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JoUiJ:rPII P1 'RIGH T', 4Editon RID A Y )LOl.NING. NOV. 7. 18l7 We have received, too late for pub lication in this issue, a proclamation of Governor Potte, setting . aside Thursday, the 27th inst., as a day ofi Thanksgiving and Prayer. OUf NEXT CONGSREfIMMAN. Already there is disclutssion, in a quiet way, in regard to the election of a Delegate to Congress, which comes off at the general election on the first Monday in August, 1874. The field is full of aspirants. Two of the Judges of the District Court have been named. Several prominent attorneys, who h].e aspired to the office on various occa sions, are named for theplace by their friends. Major Maginnis , the present Delegate, we learn, will probably de sire a re-election. "G.ejt the Bozeman corsponmdent hehe MdI tanian, says "no one to dlay known to political fame ganuie elected to Con gress from this Territory. Demagog: uery has about rmn its course here, and everywhere, anld the spirit that is abroad knocking old election returns into a cocked Iat, and presenting to the astonished aze of the professional politicians figures of results they had w never conjectured, is as rampant in Montana as it is in California. It is an under-current the party tricksters have not yet fathOmed, and may-lie some of them doubt its existence, but it iS strong enough to, and certainly iVlleing'lf them." There is a good1 deal of torce in the words of this co respondent, and we apprehend that in the election next year, both Demo crats and Republicans will have great difficulty in rallying their forces to the support of their respective nominees. The people have found very little good growing out of the selections made in .party conventions. Much murmuring and dissatisfaction has followed after they were over, and scemed to be sat isfied, though they had swallowed the dose prepared for them. The fact can not be disguised that the people of Montana, as in a great many other places, are getting tired of parties and politicians, and are taking matters into their own hands. This is particularly so with farmers and labor ers, and the Grangers are now a power in the land. Their influence is extend cere have not had the same kind of iifciculties to contend with that the irmers have in the States or in Cali irnia. lWhat they have to complain of is, that whilst other Territories have received large appropriations from Congress to improve their condi tion, Montana has scarcely ever gotten anything. Organized in 1864, nearly eight years ago, means to build a Pjrt of a Penitentiary is about all "hat has been obtained. Our citizens feel that the Territory has beien neglected, and that the cause of this neglect has been owing to inefficient represeatation. The kind of Delegate Montana needs is a practical business man, who will not spread himself on too many enter prises and fail in all. Let the Dele gate go for one thing at a time, and get that through. No place in the Union has so many objects on which the Government might bestow appro priations, advantageous both to*the people and the resources of the Treas ury, than Montana, and we believe if the facts are plainly and earnestly presented, we would receive the need ed aid. We intend, on some future occasion, to go into this question, and present some views in connection with it. We are well satisfied that a move ment will be set on foot in the spring to organize independent of both par ties, and select a candidate for Con gress, who will not be under obliga tions to do the behest of a party, but devote himself to the material interest and welfare of the people. There is no question that there is a necessity for a change in the manner in which endlidates have been nominated, for the people have scarcely ever been satisfied with the action of the con ventions heretofiore held in Montana. But, it is proper to give our present worthy Delegate a fair trial, and as we know he is devoted to our best in terests, we hope he may do s a great 1 deal of good. X. TaE Ch vernor of the District of Co iunbia pInllishes an elaborate state ment of the indebtedness of the Dis trict, showing the bonded debt to be $990,225,118, including a $4,000,000 and the indebtedness of the old .cor poration of 1Washington and George A DBosToN dispatch of the 4th says: SThf'ta3ssachlitetts State election is pro-c~t rig quietly to-day. Ex-Mayor Gaton. the Demoiratic' candidate for Govern6r,: ii receiving a handsome rmajority in Boston. PIP4ateat ispat~tl efrom New Y'k .i that the Tammam y tounty #stt e rt~ ;i. A WASHIG'TON dispatch of the 21st ult. says that a bill ~a been prepared by Minnesota gtlent*setrtpeeg - tion early the coming' sesson, p ing for the United States anteeing' the interest on the bonds o the North em PnFcic railway. It is lai by them that they have -secured thrf supl port of early, the entire ~finh sota and Wisconsin delegation to ConEgr.