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The Fremont County record. (Canon City, Colo.) 1877-18??, June 12, 1880, Image 1

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VOIi. 3.
1870. PIONEERS. 1880.
Clothing, Hats and Gents' Furnishing Goods.
Measures taken for Custom-Made Clothing
BREWING association s
Bottled Beer,
\ >-vS The Finest Beer in the World.
Htad-Made Berts a»a Shoes.
TsduiAiiaT Canon Cif y> Colorado.
justTbeab THIS !
and mean just what we ity. To convince yon call and examine our prices,
for your own benefit, before purchasing elsewhere.
Elegant Lines of Dress Goods, Linens, Lawns, White Goods,
Ready-Hide Clothing for both Ladiei and Children,
The Latest Novelties in Parasols, Fans
and Ornaments.
Humphrey's Block, uiie door west of O. B. Myers* Grocery Store.
Have opened a magnificent stock of
W nSI iatcies. clocks. jewelry, spectacles, etc.
|l||eH liy far the I.AKtiKST and KINKST stock ever brought
H| M to the city, stul at bottom prices. We will com*
■ ■ ■ pete with any Eastern city in prices.
■ I pi Watch Repairing a Specialty.
LJjMafiH All Kindi of Repairing Done Promptly and
'i Uall and set- M>mr of the New Novelties,
fee.- t*sT correct time obtained b> transit ob*rr\aliaut.
lf Main street. C anon Clay, Colo.
"safe deposit vault.
Dry Goods,
Boote nd Shoos, Bata and apa,
HP* We will not sell goods that we can’t wvrrant.^Bf
Everything pertaining to our line, except gill goods, which we will not handle.
REPAIRIRG CHRONOMETERS—Quarter and Fifth Second*.
Nelson & Cornwell.
. if
Staple 1 Fancy Groceries,
Main Street,
-1. II
The Fremont County Record.
Houses to pasture, by m. m.
Craig, four miles north of Canon
City. Refers to M. Brumbly, pro
prietor of Elk Horn Livery Feed and
Sale Stable, Main street, opposite
postoffice. tf
Mineral specimens. The
Ret ding Room is desirous of
collecting .4 cabinet of fine mineral
and other specimens. Any oue wish
ing to contribute such will receive
the thanks of the manager, Mr. A.
W. Dennis. *tf
TEAM AND DRIVER for a four
weeks’ trip into the mountains.
Applv to Bovd House, Canon City.
WARRANTS —Town and County
Warrants wanted. Highest
price paid by W. H. McCLURE, at of
fice formerly occupied by O. G.
Stanley and justice Johnson. tf
TWO ROOMS in the stone build
ing ovei* Shaeffer & Cassedy’s
jewelry store. Kent cheap, apply to
Wood, the bootmaker, next door to
Jeskc’s cigar store.
LOTS —Two lots will be sold at a
sacrifice if bought within a lew
days for c&sh. One next west of the
Bates house and the other facing the
front door of tho new school house.
Apply to H. T. Blake, Rkcobd office
opposite McClure house.
Notice of Forfeiture.
To M. A. Rosenblatt and A. Frank :
You are hereby notified that 1 have ex-
K tided four hundred dollar*, the name be
lt yout proportion in labor and improve
| menu upon the. 1 at. Stranger Lode; 2nd.
(»old Tom Tunnel Opening: 3rd, the Adel
! nr. L- de. *it listed near Pleawuit Valiev, in
the county of Fremont, and state of Colora
do. in order to hold the said premises under
the prurisious of the act uf congress enti
tled "An act to promote the development
of the mining resources of the United
Stales.’’ approved May 10th, 1872. and if
within ninety day* after this notice by pub
lication you* fail* or refuse to contribute 1
| your proportion of legal expenditures a* a
' ciHOwncr.your interest in said above named
mining lode* and tunnel will becomr the
property of the subscriber, under the fifth 1
section of said act of coogreas. Written
notice having also been sent you by mail
in addition to the legal requirements.
