OCR Interpretation

The avant courier. (Bozeman, Mont.) 1871-1872, September 13, 1871, Image 1

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86075114/1871-09-13/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

1 ·'- . . - . ·i·';-`"·· ~~"~~
-~.jCI" ~~c~r'
- ~·-~-·;-- :~~d :~~
r . ~·
r'7 · · :
"C;- LI.
·- - I I· \.- gaa~:: ; ~ '"..·-·· e :· `~s· · ·· ·'U -I~~;· ii; . ~~
n- ·------r-·-i~--- ~trP~ ·Fn-urvance
~t·) ·~-I
17;: $.. jtiiL.~ a-.s; .r
t I; B 8~'
d~:i·~ss -`~
~: I:
1· · f~.**C1 .li?
14~;. -~:~·il~~-rT i-lat~e~x· ·,t ,: "~1:ii ".·
n- .i C"~~:CT:
JI ~.
i·c? s
·' :I!-~~a i~Ei. X~B~P~3$ ~··~- i -·';·:rv ~t:P Tii
·*1. FI. ·L-- ~-) iP j.,ij~ii~f~iiaf~lr ;'·'t~"
A 1 'i .Jii: j~5II;j;51-~tSStli~ ~Ij~jT;i`r")~c7cT, T`:~1CTiii;l ~5]id~j~f2 i;
·. ·:~· :· i-;
VOXI~ !nlE 1. i: :iI
it~-·"."'· ~E~~ ;~ ;·
·;s. I,
··u ''
The A-vaut Courier
One year, In advance or during theflrstq'r..:. 86 0(
IOne }'Har payable after the firt quarter....... tl"8
* during term of snbscrtption...... 4 (4I
Three months, Auvoriabily in advance.......... 00
tiff . .i to $ * $ 5 $ 7 $10 $ 20 $30
'0 0
1 Mnith: K I t 18 3i 55
2 M5nIths G 10 ]j Is 30 45 65
3 Mon ha 7 12 14 2.1 4( 6Oi :
L MNrttti 0 lId 3:l 4o 60 so 140
I St r. 16 21 40 rt,. 77t
A Card it >'ive ,ines; a Square Teu Lines, of this
Locnl Notices 25 cents per line for the first inser
tion andi 15 cents for eiaeh utllitioliaa insertion.
STransient advertisements must be l.aid for
in advance, and all Job. Printing whein the work
: dellivered.
(otrnor......... It.NJ. F. I irrs . Virgii.t Cnity
' crttary . ........, j. CALA AY.
('l i" JU« tice.... . . I 'A ..... elenh t.
Associate Jusilee JUnN '. M :aty. VIginia 'ity
AIexA I no WLE, decr Loulge.
U. 8. )ist. Att'y. C. HD(.E....... Ileela.
Murieylr General. Jo.0 r:. BLAINE. (4.1'hie:1.
It(giate-r of Lads. .DD. II. ý.ANUiEIn Iteelen.
.e te.iv r " It. '. MAY ....... li.hlna,
Siup t Indlian Affr 1AePEIt A\ VI 1i L. lHeletr.
I:. S. Mltrhatl.... 1t. D . I. HK.eLhIl elenkhIl't.
As. aor Int Kev. L. (IIt u ltIl... it lena.
Collectur " " S. L. 1W.ATON . Ilte. a.
(o kltor CulcltoIrt . W . OH. JINSN.. ltet.ln.
U. S. Coitumtalour. it. 'V. CAlPasrENTEI H elent.
Times and Places for Holdfng Coar:s in
the Territory of Montana.
At Viranii, City, tirdt Monday in Ja..uary :.nl sec
ou.l 1 ind.iy t A.ugunst.
Pirst D' tr'ct--.t Vr.inia: Ctyv lirst :J *,l'av in
A ,il, fultltia Monlil..y ill July, antd .rst M~ ,d.lay
ta N *v"v nur.
See n l D:atriet--.t Deer Lo dge, first fonalav in
M Iy tirot Monday in SepLkm er,auit drit \t.n
d iv in tIh cember.