~ A draft of this bill was prepared be fore the failure of Jey Cooke & Co., and as long ago as July last. The parties engaged in the matter have spent the greater portion of the sum nmer in perfecting thenh plans for pushr ing it through Congress. This is a step in the right direction, Sand we thi it will succ.no Goverrnmen.i ors this roai aTs nearly all tUe 30 million of ii are owned by our own citizens, it would be nothing but proper to aid this.. en terprise. It is L e national high way, passing t h millions ofacres of rich tland 0Ithithild States, g ; l pie fhis ~ open up a immense body of chap a mi grants. The Government e an inunense sum each year in tinsporta tion, and in every aspect of this ques tion, there are presented strong claims for aid, aufi Congress must come for ward and extend a helping hand. -In the mean time the company mean to prosecute the work next spring. The Philadelphia Press says that Gen. Cass has recently been over the line to Bismarck to see what is necessary for its winter business, and he stated that the work will be commenced west of the Missouri river as soon as possible next spring. No part of the pro gramme of the Company has been changed for future operations by the failure of Jay Cooke & Co. They mean to contract for bringing freight to Montana as advertised. The fleet of boats will be in readiness early in the season, and the Company will give bills of lading for delivery of freight to all the towns in the Territory, Work on the 205 miles to the Yellow stone crossing will be commenced as early next spring as can be, and that portion of the road will be completed with rapidity. Of this we have not a doubt, and: the prospects of the road are very hopeful. We know that every officer of the road--every bondholder and all others connected with it in any manner, are using every effort to aid the work, and insure its early stop now would destroy their interests and cause the loss of all the money they have invested in it, and their own salvation depends upon the com pletion of this great continental high way. The Governme:,t kIrows, also, that it has neerd of his line for cheap tranisporttion of their supplies. It is cli0,1 now that the Northern Pacific is a great national necessity, and a pow erful influence will be brought to bear on Congress to aid this laudable un dertaking. We feel convinced that we shall have the road completed to Central Montana in two years, and that in twelve months from.this day the cars will be running to Yellow stone crossing. When they get that far prosperous times will begin to be felt ini Montana: and emigration will begin to poni in on us, and our people will find a market for all their surplus. GEN. C&RS' LETTER. To the Editor of the New York Fribune: SIR: I acknowledge myself indebted to you for a copy of the report of Com missioner Haas, of Berlin, to his prin cipals in Europe, relative to the North ern Pacific Railroad. I never saw the report until you were so good as to al low me to read it, nor has it been seen by any officer or member of the Com pany's Board of Directors. The report was made by Mr. Haas to his princi pals after his return to Europe; and although, as I understand, a copy was asked for by some of the officers of this company, it was refused to them, itotwithstanding the entire expenses of Mr. Haas in obtaining the material for his report were ultimately paid by this company. I had heard that the report was quite unfavorable. I am glad to find on reading it that it is much more favorable than could have been ex pected from an European, especially one from, the continent, who had never been in the United