Emanuel U. SaltleL
Cafiou City, COTO.. March Slat, 18S0.
Copartnership Notice.
Notice ia hereby given that J. L. I*BE\.
TISB has sold an undivided half Imprest In
; hi» drug bu*>iin*** to hi* brother. FRANK
PRENTISS. From and after this date the
name of the firm will be J. L. Prentiss &
Km. All the liabilities of the above named
bu*tuc»* are assumed by said firm And a*
it is desirable to have a full settlement on
March Ist, all parties knowing them*
selves indebted to J . L. Prentiss will please
call and settle before that date, as the ae
l count* will then be placed for collection in
(he hands of the “American Collecting
Agency. J. L. PRENTISS.
Ca£ou City, Colo., Feb. 12. tf
Laa4 Nodes.
L axd OrncK at Pckbu), Co no , \
May 19th, l»**i. f
Notice t* hereby given that the following
named settler has filed notice of his Intention
to make final proof in support of his claim,
mill secure final entry’ thereof at the expira
tion of thirty days from the dale of this
notice, before lohn W H*on,« lerk of the Dis
trict court at Cation City, on Saturday. June
h<th.l*r«», vis : Orange V% bile. Jr., N. 8. No. 880
for the N K •< of N K W m»c fI,N W*
?*. - W of SW V* sec IX. ft EffH K » j 14,
»*. 19 M W.and name* the foJlovliiL' as his
witnesses. v.x: Otis While. August Hunt, of
K orence. Hamuel «*ronk and Jiml A. McCand-
IrM. of Krcn,«»nt Co. « o o.
•Xltfo r KKU. UAItN DOLLAR. Register.
state of Colorado, )
County of Custer. (
The undersigned. Joseph A. Davis, of the (
eounty of Custer and Stale of Colorado,
having been officially notified by tiis Clerks
of the District Court of the Counties of
Custer and Fremont, that in pursuance of ‘
an act of the Legislature of the state of :
Colorado, entitled “an act to regulate the
use of water for irrigation Ac .approved 1
February 19th, 1879. that K. W Pitkin, <
Governor of the state of Colorado, has ere
ated irrigation District No. Fifteen, em
bracing all of the counties ot Custer and
all of th»t portion of Fremont county .
which lie* south of the Arkausas river ;
and official notice of the creation of said i
Water District naving been received by
the Judge of the Third Judicial District
of the state of Colorado It is therefore <
ordered by John W. Henry, Judge of said
Judicial District. In pursuance of section
29 of said act, that Joseph A. Davis of the '
county ol Custer be and is hereby appoint- .
cd Referee in and for aaid Irrigation Dis
Now, therefore, by virtue of the authori
ty in me vested, and In pursuance of Sec. 20
of aaid act, l. Joseph A. Davis of the coun
ty of Custer, do hereby give notice that I
will attend at the following named places
In said Water District and at the times as
«pecitied as follows :
At Oliver Kirkpatrick’s ranch on Lake
creek, Fremont county, on Tuesday. July
(Uh. 1980, at 10 o'clock a. m. At* A. Q
Monroe’s, on Hardscrabble creek. Custer
county, on Tuesday, July 18th. 1880. at 10
o’clock a. m. At mi office on Main street,
east of the Powell House, Silver Cliff. Cue- \
ter county, on Tuesday. July *7tb, 1880, at I
Id o’clock a. m., at which times and places j
1 will attend to take and certify proof con
cerning the priority of right ol all the
ditches in the district, and all persons In
terested in said matter are hereby notified
to be present and exhibit proofs of their
Wltnssa ror hand this 27th day of May,
1880. Joikih A. Davis,
Referee in and for Water District No. 15,
BUte of Colorado. •28(86
Julius Ruf & Co.,
The most complete eel of Undertaken* Goods
south of Denver. Including articles only found
In largo cities, such as tXustn Mottoes, extra
fine Trimmings. Emblems for lodges, societies
and the different religious denominations.