Thiri Ditricr-At II.leni:, first M,nd ay in March.
lirsi Mutd.ty an Jily, amld llrst Mond.ay in Oc
First District-.n 1 M t-m C t.itty,; at Virgini F City,
tirt M and ty in .\pril. a c *,ud btnmtLty ill July,
anltd s.enlid M m ttaiy itn November.
In G til wtin ; ,nity, at I ,Zrin a, tl'st Mualomy in
tf.arch anti 111th M.mu.Iuny in U, tuber.
In JltDrsonti County, at t.tdersblurg, second Mon
day tn May, and ir.; Monday in Octouer.
Second District-Deer Lodge County. at Dieer L de
City, thi i Moiat.y ii Aprit, hd At Il)nda:y in
S. I t tuber, aii lirat Matuday in IDceatill)r.
lis M isul:a County, at Misusoulla, fiurth itonday
iii Junle and accuadl Mnmilavy i No vtnuber.
in Ieaver Head Counlty, B utlack, first iolunday in
.Juneia, astl thirds Mlolny in uctuoter.
Third Drstrict--li Li wiea and CI.rk'County, at IIel
erai, iret. Mlondy in Mareti,. tirt Monday in
July. and o.r h Mo nday in Oct,,b r.
In Mleagher County, folurth Monday in May and
fourth Moullaty n Noventber.
:[. C. PAnE. O. N. COLeMAN.
Will practice in all Courts of Montana.
-? Land Office Business Attended to.
Attorney and Counselor at Law
Will practice in all Courts of the Territory. 1-1
Omce in the Gay eouse, BOZF.MANi, M. T.
Special attention paid to colleelftfal cigims, and to
entries of laud in a.ll.stin Cuuuty uader thie Hume
steadl and Pre-aemption Act.. ulats, recrs, and
itarklv reports can be seen at our otfiCeR. 1-i1
Otffe at thf County Hospfta1,
Phy sician tn the County Hotpital; Drugs and
Clhutiuaio; Phpiciani ' pnesoripttmat aceurahtrly
COum~n mund. d at ll hours.
ai ut il-$a.te at ruumnt a d mh-4iieHi treatment
fuiz.iiihtt 1. i ,tt. ut ntd it th. Htn iiit I I
Corner :Mlan and Bozemafh St.,
Nrew Brick Hots 1
odent uitnturpwaMd acooitnodationar fr the trnvI
try. it yt outlttwted i a rný WhCwqUldIUet5, wipfe .
taktt.,it ilts ýrX
Best Hotel iUntho Country. I
Ikts 4flpc~; jtYcs in t
u" qbý ý rtiiU italtwleý-air J
or 1
'u ý whl Ia taud' boa... *4
t we, as Mr. D~ap i5
Dpaaendebarat s ott ap ei
Have no au ht t has. tthe;
Who had non of boose or l
Or goveramest to pay. ,
;¢i [email protected] bills pall "ilOra t
Cloth4ig g - .s.. ..
Add fteakls of # ui. itoot sks
So the olwen wagy' te hap test way;
thie tew eonditki .l is
And, Darwim, if io- t ..pbogRy
Just give us back the tals.'
No hiLrrying outoef bs ithb y,
No bolting brakr s$ d 4oq,
No hasty walkto shbt in fear
Of some old boes's flrew.i
The lady} nkeysl isba t up,
Till day the anight dM ruEt,
And let her hbsbahd out,
They sad no votes, 'tfi tiue, but they'd
No olcers to keep,
A dit o'er defaulter's cash account
'rhey never htd to weep.
Bo the olden way's the happl'at way ;
iThe new condition failis;
And, Darwin, if you can, my boy,
Just give us back the tails.
They had no fashion's promenade,
Where beauty's feet could stray ;
Dut then the old buas-monkey had
No milliner to pay.
They had no wine, the monkeys youngi
'ihrough light to keep a-etornling
Th-y se.ved thereby (you know yourself )
A headache In tUle mrtun.g.