States, and who was not :familiar with its rapid development ii raihlroad enterprises and the rapid settiement along railroad lines throughout the Western country. He wias not aware of the fact that railroads had been built in the United otates through regions where the voice of civilization had hardly been heard, and where the sound of the last stroke of the hammer in firiving the last spike in the last rail had hardly ceased to reverberate before a large business was established upon the roads. This fact I, as well as every other person familiar with our Western i States and Territories, have-knowledge of. C I have heard it said ta#t titlereport 1was oippressed by the -officers ,. , the comxpaIny, or tUhrou its -A~: in sotne wTy, and I now rep~t t tk et report was never seem byii P of the Northern. Padelte nor were:it.s knoo ntt.t o s .-t - Therefore It was impossibi* t ,t an anx Etysl *ttd' h a4ai u04-O $oo dfreetoi r auits ppixp~, f At I. rarrw t er or drectoref the : P Pai Railroad Company, nor :one in t intere, so far as kn ' to the report itself ay who witl d ig. earefuly wilf iidtt it is on tb ewhola e fvr if it establi.es eybd h 1. ThBthe estated ct t :cosicrtion of "h rtad is btiil reasenabe, and ;thate Chief I - neer of the Company is a we lltried man of a reputation for honesty, expe rience and caa beyond question. 2. That t are uffeient to redeem the. ,: ue of bonds at 10 per cent. and lesaing a handsome scurplr of these at the min imum price, at which Mr. Pass esti mates them, and that, as compared with existing land grant roaoadsl the amount of sales may exceed by three or fo es the issue of bonds. That is nd point he admits. 3. at the region of country thro' which the Northern Pacific railroad' i building is one of the most fertile Ory the continent, and is in every respect suitable for colonizstion, Th .s ee ad stablish, in I n o J the Berlin ver. His objetions tth may se t thus: hat~wing to the sparseness of the populatioir'nd the slowness of emigration along the line of the road for a period of years not definitely stated, the earnings of the road would not be suI lent to protect the interest on the b6nds. These ob je3tions have been advanced to every land grant road that has been built in this country, not only by foreigners, but by our own people, who might be supposed to know better. And yet, in the face of these fears and apprehen sious, the business of all these roads is rapidly developing, the property greatly enhanced in value, and the in terest on their bonds protected in ev ery case. There is no good reason to suppose that the Northern Pacific is going to be an exception to similar land grant roads. On the contrary, the Northern Pacific railroad has far greater elements of undeveloped wealth and resources than the Illinois Central road had in the earlier stages of its existence. I presume that Mr. Foltz and Mr. Dentex, associate commissioners with Mr. Haas, also prepared reports which may receive publication at this junc ture. I have not seen either of these reports, nor do I know, even by rumor, their character; but I have no belief that they contain statements against the practicability of the Northern Pa cific railroad enterprisei and reasona ble promise of abundant success fo": the undertaking when completed which cannot be refuted with testimony that all unprejudiced men shall feel to be sufficient. (EO. W. CASS, President of the Northern Pacific . Railroad Company. Office of the Northern Paciic Railway had been -seten- -d to tihe renitentia ry at Sing Sing for four years, young WIlwiorth, the parricide, wrote to the keeper of the Tombs, "Please inform Ned Stokes that we are going to get up a first-rate reception for him in this glorious institution as soon as he puts on the uniform and gets his hair cut in the fashion." This man Walworth was committed to the penitentiary tor one of the most heinous crimes known to the law-the deliberate murder of his father. His sentence, which should have been death, was mollified on ac count of youth and supposed heredit ary insanity. During his trial he ex hibited the most depraved feelings, and this note in regard to Stokes is characteristic of the man. It would have been better for humanity if Wal worh and Stokes had both hung from the gibbet. TERRITORIAL