Metallic OaakeU and Hardwood Cofflnaof
all grades and prices.
lu the laiga store under the Reoord office,
nearly opposite the McClure Mouse, tf
On the thirty-first day of May all
or nearly all of the delegates bad ar
rived in Chicago, and great interest
was manifested in the meeting of the
national committee, which held its
first sitting that day to consider rules
for the conJuct of the convention. At
the meeting of that committee, a res
olution was introduced by Mr. Chaf
fee of Colorado, permitting each del
egate to cast aud have counted his
vote according to bis own sentiments.
Mr. Cameron objected and, on appeal,
he refused to entertain the appeal
(Mr. Cameron was chairman of the
committee), aud bis refusal drew out
a long and bitter discussion, without
result. Judge Hoar of Massachusetts,
was selected as temporary chairman
of the couventioi. Twenty-two del
egates from Nev\j York signed a pa
per refusiug to v|te for Grant on the
first or any othenballot.
On June first the national commit
tee again met nn<iit was resolved by
them to let the utit rule go before
the convention ffr final settlement,
and contests fro* all the disputed
delegations should be submitted to
the committee on credentials.
On the second the delegates assem
bled in the Exposition building, and
the convention was called to order by
the chairman of the national commit
tee at 11:40 a. m. The convention
remained in session until S p. in., per
fecting the organization by appoint
ing the various committees. Protests
from all or the contested slates were
entered. The committee on creden
tials commenced their session.
On the third the committee on cre
dentials admitted the sixteen contest
ing delegates from Illinois and the
four contesting delegates from Kan
sas. Up to teu o’clock p. m. of that
day they had settled forty-seven con
tests. The committee on rules adopt
ed au important one whicltreads as
follows: wjfeL
Bule B —ln the record of votes by
states, the vote of each state, territo
ry and district of Columbia shall be
aunotneed by the chair ; and in case
the vote of any state, territory or the
district of Columbia shall be announc
ed by the chairman, aud in case the
vote of any state, territory or the dis
trict Of CotomtU be dlridod,
the chair 6hall aunoime the number
of votes cast for auj caudidate, or for
or against any proposition, but if ex
ception is taken by any delegate to
the correctness of such auuouncement
by the ctiairtnau of his delegation, the
president of the coaventiou shall di
rect the roll of metibers of such del
egation to be called and the result re
corded in accordance with the votes
individually given.
The convention was permanently
organized with Judge Hoar as perma
nent chairman.
The session of ths fourth was taken
up chiefly in debate and was of not
much iuterest. The fir»t test vote of
the convention was tak<u that day on
the report of the couiuittee on cre
dentials in the Alabaua contest. It
showed Grant to have 306 votes and
the opposition 449.
On the fifth the Illinois question
was settled by the conveutiou iu favor
of the contestants. The Kansas ques
tion was settled by admitting teu del
egates but only allowing six votes.
The Utah contestants were seated.
At the eveuiug session of that day the
building was crowded to its utmost
capacity, aad a roll of states was call
ed for the presentation of uames for
nomination. When Michigan was
reached Mr. Joy, of that state, placed
the name of James G. Blaine iu nom
ination amid thunders of applause.
Ho was followed by Mr. Pixley of
California and Mr. Frye of Maine.
When New’ York was reached Seuator
Conkling marched down the aisle and
mouuliug a reporter’s table, made a
cool and set speech, nominating Gen
eral Grant which, when finished,
drew out loug and enthusiastic ap
plause. The name of John Shermau
was presented by General Garfield,
and he also was loudly received. The
notuiu*<ion of Sheriuau was second
ed by Elliott of South Carolina, a
uegro. Mr. Drake ot‘ Mluuesota, pre
sented the name Ww. Wiudotu. Mr.