A peac fnl race were they, who ne'er
''o war's appt lu did fly ;
They eaved taereby occaiaon f)r
A Joint um ns ulon at ight.
A smarter race were they than that
Which 'ront thet luithi descended,
And Tune, by chanlging thiuge, hath not
As yet the limalter menitled.
For the olden way's the hap .1 st way;
The new condition tails;
So, Darwin, ii you can, my boy,
l'le:ise give Iu l.lack tine ta.ls.
Letter from Prof. R. W. Raymond.
Our Disadvantages and Trlampl~s-R-ln.
tana Compared with O4her Territories
Agricultural and Mineral Lesuarees
Preodietions - Mtock kaisiag - Bancb
Grass, Etc.
July 20th, l.il. JI
hlien it is considered with what difficulty.
and expense conatiuinication, travel and
t rainsportati.on arc maintained between the
Territory of Montana and the rest of the
world, it seems marvellous that any one
should conme here to stay at ill. The route
by the Mi.souri river boats and Fort Bentoli
is tedious and precarious, by reason of the
low water, which stops navigatntiti aiways
before it is desired, and irequ.ntly before it is
expected to do so. 'Ihe only other route now
employed is the road which leaves Corinne.
Utah. on the Central Pacific railroad. passes
near Fort Hall. in Idaho, and crossing the
vast baslatic plains of the Snake river, enter,.
Montana by I'leasant, Sharp Creek, and
Beaver head valleys. With 450 miles of
hauling to be represented. as well a the rail
way transportation in the prices of all in..
ported articles (among Whiech must be in
eluded many ot the iecessaries of life.) Mon
ttfla is heavily weighted in the race with
other Territories; and the fact that she
ilaintains prosperity, and is incretasing in
permanent population and sober industries.
points to) extraordintry natural reseomres,
I purpose to speak briefly of tltese reserves of
power, and particularly to the effect which
the estallishmeunt of railroad cowmnnmication
will have in stimulating their development.
First and fundamental are the agricultural
r' capa.flea of Montana. A region which dries
n6t produce its own foo< naust canry on
every other industry at a fearful disadvall
Strage. 1 know that the wonderful State of
Nevada will be quoted as an exam ple ol
prosperity based almost exclusively upon
mining ; but this illustratin really supports
my propositton. It is not true, by the way,
that there is no agrieuure in Nevada ; still
less that an extensive agriculture may not
hereafter arise in the valleys of thath Stats
L, The sterility of the sage-brush country is ani
d exploded supe stition. Th4 land lacks only
y water; and irrigation has already in many
t places produced wondel . But granting that
Nevada has been hitherto, and will long con
- tinue to be, devoted chiefly to mining, and
that fbood a well as other supplies have been'
imported into the miuing districts, it is a no
torious fact that this condition of atflirs has
"cripphd the wining industry from thu be
ginning. The profits of the mines havebeen
nmuch smaller than they would othetwise be;
t scanty and wranderlug populationt hbasuade:
Iabor both dear and hard to control; and I
fAiuly the uIt llain of timaIn4ustry have i
mainly gone out of the State, leaving behind I
as "*improvements4 stp.tapmills. chtap temn
porary houses, and holes in the ground.;
The tIrbatod, tife steady. growth of agricul
utre. and other causes, will doubtsle ilis
prove this stpt of al~dks, bap. tiltu far, it 9
must be icknowledged, Nevada has bled ah
her velas without gailting a ealthy itfe troma
such pitybo . The ionternm part ort
idaho belongs to to the same atgry.
In travetlag by tie stagey t ad northwar
frml C(odaWe no 5oo1Wr is the; idata n
boundary ` agetiled,. th :pa te(I asrmes a a
dlllrent face. The i fives wayt Ie
nutritious' and Alanehgras; the '(
vast, arid saeas ae . y lovelyval
leys; and 1bitia m
i4 taw eand is. Ais 1
Ss i
am b peor~*~* . n. . e Indian
itle iS bt e u t og t yur
fiSste that l .ti.eais" the - .t*h ing pe)
Ithl. Ith$frune 1 "nel o h thls Teritpli.