ITEMS. The renmains of James Stuart, who died at Fort Peck recently, have arrived in Deer Lodge under funeral escort. Miners are realizing from $6 to $7 per day in Bear Gulch. At the late ball in Helena for the benefit of the Library Assiciation the net receipts were $200. Mrs. Laura Scott has re-opened the Mc Burney House in Deer Lodge. District Court is in session at Helena, with a full docket to dispose of. From the Gazette, Nov. Sd : A matched trotting race has been made be tween Amos Townsend and Eagle, five mile dash, which is to come off on the 15th of No vember, at; 10 o'clock a. m., on Wing's Fash ion Course for $250 aside. C. i. Travis en ters Amos and Thomas Ireland euters Eagle. At a shooting match at Schenzwer's gar den yesterday afternoon, Marshal Wheeler, with a needle gun, off-hand, won two ehick ens out of tour, his competitors shooting at rest with target guns. This was not one of the matches of the Association. A. M. Essier came in from Ten Mile yes terday, and reports work progressing sati.s factorily for his will, the machinery for which is expected at the end of this week. Judge W. B. Dance returned on Thursday, havinag purchased 2,000 head of sheep in Washington Territory and driven them to Hiorse'Pra rie, near Bannack, where they will be wintered. Judge looks rugged after the jaunt. ,. . . .okt. /.~c~It: Tiw MouHtie ItstorIal.J Sieity met in Deer Lodrtmi Sdr4d1y isa Prtaident W, r. Sanrxett 4 p.s eft, ai in bthe absuoe r (wetYGravStnartOeoutsryOhss. 8. ans was eldted c Sw Yr to... A consatit.-, tlon wass ; lnncos pased, bult f ife the Assmolation ad Joamod. 'The roeb$ cod' weaur caused a teepo rry p O tinaing tt Btatteau vet B4" ls wait x er has nt bee tu oit eti Odt*le and stedrsaupeetto Wo.. ai weiti~~a' with you wee. A . thatt Jrnetpno weltat and o of the Bi.hop' touh o rie.' Now, with , ta, etc.. I Oomsencd at the t.& three wee Oce. as d"'4 ' to till next spring or Ot ti. 1 nd r Writot and e it W$geisgs o o, as ide awaske for that wFele ,f DrI. The Capolt e is the -bos armed b t ,os -by etiaitheIndi know w eare, hi towg Ttheir pri t. The I)otor "l kibeld to all conctrned. maing manytes ia-d Ind t i wfare ie institton. HeIf troubl s ry faind th Cset ot Inare our ex oo, and very worthy byoup they are. B these, we hae thre ans have tin t .ha 0, o t esteu l know t f ir t Ham eare, yV* I tru t th teret eminet fhit. members of wheb are des oand gentleme i every sense t thehe ord. rAmong thon a is making many im pYoeine itsi obuI ~udispen'ably neces are four or five velry prome ing itlitution. lk aewho will go to make up a leortiion of oklful. indus day sieaeol . ad avsry faithful set ot laboring . Mr.nnertllf, r. Bozemnsr ad fe wie sine, our ereahedt o s and a very worthy couple they are. Besides these, we have three or tour interesting families of whites, the members of which are ladies and gentlemen ineveryni senwhe, Io the inkrd. Among them are four or five very promising little toiok., who will go to make up a portion of our Sun day school. The Rey. Mr. 111ff, of Bozeman. a few days since, preached to us Sunday morning and evening, which, I think, gave general satin faction. Yours laithlullv, E. }. I.IMMICI. Boza~ CITY. IDAHO, Oct. 10, 1873. f M~ Dear Mr. Dimmiek : Your kind letter of thle 29th ult., covering P. O. M. O. for Three Dollars. your gift for help in our Missionary work, is receiyed, and I return te'you my warm thanks. l am here for a mouth's visitation of Idaho. Last Sunday we baptized tour and confirmed three at Idaho city. 40 miles distant; the Sunday before I conflhr eleven here. and the Sunday before that, we baptized twelve at Silver City, 65 miles distant. Next Sunday I am to consecrate St. Mlicha el a Church here. then on Nov. 13 or Dec. 11 (the expct time not yet flxed) we hope to consecrate St. M ,rk's, Salt Lake, as it Is now out of cebt. So, 'steadily. though slowly, nider the Lord's help and blessing our Church work goes on. Iam still trying to secure a minis t.