Hillings of Vermont, presented the
name of Geo. F. Edmunds, and Mr.
Cassidy of Wisconsin, the name of
E. 1). Washburne. Without ballot
ing the convention adjourned until
ten o’clock Monday morning.
Tho convention reassembled on
Monday morn! tig. June 7th, and was
called to order at 10:46. Mr. Hale
moved that they proceed to ballot
for a candidate for president. Mr.
Conkling seconded the motiou. On
the first ballot it was shown that 765
votes were east and tsat 378 were
necessary for a choice There was
no excitement during the dev and
balloting continued steadily until 10
p. m., when the convention adjoun
ed to 10 a. m., Tuesday, Tweuty
, eight ballots were cast without result.
On the first ballo: the states aud
territories votad as lollowa, with lit
tie change throughout the two days
uulil the last :
Alabama —Blaine, 1; Grant, 16;
Sherman, 3.
Arkansas—Grant, 12.
California—Blaine, 12.
Colorado—Grant, 6.
Connecticut —Blaine, 3 ; Edmunds,
2; Washburne, 7.
Delaware—Blaine, 6.
Florida—Grant, 8.
Georgia—Blaine, 8 ; Grant, 6 ; Sher
man, 8.
Illinois—Blaine, 10; Grant, 24;
Washburne, 8.
Indiana —Blaine, 26; Grant, 1 ;
Sherman, 2 ; Washburne, 1.
lowa —Blaine, 22.
Kaus&s—Blaine, 6; Grant, 4.
Kentucky—Blaine, 1; Grant, 20;
Sherman, 3.
Louisiana —Blaine, 2 ; Grant, 8 ;
Sherman, 6.
Maine—Blaine. 14.
Maryland—Blaiue, 7; Grant, 7 ;
Sherman, 2.
Massachusetts—Grant, 3 ; Sherman,
2 ; Edmunds, 20.
Michigan—Blaiue, 21 ; Grant, 1.
Minnesota—Windom, 10.
Mississippi—Blaine, 4 ; Grant, 6 ;
Sherman, 6.
Missouri—Grant, 29.
Nebraska—Blaine, 6.
Nevada—Blaine, 6.
New Hampshire—Blaine, 10.
New Jersey—Blaiue, 16.
New York—Blaine, 17 ; Grant, 51;
Sb«rn>Au, 2.
North Carolina —Grant, 6 ; Sher
man. 14.
Ohio—Blaiue, 9 ; Sherman, 34 ; Ed
m u uds, 1.
Oregon—Blaiue, 6.
Pennsylvania —Blaine, 23; Grant,
32 ; Sherman, 3.
Rhode Island—Blaine, 8.
South Carolina—Grant, 13; Sher
tnau, 1.
Tennessee —Blaine, 6 ; Grant, 16 ;
Sherman, l ; Edmunds, 1.
Texas—Blaiue, 2 ; Grant, 11; Sher
iiiau, 2; Washburne, 1.
Vermont —Edmunds, 10.
Virginia —Blaiue, 3; Grant, 18; Sher
man, 1.
West Virginia—Blaine, 8.
Wisconsin—Blaiue, 7 ; Grant, 1 ;
Sherman. 3 : Washburne. 9.
Arizona —Blaine, 2.
Dakota—Blaine, 1 ; Grant, 1.
Idaho —Blaine, 2.
Montana —Blaine, 2.
New Mexico —Blaiue, 2.
Utah —Blaine, 1 ; Grant, 1.
Washington—Blaiue, 2.
Wyoming—Blaine, 1 ; Grant, 1.
Total—Blaine, 284 ; Grant, 304 ;
Sherman, 93; Edmunds, 34; Win
dom, 10 ; Washburne, 30.