AttheSba' " peient. t iie, "i .fit)Or * Wthe $India
tide, Nus'vrrt, but 'oý n °, fot over yort
TheL g tashop~ sE"hve i en, fot r thiree
yeasi past, the dnot poettlti.,hii enemies of
the tontalna famer. w te' ithIr season they
have 49bappeared. I fAnid themn in great
ninaers on the Un'on Paid~inst railroad, t i
te neighborhood of ' sramle, oareing`
westward in fiendish an0d whitening
the.r tfTlr their soats; hut th wore gor
ineanwbitlle Monta has escaped thelm ii
thgether. Taoi few ethnsieseosyshae-eoouryes
is thbls, the ranchman of this Territory has
the certainty of high prices fbr hti products,.
At thi Iesirnt r tidte, finitr U worth $28t a
barrel, ainti outs aia selling at over $2 a
bushel, in this plaW. 'T'hese are unusually
high pries, thoding not ruittie -o bad as
those of early days, when, htlia e of the tirst
wanters of the placer mines there, the Mor
wlon. waginers demutsded $80 fo' fiour per
sack. The y tsual price of oats here is $1 p-r
hzushel, or about 2 1-2 cents per pound; and
ttith til the growthlpf the production dilrisng
the last few years, the supply has not yet elx
ceeded tie home demand. Probably there is
no other region hi the Uhtied States at
present where such indutcemente are held out
to rarmers as in this Territory. Many io
milgranits are coming in now, in the good old
tashioned way. with teartis and wagdfis and
wives and babies, to locate in the valleys of
Montana. But it is a long and tedious
journey; anid, at the end of it, one is shut
out from the worlki. Make Montana as ac
essible by rail as is Utah or Colorado. and
she tide will come in grandly. Now it is but
the faint beginnin;g ; as Whittier says:
"I hear the treatl'6f pioneers,
41tf nt10)s yet to ne
The frst low wash t01 waves, where soon
Shall roll, humas, sea."
Another hindrni0t tU irWriculture which
the railroad will remove is the danger from
hostile Indin.Ui. 'This dioes not at all affect
the region from which I nam now writing.
nor many other tfertile districts of the Te'i
tory. It is mainly over in Gallatin valley
tlint the settlers eiifibr. f ast week the
Sioux of. itti g W¶ijll. <t noted outtlaw chief,
not under treaty .with the United ;ates.
antd muscerin, it isl.nId : At thousand braves.
made a succes ful 1khtent for sto'ck stealing
purpEKses in the re ion refurlred to, and got
away with scue tt0) head of horses. They
killed two or three persouis lo an incidental
way. atid have are tids retired to the Imouin
tain tastntases. Without the facilitile of
transporting ntl concentrating troops which
a raioadf&Jives.I it i. almost ~p sible to
tollow up awsd eatr thteselrseNl , to say
nothing of maiuntainiag sutch a police as to
prevel't their depredaeions. The Sioux and
Blackfeet are perh.ýps the most numerous
and warlikeof our red enemies. I kat satis
tied that the problem of dealing with them.
like the miner problem of the Apaches in
Arizona, will be-settled finally by the rail
road, and iu no other-way.
It is to the stock-raiser, even more -than
to the tannrmer, .that robbery, whether at the
hands of Indians or whites, is a frequent
scource of loss, and the raising of cattle and
lhorses is preeminently. the butsines for
whichlarge. portionis oft. outana are fitted
ip a most, remarkable degree. The bunch
grass, which grows here in such luxurience
a. iboe. in F.nroe :plates. its charac:tristic
distribution. in. or cltmps, and to
cover the whole surfjce with continuous
pasture, is already famous as a nutritious
tilud fattening food for stock. Cattle and
horese ar tettrd out upon it at all seasons,
even it winter, and iimprove in conldition'
while grazing. This grass dies early, but
retain Ifs: nutIti to .prlperties alt wintert
It thas eCoistitutee$ standiing hay-only it
s muach better foddter :thain hay. and alnost
like grain in its effect. To be more exact,
I might say that to pasture a horse 9n; buncih
grass is like giving him plenty of good hay,
with .regular and liberal feeds of grailn.