-r for Helena. I have to day sent forth the third urgent call to the third minister to come. Two others whom I havocailed since I was in Helens have declined. I expect to return toSalt Lake on October 16th. I fear that Jay Cooke's failure is going to retard greatly theu building of the N. P. R 1. So am I exceedingly sorry for Montana's sake, Praying (1od to guideand help and bless you in your loneliness, and in all your earn est eft.rts to live a life ueccptable to Him for the Ssvi;o's sake. DAN 'L.. IL TL'rfL. Inaportant News to Settlers on RNorthern Pacific Lands. CsneelIatles of Eatries Peotponed, The following, which we clip from the St. Paul Press of the 7h nilt., is from the Wash ington corespondence of that paper under date of 2d ult. The correspondence will ex plain itself: "Those persons who settled upon land within the limits of the Northern Pacieic Railroad grant, and were not aware that the rights of said road attached from the date of acceptance b • the Department of the map of the general route, have been very much ex ercised to find that the rights of the road hav ing ht en attached they were required to pay $2 per acre for their land instead of $1 25, the price a0 which, in many instances, they had consummated their entries. Gen. Averill has been here some days urg ing their case before the Department, and has succeeded th having the cancellatiea of their entries deferred: and I haye no doubt ample time wli be given them in which to pay the addittonal $1 25 per acre required, as will ap pear by the followina letter : DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR, General -Land Office, WAsn5uGTON, September 23, 1873. Hon. C. Delano, Secretary of Interior: Su--In reply to your oral inquiries of the 22d iust., colcerning the action of this office touhoing the land within the limit of the N. P. Railroad grant. I Would respectfully rep resent that. under ynur opinion of March 22, 1873--to-wit: that the rights of the said road attacked from the date of the acceptaace by the Department of the map of the general route-it has been held that the price of the sections -reere4d to the United States and within the limits of said grant was increased at the date the rlghtot said road so attached, and hence the lsaims ft pre-emptors have been treated accordingly. In very many irnstaneesentries had already been consummated c 9t$1 25 per acre, a, d in such cases an additioal payment et $1 25 has been required. The right of appeal with in the usual perk.L has been allowed, and in default of appeal ufinety days from notiee given for payment, and the parties notified that nl default of payment within such pe riod t heir entries would be cancelled. It having been represented, hbwever, that the sEtlers, who appear to be a very worthy, trugal and Industrious class of citizens, were misinformed of their tights and reaponsibili ties in the premises through the district land offices, and were in manry instances too poor to comply with'the requirement of additional payments within the specifled time, I have. under a sense of the equities involved, de ferred cancelling entries as aforesaid, and they are now in the suspended files of this o0fl.e, and no nfurther action will be taken at. present. I am very respectfully Your obedient servant. [Signed] WILLI. DRUMMOOND. Commissioner. More [NDWAI Taous#n s.--At news from Arizona Indicate the probability of another Indian war in that section. A notoriously ad and troublesome Apache chief, named Del Che, reeently left the Verde Reservation with one thousand of his followers. General Crook being notified, went at once to the Reservation and dhlpatched Ltent Schuyler with his command, accompanied by the In dimt aouta-ln serh of the band of desert. og M hes The -soldiers eOcousateSr a part ofrtem near the East Fork of the Verde iad killed .tae warriors, but they heard nothing of the wheeabouts of Del Cbe. The troops undsai'tbe t nmand oft Gen. Cook -s not .