On Tuesday, at 10:3-5, the conven
tion was again called to Order and
balloting proceeded with, neither
candidate gaining or losing much
ground uutil the thirty-sixth ballot
was reached. Votes began changing
rapidly then from Blaiue and Sher
mau to Garfield, who had been get
ting a mere complimentary vote
before until, amid great enthusiasm
it was announced that he had secured
399 votes, or more than enough to
uomiuate, and General James A. Gar
field was declared the uominee of the
republican party for president. Brief
remarks were made by a number of
prominent gentlemen, and a recess
was taken until 5 p. in. When the
convention reassembled at that hour
several names were put in nomina
tion for the vica-presidency and, ou
the first ballot, Chester A. Arthur
of New York, was selected.
Following is the table of ballots :
“ if sins f
\i till! I ! I
11 {i fi f i f f
ballot |3*>4 984 93 34 30; 10|
m - an j»» 39 ;ss u>
sa •» aeasai av aai si 10 i
4th - I.™ M as XI 3t‘ 10
tth M *v 32 31! 10
t «h •• 3j»;*»i 3ti si; io
7th “ , M S 3, 31! 10
S»h “ 30619! til SJ: 10
nth " a«4 *B9 9* 111 33 10
loth ** *»asi!»i so 33 io i
nth “ (306 SSI 1 93 31 33 10 l
12th - 34 >3 93 31 33, 10 1
isth ** a«a » 31; ss io a
14th •• UM3 -S3 j 3r 33 10
13th ** 9SI s»| 31 3S| 10
16th - I3U6SS4! ssl 31! 36 10
17th “ 190 31 Sli 10 1
18th " »» «n 99 31 34 10
19th M 3« 979; 95 31 311 10
w.h •• ™\ « 31. 10
«t«t “ |*>3 976:90 31 36 10 1
**l - !»'i73|9iS 31 33: 10 1
** 3 6 STS MM! 31 36| 0
9th M »\% •-’79! ‘.*3 31 S3l !0
9Mh " 1307 9811 91; 31 351 10
vffth ” _.;»M 9S| 11 33' 10
97th •• la«.S7 9« 31 36 10
vsth •• 307 .-79; W, 31 * 10
39th - 1307 *79 199 *> 31, 10
»nh - I- 06 37V • 118 li 33 4 1
31st M 306 97* i 119, II 3S| 3 1
39U *• ... |»*» .TUitlSi 11 S»l 3 1
S3d ** aW/Tt|ll7| II S«| 4 1
a.th M 311 .SIS 117, u 34 4 17
33th ** ‘313 957 101 11 S 3 3 30
36th “ _..;3U0. 491 3i 01 & 0 399
The democratic state convention
held in Denver last week elected
Geueral Brown C. S. Thomas, John
T. Humphreys, Dr. Sutherland, Alva
Adam* and W. A. H. Loveland as
delegates to the national convention
to be held in Cincinnati on tha 22d.
▲ narrow guage railroad (s being
built from Colorado Spring* to Mani
Pro Hac Vice.
“ Tls pot call* kettle black,—and kettle pot.
Believe what each says of the other! not
What each says of himself:*' • •
Absit invidia. In the year of our
Lord one thousand eight hundred and
eighty, in the city of Chicago, state
of Illinois, Senator Conkling, John
A. Logan, J. Donald Cameron, Eu
gene Hale, Win. E. Chandler, James
F. Joy, Jerome B. Chaffee, Bob luger
soll, “my delegates” and mauy other
eminent men and politicians assem
bled, on the third day of June, the
same year, in convention for the pur
pose of nominating a candidate for
president of the United States. The
plumed knight. Blaine, the silent sol
dier Grant, and the “man from Ohio,”
John Sherman, were the most prom
inent men mentioned for that great
position, while in the dim and “dark
horse” distance, faintly outlined upon
the canvass, appeared such names as
those of E. B. Washburne, Geo. F.