Th'rere atre a gireat many horses in the Terri
tory now. but the breed has heretofore been
poor. Now more attentio, is given to breed
Ing ; and in a few years this Territory will
furnish, I ahm cohvinced, a strain of bervice
able blood, Worthy of the great advantages
Nature has best&wed upon the stock-raiser
r The prays ti which t have alludeyd makes
exelefleit beof &lso--5pret price here, 25
cents a pound. The herds in some ot the
vaika awiiunthIt to L.000 or 0,000 head.
i There is as great deaunad stilt ~for oxen as
cows; And Moinbrwa is Importing cattle, a
welt ia erec 4ivilg Into her staimple grzin
I suniti Si hestOck otheo&8Sakites~andAi'rrito
lree... I -rude ind dtb fo.s.#o .She othcr day with,
a steek-raiser of kioltrem r Q kwniiiozia,, wh
hadbiahlU hbs ug`l`the 4 ai to tbis
: Territory, ' i~y o' galt Laksad Ueg r
rkytteri a -ti t' 1b*% tio . Leei bm o se. by
]th tnrdibale aut .#Oiw pevahiag lr -tbx
quarter. ,
$*wq re nsiote eteulone witht. bea xns
ljm ; ;p l 'f. M l the gnd4 q:ualities
Q, `4ilg~ 4 dairy
o s L1*rI.
~' onn fUJ~oOO
e the Wit o
th" L' .r .
Th fbtowing bea ;by the
BevJ. #J oorin-tnt- € i br,
all the "lthln wo .,. { .
While alt at my.tean tay pen
In handl, the alnger movin t page
at the beckon of the ;bra I o bl ew
the window In the happen j tha e mon
u dy w dthes lati et ta the dwah
hour till the el s terie twelve and i
with ravenoes appetite repairs to his beauti
tul yet simple meal, only to resume das task
asgain, ad puraue it to the eadtsine of the
As I stord at the window watchfig his tollu
and turned away to my pen and paper I ask
ed myself how it happened that the, man
with the hoe will labor his eight or ten hours
a day with less fatigne than the man with
his pen will toil his three or four-!Iugh MINl
ler was a great worker with his shovel and
pik--=would have meae ia good hantlbT a
slate quarry. in guarding a railroad. oridig
ging a canah But one night. as you kpow.
he shot hiaiself in a litof neverous lever.
What was the dliterence between the great
geologists and the man with the hoe. hbist
hung under my window? Simply thi. the
former wad t worker of the bralh, and the
hItter a worker of the muscle. Let this loan
with the hoe lay down his husbandry f4r a
little while to study one of those stalk] of
corn or the chemistry of one of those hills of
soil, and very likely he would soon learin
what it is to lose one's appetite, and hear
the clock nearly all the night hours in I*ver
ish wakefulness. And thus we get at a great
organic law ot our being to" wit, the brain
work subtracts vitality from the fountalh of.
while muscle works onljy dradghts utpot, the
ramifying streams of life. It is estimated by
scenrtitic observers that a: man will use up as
much vital force in working his brains two
hours as he 111 in Working his Ititieles
Inherited Inebriation.
Dr. Brown, a well known English writer
on insanity, says:
The drunkard notonly enfeebles and weak
ens his own nervous system, btit entails
meutal diseases upon his tntrily.