-slau _.: ,pqlat *t numbers, to Isawno ent, are t wpd forwarded himn, we may. pess wt.r a pIfl oUtbreak amog tthe Mto hu section, and the tinrt on. un t tro~eted tde. ts... eif the mset *0ou . nirrdo enkE ... arwrrt or hi he' llw fever were • d "Theie idlledu orce tr .o w 11 & t Ie line hofe the troad. Te t will be put on three-quarter comaeuclug yester day. . Secretary Richardson last night ephpatio ally denied the rumor that he has resigned, sind say tba , hae s receutly taken a house fl Washington and expects to make consid erable of at stay. A feather faetory at HOBokenclosed yes terday on account of the scarcity of money, throwing to hundred hands out of employ ment. . vow'y i ec men were disbcharged yester. day from the Portsmouth (N. I.) Navy Yard, Judge Merrill, of Grant Parish, Louisiana, writes to a friend in New Orleans that the Metropolitan police, sent to that parish by Lieutenant Governor Antone, are commit ting outrages of various kinds on tt: e people there, and inciting the negroes to lawless acts. A highly respectable widow and her daughter, aged 17, were dragged from their house by the Metropolitans a tew nights ago and terribly outraged. Estimates for the Legislative branch of the Government show an increase over previous years. The estimates for the salaries of the 3enators for the fiscal year ending June 30. 1874. are $555,000, and for the pay of officers and employes of the Senate, $146,000; for contingent expenses, $100.000. For salaries of members of the House, $1.220,000; salaries of officers and em.ployes, $218,000; contin gent expenses, $207,000. TRAPPIR CREEK AND VIPOND. - Judge Knowles informs us that the Bannack people entertain a high opinion of the new quartz district--at first called Willow Creek but now known as 'Trapper Creek District-lying about 50 miles north of Bannack in the direc tion the Deer Lodge Pass, and some 10 or 12 miles from the Vipond District. MIany of the best quartz miners of Blue Wing Dis trict have visited the Trapper Creek District and their opinion, without dissent, is that it is a first-class quartz region. There are some i20 men men there prospecting and develop ng, and some filteen tons of ore, having a working value of $400 to $500 to the ton, have been taken out for shipment. Access to the Distriet by road is had from Brown's bridge-the old point of approach to Vip:nd. At Divide (Wunderlich's) he saw some two or three tons of ore from Vipond leads, put up in 100 pound boxes, ready for shipment to •california and the wagons were in the moun tains bringing out more. It appears to be the general impression by good miners that these two districts will pLrofe to be among the most valuable and important that have yet been found in Montana.-New North-West. Caow$ IN WVsHIS(aroN.-Father Pease, wit; his delegation Crow Indians. had an in terview with Secretary Delano on the 21st of October. Tihe chiefs, it seems, were not al together satisfied with Commissioner Bruno's proposition to swap their present reservation ftr the new o'ne proposed to be set apart for whkiCh there is no ivood, water or grass; noth ing but rocks, and his people could not raise corn to eat. Another of the chiefs expressed anxiety to return home, as lie had a great deal to do hunting buffalo, taking care of his children, and fighting Siox. Durilng tie council the Secretary of the Interior said to the Crows that as they had kept the peace for many years and behaved so well, the govern ment was disposed to do everything for their welfare. and in accordance with their request, he would take pleasure in presentin_ them to the President. their Great Father.-Herald mmn nun m n u m I m ammm SPECIAL NOTICES. MEDICINES! Castor Oil and many other naseous medicines can be taken easily and safely in DUNDAS DICK a COf' SOFT CAPSULES. No taste. No smell. Sold by all Druggists in this city. Send for circular to 35 Wooster Street, New York. Obuta€lsu ti Marrigi Happy Rellet for ToUmg Men from the eflects of Errors and Abuses in early life. Man hood restored. Impediments to Marriage removed. New method of treatment. New and remarkable remedies. Books and Circulars sent free in ,ealeda envelopes. Address, IOWARD ASSOCIATIONW No.2 S. ath Ninth St Pluladelphia, Pa. ,-an In stitution having a high reputation for honorab'l eonduio and I.rfessI4abIal skill. .5 tO $0 per day! Agents wantedl All class S es opeople, of either sex, young or old, make more money at work for us in their spair moments, or all the time, than at asnythin ele ar.=. gr_. . kiksnuý ,, - , , Wanted Agents For our great pictorial work, just issued, called s9icHr ~ OF LIFE IN THE GOLDEN SATE, By the late Co.L, ALBERT S. EViAS. A Beautfltl Octavo, Splendidly Illustrated. Vivid Pen Paintings of Life in California, etc., etc. AGENTS ALSO W\ANTED FOR THE "frANUAL OF' AlEI~LICAN JDEAS," A most invaluable work for every American Citi zen. Octavo, 3.58 pages. Also Just issued T-HE FARMERS' JOU.i.NAL AND OCOUWT iOOK. Send for terms upon these rapid selling boeks. A. L. Bancroft & Co., SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. 