Edmunds and Wm. Wiudorn. It was
ruse contre ruse down there in that
same Chicago, aud the contest waxed
warm and waned cold as the great
names were mouthed from lip to lip
and muffed and batted and caught
and fouled and the scores were count
ed one by one. The storm was great,
the tide ran high ; popular opinion
buffitted the champions about, cut
away a mast here, wrecked a ship
there and upon the sands lie the skel
etons of many a gallant cabinet po
sition and many a two dollar post
office. A greater struggle never took
place upon the sea of republican poli
tics and the epuleted commanders di
rected their forces to the manning of
the guns in true American style-shoot
low the water line is exposed. The
vunerable point was the unit rule and
as often as it was battened down or
the port closed over it by the follow
ers of Grant, a telling broadside from
a Blaine deck of guus blew the cover
ing away and left, glaring before the
whole line, that weak and tottering
form, until dually, with pennons
streaming from every mast head the
flotilla of Blaine bore down upon the
opposing fleet aud rammed the uuit
rule into an irrecognizable mass.
Inter nos, this was a victory or de
feat. This bared another point of
inconsistencies aira exposed 16 the
fire of both factions several weak
nesses in the shape of contested seats.
Over behind an island, in a lake call
ed the committee on credentials, «ome
barques of war were placed and the
struggle went on. This side affair
was quite pretty, and the volleys
rau up and down the linos briskly,
knockiug down a sail upon this cratt,
penetrating an ironclad over there
aud opening a leaky hole here, until
the contest was settled to the seem
ing satisfaction of all. Theu, with
cannon coubly shotted, blaziug match
in hand and, by the way, ballots also,
the fuu commenced—for the specta
tors. Both lines formed agaiu aud
forward and back ran the dancing
legions. Dizzy was the waltz, aud
the missils flew reverberating and
clashing upon either side. Now
Blaine was up now Grant, while
dangling upon the skirts of the busy
crowd hung Sherman, Edmunds and
Washburne. catching on this wavaa
shining bauble, now on that a fleck
of melting foam. Anon and agaiu*
to right and to left, up, down, around
aud back in fleeting circle dashed
hither aud thither the ships of state,
the brigs of war and all the little
boats; carried upon the tide, dashed
upon the reefs, cast upon the beach.
A slight knowledge of the history
of the begiuing and progress of the
canvass is all that is necessary to tell
why we present to our readers to-day
the name of the republican candidate
for president,
Senator elect from Ohio. James A.
Garfield is a man of irreproachable
character, whose private aud public
life is unassailable. He was born on
November 19tli, 1831, in Orauge,
Cuyahoga county, Ohio. He began
life as a day laborer ou the Pennsyl
vania and Ohio caual, and was twen
ty-four years old when he entered
Williams college,Massachusetts,grad
uating in 1858. He was a teacher of
ancient languages aud president of
the Elcctic iustiute at Hiram, Ohio,
lucauwbflo studying law aud preach
ing occasionally the Christian Inith .
In 1869-60 he was a member of the
Ohio state seuate. In 1861 he enter
ed the Federal army as colonel of the
Forty-second regiuicut of Ohio vol
unteers and was brigadier-general
in 1869. In 1866 he was chief of Gen
eral Uosecraus’ staff and took part in
the battle of C hickamauga, aud for
gallaut services In that engagement
he was promoted to the position of
major-general. In the tall of 1869 he
was elected member of congress trom
the nineteenth Ohio district and took
his seat in the forty-ninth congress
in 1886. For eighteen successive
years he hen serve** in that body and
I aft fail was elected by the Ohio leg
islature to take the seat of Senator
3Sfbt 24.