The author of an elaborate article in the
eighth volume of the British Psychologylcol
Journal in describf'iga class of persons fond
of intoxfeathng drinks, says:
They are offspriiigs of persons who have
iiguld in Rthaulat
ed the cerebral orgunzatons by vicious ha
Mr. Darwvin says:
It is remarkable that all the diseases aris
ing from drinking spirituous or fermented li
quors are liable to btcomne hereditary, even
to the third generation, inereas.ig, if the
cause be continued, till the family betoirte
Dr. Elam. a London physician. in a recent
work upon Physical Degenetacy, writes of
the ef'icts of alcohol, as tollows:
All this, fearful as it is, would be of trifling
importance did the punishment descend only
on the individuals connected. and terminated
there. Unfortunately this is not so. for there
Is no pliase of humanity in which hereditary 1
influence is so mnarked and characteristic as
in this. The children unquestionably do sut
fer from the sins ot the parenit, eean unto un
told generations. And thus the evil spreads
from the individual to the Iamily, from fami
ly to community, and to the population a
WoSfring df the Englis 'elegraph
Durin. efie past year the English telegraph
fline# have all been owned and worked by the
Government, The sum paid for them was
$37,500,000. The money was borrowed at
3-4 per cent. The atnual interest is therefore
$1,218.750. Against this debit side of the ac
count the Postofllbe [epartment hb realized,
at the unifo;m rate of 12 cents bfr each mes
sage of twenty worde, gross aieog of
$3.992,900, which is nearly 1 per bent of the
purchase money. But it costs $,2U0,0lfor
working expenses.* repairs awln e ., s.
This leaves a balance of $I, 960,0 U t
tng romn this the yearI iitere-sat on Ui ep
tal invested, we have $94,150. t.b the net
profit of one year. And'.lit bittiiess is said
to be rapidly ilncreasing, with very lt.tle' In
rease of working exapnses.. Siqee the Eng
lih. Government has done so wti by: p .r
chasteg and operating its telegraphic lines,
we tirst it will encourage therfto experk
emat Ifn the puraeai s ope toajration of ri
toid fliuer. T'o tlE all free eountries pwilt
her come at last, for thei reat roadsi a
a, ti tyh pitrot othe Stiate as thei taiv
'vertiwid harbotsip-* piart te in frhilfcha2ithe
vs hapeople tare mere deepl Iitl eed in hti
kep in geod osler and' - at as to do
the eaarriyng tratle o w t$ iieus t~.
eiie oe JbIi ºrt
ed abndonIt fu aomth tht se
twwitrIy to I eiti
§ý t r when gkt
a ,e sp.
O ninopn per feesi :
T ewaTh ,n W hl e ts. a ea sst *a
sTe:ls ntiaed te epseste etrIWi e.
l od of n 0.4.s. s.mdL fl n`. ,
curret af utse ng aver. or 1i
yal on coun kt ^eearte int, etn
a f p ety i T a
D se AL . IEngw" h r Jaes l v idhn, s
IZ r emnt- ati City tn sbor,
yte on st, on ailas pay day, looted
ep B;OOO in coin: '
Ther is a asnog feeling In Avor of hadvng
the S ets Reservation opened tafor ettle
bytho whidte.
Sfalplauds. t o the Da1
S;wlyieldd .cop I tfhe grain I.
The malol lthionuse at the entrance of
Yi.if Bay Is nearly completed. It Is a
model of mgsrtess and finish.
The engine to be used In the water worke
t Salema will be one of 8(o e :8Qarnti
capable of throwiin 1180.O O gallons ao water
are hour. The w iortr will be taken from the
current of the river.
in fairlron county there are eight veterasrs'
of the war of 1812. Their name are Thomas
Davis, B. L. English, James Davidson. Jesse
W'ard, B: B. C(o, %V'illiasti Shdf JY. ii. B8
linger and-4 iitwin.
A new coal mine fis been discoverd near
Oysterville, on Yaqinia Bay.
The wheat crop in the bay has beein a par
tial failure.
The opposition between steambgats on Pu
get Souud has ended. The Starre have
bought otlf Wright and Finch for three years.
Fare by the North Pacific, fromiOympia to
Victoria, is $5. Meals 75.
Chinese on the N. P. R. R. have hired .a
physician at a stipulated price to attend to all
their maladies. Having got rid of the re"
sponsibility of looking alter, their health,
they will probably be able to do much more
The Bedrock Democrat says that the best
business in Union and Baker Counties, af.
fording the quickest and largest retdifni is
sheep husbahdry. Itc adds: if there is any
other business anywhere. that will yield as
!urge profits, we would like to know it.