1BO3(ZEM=A.1V P IN A NING MIrrL. F--IS mill is now in my charge, and Is in r.n order, prepared to do every description of PLANING, MOULDING, SAWING, &c. 8ASH AND DOIRS8 on hand and nuedeor. 0 Oats Wheat F!Our and Hay traken In rac 16 W T.r .. . aYLVswoRT. U II w.: 400, ýr ad j lt hisI~ Wb. jfmW 0* *9f8. ~ f~~a~ Paid iuO l 'pits ::, ;, Authoied Cap1c · 4 00,W HEL3NA, TIRGIMIA T, DEER LODGE, COPRi , NE, SALT 1A41 CITY, SAW FRANdOISC, NE VW YOR, SAINT LOUIS, CHICAGO, OMAHA, And on all the priaelpal citfe 6f Europe. (oLLLJEr'cIOxN entrusted to our ear* will receive imnmediate attention, and will be remitted for promptly when desired by exchage eo New York or otherwise. ACCOVWTI received subject to Choeek at sight. Interest alowed on time deposits. Gol DIust, Co, Carecy at xI chap Eojht aul Sait We shall take pleasure in using our best endeavors to promote the interests of ear customers. Associated Banks FOX, LYSTER & ROE,...HELENA. G.J. BATCHELDER ucocessor to Guy A Land, Manufacturer of and Dealer I STOVES, Sheet Ironware, TIN~'W.LATU':, Etc,., * te. Keeps con'tanly oni halt n g.ood asrtnielet of the most anl,:iovcd paLints. of COOK & hIEATING STOVfE Also a great variety of Ma nufacitl ir d Tinwar,. for the Farmner, tir. 31ruer, a thle Cam,:p A liberal share of public patro!ia l- I. ed, and satisfaction guaraiuteed. of ovenr'kp. sx lt a ithusstur aa di patch, and it low ratis. .....2..:... ., .....ý. ..ý".......ý. ........ ....... ....... ...... ................... . . . .. . . . . .. . . . . .. . . . . rr. I. iDA. " S, T ' respectfally anauance to tL a BOZEMAN AND THE GALLATIN VALLEI that he han opened at the store-rem foa nesty so cupied by A. W. A C. E. Tanner, MAINý STREET, BOZEMAN, ~'. ., An eAtirely NEW STOCK oe Family Groceries LIQUORS AND CIGA I3, which he ofers to the;trade His goods are now and choice, and families w~ ah ing to lay in supplies flr inmnediate or flttual a. oulrd do well to give iun a call before :. k int their purchases. He is determined to stand squarely by the mnt 1, "iQuic Sale ad Snall Prollt.' ad requests a liberal share ot the public patrona· e. He wilt oier to familleand conunmers e.e.ry s.a. :o usually kept by Alec' in his line P. W. McADOW & BRO., Proprlt.rs of W OLD RELIABLE STANDARD, GALLATIN MILLS BOZEMAN, MONTANA TERRITORY eur brand of Floor always taada . At the Head of the Market. We havs all 3s MODERNI PACIIT1 I .m I rol~al~god Flour, aa4 eur mai - pt* s.D erth....l a 0oa1. t n-Ua sic-o a 1op at..n odle t M 110 4f late *be ,as eah , 1O 14 P V wageope. r g L RAL ADVERTI SEMETag [No. 230.] kPP[LATION FOR PATENT. U. 8. Lan OCiricu, , twXA, bt. T., August 1l. 1873. (MoTICU $ hereby given that Oe w. DMU A k k rabas, Albers W. * 1 P. RMserilI, whose post of. G, allatin count M. M. S IR ~. . oDavis, whose post of 5*ea id`' ra sMadison county, i. T1 ýe the .aty Al application for patent, undier th .ing 1s- o Congress, for One Hundred sad iIqy-IaCoukr.4 (15 75-100) saors of mineral lani be g geld, designated as lot No. 37, and situate l p go organized Mining District, Madison county, ;ntan Territory in sections 17, 8, 20, 21. 28, 29, 88 an.84 , ' ownship three (3) south Range two (9) east, which claim is recorded in the omce of the County Recorder of said county in book X, page s68, and described as follows: Beginning ala sandtea e corner Ao one (1), from which the quar ter Sectin corner on the Township line, between Section 18, Township 3, south range 1 east, and Sec tion 18, Township 8, south range 9 east, bears north 77, degrees west 55.00 chains distant; thence south 48 deg east (variation 19i deg east) 28.50 chains; thence south ti2% deg, east 30.00 chains; thence north 88% deg, east 6.00 chains; thence south 66 deg, east, 32.00 chains; thence south 56 deg. east, 8.60 hes; thence south 5 deg E 7.00 chs thence 819% deg east 6.50 chains; thence south 5 deg, east II.00 chains; thence south 24 deg, east 26.50 chains; thence south 4% deg, east 31.80 chains; thence south 19 deg, east 21.00 chains; thence south 36% degrees, east 12.50 chains; thence south 27 deg, east 12.00 chameins thence south 81 degrees, east 41.50 cnalni; thence south 