Thurman in the national senate, on
the 41 h day ef March next. General
Garfield is a truly self-made man, of
large mind, aud should he be elected
to fill the chief executive place in the
government would make a president
for tbO whole country aud not for a
party. The following from the Chi
cago Inter-Ocean is undoubtedly an
excellent description of the mail:
In the center of the main aisle sits
the man whose speech putting John'
Sherman in nomination thousauua are
impatiently waiting. Immense in
stature, Garfield’s favorite attitude
in sitting, hanging his legs oyer any
convenient rest or holding hi-* kneee
with his hands, is still such as to re
mind one of a big school boy. Hit
eyes are a cold gray, and yet they
look about now with a kindly ex
pression. Of a fact Garfield is a man
of big heart aud an affectionate na
ture. Among the delegates—on#
from Kansas aud one from Mississip
pi—are at least two old pupils of
Garfield when he was a schoolmaster
iu Ohio, while among the spectators
are many who have known him both
as teacher and college chum, and
these never tire of telling of the big,
generous nature they learned to love,
and of the manner in which the boys
who learned Latin of him idolized
him as the friend as well as the in
structor of their youth. He seems
no longer a boy when occasions arise
for him to make his voice heard in
the convention. Then his appearance,
standing in a chair fall before the
convention, with the slow utterance
of words that both ring and burn, is
simply a grand assertion of the sov
ereignty of mind.
The staff correspondent of the
Denver Tribune, who went to Chica
go to report the proceedings of the
convention for that paper, writes
thus of General Garfield : “Garfield
is the strongest aud sturdiest man of
the convention—a real old oak of tho
forest in apperance, and whoso char
acter stands erect amid the storms of
peculation aud temptation. General
Garfield is a large and well knit man,
with big, compact head and short
hair aud beard. He would make a
splendid president.”
For vice-president tho convention
of New York. General Arthur was,
for several years, collector of the
port at New York City under Grant
and is a warm, personal friend of
Qnmcor uomnnig. v
better known to the country as the
mau whom President Hayes removed,
after a bitter fight in the senate, to
give the collectorship to General
Merritt. Geueral Arthur is a young
man and will make a good, strong
Blaine Congratulate* Carfl«M.
Washington, June 9.—Senator
Blaine sent the following dispatch to
Garfield this morning : “To Uou. J.
A. Garfield, Chicago—The Maine vote
this moment cast for you goes with
tny hearty concurrence and I hope it
will aid in securing your nomination
and assuring victory to the republic
an party. James G. Blamnr.”
Geu. Garfield replied : “Hon, Jas.
G. Blaine, Washington—Accept my
thanks for your generous dispatch.
James A. Garfield.”
Row IJIyuM KeMired (fee News*
Galena, Juue 9. —Geu. Grant was
at Geu. Bow ley’s office at the usual
hour this afternoon, receiving dis
patches. Wheu the news of Garfield’s
nomination was received he said it
was all right; he was satisfied, aud
soon after left for home. It is evi
dent, however he may control him
self that he feels deeply the disap
pointment and humiliation ; but his
friends who were depending on his
success as a means to theirs, feel it
quite as deeply as he.
Washington, Juue 7th.—The Uto
agreement bill passed the house to
day under a suspension of the rules.
No quorum was shown, but there
was uo questiou raised as to it, and
the bill now goes to the seuale with
the house amendment, which doubt
less will be concurred in. Tbe entire
proceedings regarding its passage did
uot occupy bait an hour.
Alamosa, Juue 9.—lt is rumored
that forty Apaches had fiauked the
troops and beguu raiding in the vid
uity of Calieute. Thirty of them
came to the eud of the D. A K. G*
track yesterday. A Pueblo Indian
came iu to-day and reported the
Apaches undoubtedly on the war
path. The settlers are well armed.
Rand, McNally 4 Co., of Chicago,,
have just issued a new sectional maft
of Colorado, the best we have seen.
It contaius all or uearly all of tbn
uow towns and mining camps la the
Guuuison country aud of that sco*
tiou, »uu 1« generally reliable. They
have also published a map of tho
Dolores mines in Ouray eonaly,
which must prove valuable to per
sons wishing to locate la that dis
trict. The sectional map, bound la
cloth, wUI be seat by amil tor tft
cents, aad the map of thg IWiiM
mining region for SI.OO,

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