincoln.
is
Met Be Baa After All.
A prominent lawyer of Buffalo,
says a paper of that city, tells of
compromise be ODce made on behalf
of a certain railroad company with an
Erie connty farmer whose wife had
been killed at a railroad crossing. A
few months after the terrible bereave
ment tbe husband, who bad sued the
company for $5,000 damages, came
into tbe office and accepted a com
promise of $500. As he stuffed tbe
wad of bills into bis pocket be turn
ed to the lawyer and cheerily re
marked: "Veil, dot's not so bad af
ter all. I've got fife hundredth toi
lers und goot teal better vife as I bad
before."
ing
nf
W,
8.
Marrledi
At Ola, this coUDty, Sept. 7. 1893. at the
.esidence of E C. Baird, by George W.
Holloway, Justice of the Peace, Wm
Hav.len Boston and Mrs. Martha Jane
Miller.
tiajv*.
Bids will be received si the regular s.s
ion of the Board of County Commi—i n
rs of Boise countv, to be held at Id: ho
City. Idaho, October 9. 1893, up to 10
'clock a. M . for the purpose of conti act
ing for twenty-eight cords ol wood, more
or less. The' Board reserves the right tn
reject any and all bids.
Aar CVsninoham.
Clerk Bd. Co. Corns.
DRY
Jb' a sa. o ;
GOODS.
G oode
....and ...
GENTS' FURNISHING
GOODS.
AGENTS.
GOT Dand SILVER can be made easily
hy active men and women Secure an
aéenev immediately for "AMERICA'S
WONDERLANDS'." the fastest selling
book since Grant's Memoirs. A vei liable
boom bas set in on this book, and success
is knocking at your very door.
540 beautifh) pictures, (over 300 full
page pictures) in tinta, by a new process;
200 pages of stirring text by tha celebrated
writer and traveler, J. W. Buel, equal to
3,000 pages of an ordinary book.
This beautiful work ta gotten np ss a
memorial of the Columbian yea-, and
touches a« American chord in every resi
dent of this great country. It should be
in every borne in Ute land.
Popular prices. Territory worth
farm, going rapidly. Send at once $1 00
for proa pectus, and application for exclu
give agency to THE J. DE WIN G CO.,
San Francisco, Cal. Sept. IS-aC
I
.%dOlpl$
Vitckaater ai Jmte,
a
BOISBCmr, IDAHO
LEXP BLOCK.
_Deakr tu--
WATCHES, CtCClS. JCWEUT, ML
mwAK. sffcciAsm, m
CLASSES.
Jewelry r e p m tr ed mid uaft 4e order;
aloo, diamond* mid other damm mi
mod rood only fint-dam.
latter catting, engraving in ell style*
aad monograms made by a Ini does ee
graver, and In tbe highest style ot tbe
art.
Watch and dock wort door'in all its
Time and difficult watch repairing a
specialty.
Mail mad exprem erden gram
PATENTS
CMSnwt
C. A. SNOW A* CO.
■•Use for MbUeatta.
Laud Omet at BoU» Ci tv, Idaho, I
July 27.1863. f
Notice is hereby given that tbe follow
ing named settler has filed notice of her
intention to make final proof in support
nf her claim, and that said proof will be
made before the He trist er and Receiver at
Bo.se City. Idaho, on September 11,18K,
via: Hannah Lick, of Horseshoe Bend,
Idaho, who filed Homestead Application
No. 2134 for the NEW NW*. NW W NE
W, Sec 13, and 8E W.Sec Tp 7 N.
H2E.
She names the following witnesses to
prove her continuous residence apon and
cultiva' ion of, said laud, viz: J ames
Fenton, Timothy Braiaard, Richard 11
Woods. William K. Ray. all of Horseshoe
Bend. Idaho. Case. 8. Kissm-et,
Julv 23. iwe. Register.
8. T. DAVIS,
K. K. DAVIS.
n
ho
10
tn
(Successors to Cave A Davis)
Dealers in
fmk Gr#ciries ail FrnidiB
CLOTHING.
GENTS- FURNISHTNG GOODS,
BOOTS AND SHOES OF ALL
KINDS, LADIES- AND
CHILDRENS SHOES,
HAROWARE, IRIN ANO STEEL,
TINWARE, HARDWOOD, GRAIN, ft«
AU goodt at lowest ratet.
Main street, : : : : : Idaho City
Our motto is, " Cheap for Cash." Call
and gel our prices and be convinced.
DAVIS BROTHERS.
an
full
to
a
and
resi
be
00
CO.,
MATT. J1AKZ,
I BOOT AND SHOE MAKER.
ALL ORDERS GIVEN PROMPT
ATTENTION.
-Have on Hand
All Sixes of My Own
Make,
At Low Price«.
tWAli work guaranteed.
NEW METHOD
-OF
(a um Boot Patchings
Neatly and Successfully Done.
North side of Wall street, first door
below Watte' law office.
April 7 . «1
Votice to Creditors.
Estate of James Smith, deceased.
Notice is hereby given by the under
signed. administrator of the elate of
James Smith, deceased, to the creditors of,
and all persons having claims against, the
said deceased, to exhibit them, with the
necessary vouchers, within four months
after the first publication of this notice,
to the said administrator, at the Boise
County Bank, the same being the place
for the transaction pf the business of tbe
said estate, in Idaho City, Boise county,
Idaho. R. W Bakst,
Public Admit istr.itor of the estate of
James Smith, deceased
Dated as ida*o Off. Idaho, toft K Xf.

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