54% degrees, east 58.50 chaidt; thence south 28% degrees, east 19.50 chains; thence aorth 79 degrees, west 3.09 chains; thence north 23 dig, westl7.50 chaina; thence north 57) .deg, west 58..0 chains; thence north 81% deg, west 74.65 chains; tnence north 19 degrees, west 21.50 chains; thence north 4m degrees, west 31.00 chains; thence north 21 degrees, west 27.00 chains; thence north 9% deg, west 24.00 chains; thence north 67% deg, west 47.65 chains; thence north 68 degrees, west 22.00 chains; thence north 54% degrees. west 19.00 chains; thence north 44% deg, west 13.50 chains; thence north 42). deg, east 4..35 chains to place of beginning, em braciug one hundreid sd fitly-tour 75-100 acres, upon which a notice of said application was posted the 21st day of July, 1873. The nearest claimants to these premises are John J. Lown and Joel A. Stone, o1 the Red Bluff lode and mill site. sep5-0. C. CHILD, Register. seps-60Cs NOTICE TO MINERS. U. S. LAND Orruc, HZLINA, M. T., October 3, 1873. Jarvis J Hammer, whose post office address is Boze tilt, Gallatin county, M. T., has iled in this olice his application to enter as agricultural land the N. W 3 of sec. 2', in township 3, south of range No. 4 east, which land is suspended from entry as agri cultural land; notice is hereby given that a hearing will be had at this omce at 10 o'clock a. m., on the 22e day of November 1873,to determine as to the min eral or non-mineral character o1 said land, and lestlmony to be tsed upon said hearing will be la kes before S. B. Bowen.' Clerk of District Court, at his effice in Bozeman, in Laid county, commenc ing atl0 o'clock a. m. on the 1~th oi Novcmbsr, 1873. It is alleged there are no knowh miners nor m.ii ing improvements or claims upon said land. W. C, CHILD, Register. L. B. LYMAN, Attorney for A: plicant. octlo-3w NOTICE TO MINERS. U. S. LAND OFFIOR, t HZLmeA, M . T., October 4, 1873. ZACIIARY T. ROOT, whose post office address is Bozeman. Gallatin County, M. T., has this day filed his application to enter is agricultural land, under ile Priemption laws, the south half of southeast quarter, the northwest quarter of south east quarter, and northeast quarter of sor.thwest 'J of Sec. 13,in township No. 2 south, of range No. 5 east, which land is suspended from entry as agricultural land. Notice is hereby given that a hearing will be had -it this office on the 26th day of Oc ober, A. D. 1873, at 10 o'clock a. in., to determine as to the mineral or non-mineral character of said land and testimony to be used upon said hearing will ie taken before Arch Gra ham, County Clerk, at his office in Bozemain, Gal latin county, M. T., commencing at 10 o'clock a. m. on the 22d (lay of November, A. D., 1873. It is alleged there are no known miners, nor min in;; improvements br claims upon said land. ngAai W W. n 4A gilnul eguti. h, Win B lgert, (Succsssouxs "e WIL.sox A ;Lo,) DIEALERS1 IN GENEUAL ,M "IROHANDI"sI , AND FREICHTERS, Corner Main and Bozeman Streets, BOZEMAN, MONTAAA AGENTS FOR QWXLS, FARGo & Co., The DIAYOND R and sG.Ai Express and OCnrInTON's Forward Stage Lines, ing Lines AGnNT8 YOU TREI ALDEN EVAPORATED FRUITS ad VEGE(TABS. Oran * Ten Breeek Carriage amnd M.ggles (the only reliable carriage for the moantaina,) an T. C. Power 4 Ce's, Agricultural Implemeats. E have just received and are offering at Wholesale for Cash, The Largest and Best Selested STOCK OF GOODS ever on rxhalbtiSe in this narket. Our stock of Staple & Fancy is complete, and selling at lower rates than by say House in the Territorv. EV'RYDEPARTIERT COIPLETI HARDWARE, FARMING UZTENiI/, HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS, MINER'S TOOLS, LAMPS, HATS & CAPS, RUBBER GOODS, CLOTNIING, BOOTS A SHOES, GENT'S FURNISHING GOODS, STATIONERy, NOTIONS, etc.,fete the celebrated Maij and .Winchester H-..PNESS, SA4.0LE y Y, Saddlers' Hardwasre, and Americas Whip osmpany's Whips and Lashes. A full assortment of CUTYING & 00' OCANNED GOODS, the celebrated ALDEN FR1UITS &, YEGr TA BLS and Califo nla Dried Fruits. OUR MOTTO: rilck Sales and Small f'r.er. Believing that exstended credit has ruined Ibt Prosl _cs .hDnaif our itizoens uand tron,.w advcate and 1 strictly adhere to the "Irab Ira t t eDU haatge asw a readli4, cn Of. E&ti " L. 8. WnaiLL J . Boeswr. OiR ",3 &U:.W.