Merchandising will 'not do it; raishng grain
won't do it; raising cattle and horses will not
do it, nor will mining one time in a thousand.
A lettet trom }.ugene City says that the
following are the wages paid on the railroad;
Shovelers, $2 per day; scraper hollicrs, $2:
team of two horses to scrape, including
driver, $4 23; plow teams of four horses,
with driver. $10 50; carpenters and timber
hewers ontlhe trestle works, $4; track layers;
$1 50; spikers $2 50.
4Walla Walla is to have a city jail.
The Town of,Walla Walla is alive with
teams loatted for Idaho.
Col. trocker is formlng a company' tO de
velop the eoal tfine in Puyallup creek, W. '1'.
E. B. Whitman has been elected Mayor of
Walla Walla.
Twenty-five miles of road-bed from Kalamea
north will be ready for track-laying by the lst
of September.
Walla Walla proposes to apply to the Leg
islature for an extention of her "'city limitý,"
so as to include all the "additions."
Contractor Montgomery on the N. P: :.'
R., is paying for common labor $. %S.*dai
(greenbacks) out of which $5 a w., 1s
charged for board.
The papers at Walla Walla say that cere
taiu hotels there are troubled with wingless
mosquitoes. Rude anid growling travelers
call thems bed-Lugs.
Arrangenterts are making for holding an
agricultut'al fisii Wiiilla Walla. The prin.
eipal prenilumh are. of course, for horaserac
ing and equestrianship.
There are parties from Portiand in Walla
Walla valley who have gone upithgre for the
purpose of purchasing 1O,OuQ btishelsi t
wheat. Sixty cents per ushel Is the price
now offered. .
Consderable interest is being ratilfsted in
the Gradin Army of the Republic in this Terri
tory, and applications for several clbi.rra
have been made.
tatb. Terrlter.
Mrs. MinLie Harrison, arrainged on -the
chrage of poisouing hierhusband at lgden,
hasbeenwdirscharg tewrt hinga1 evthikae
to sustainn the charge.
An armSy of csihroppets feeitity mited
'theviiUnltof Ogden, and still'they tame.
lona, beats. urabb'gesf yoll te ote,
ha ur edretd tiveftly In coequeee.
T'he Santa _Ctel ldiaha areatealing i ts
si ck ii Southern Utah.
A fresh cargo e Ofaints ar.ived t.s
tAke hyr recentiy om England.
(_ ly bears are .beaeiplot so theah1 w
ibsome aeettou$ Uti 2 theasat they epiw into
tanners' yanl gobtiMirg everydthng in the
t rwIt.Md pork.inae- a& knockling.ehildren
-arous alsou y.nst
Thu d 'edfy b r Lake"k was e a"eslimlk d o11"
Jordana iverul twerday last. .,:4 moad
es ayWhe fiW 1 `;' i .ithmWi Wi tl
l phasiai
pm ofveIRgNu~eb
an i ek egt .
A anl;~.·' -^
c .r _ti - F
W-d io v
'w Demo r ct. o i Rise Cy
Ma:Hy ayor,` a y
tEy I a vote o$ The
eat ro±. the towna bar a aatr
<. ln~ ilmtgpit 5. fl~ m ug a
.e · o theo it dal leb wrw h tri
tiner eow Islantd . ,d wotle~i o dohn
cuisderabe damiae
hed i. na ly to hedso in thekoest aI1
th stratgs spe -;hae devoting m The.
as wide toas two heiads where the aoths are t.yng
paraaise, , .
t is dead now; i only. lived e discounted
`fr rn lently produoet i n Yankton. It is
describted rfllowda I thadtwit a tbds with
Pawo reyes. two ears fnal to y eetmrate on, .e
neaouths. Themo th of H art ofri and
the straneriver speciuth owas its mouth. The
head ias large astwo heads in thicknes and
as wide as two heads where the mouths are.
It is dead now; it only lived twenty-four
It is naderstood t at toim litis of the Ior t
Pacific road, as finstlyt:&termneri on, passes
througth Central Dekota:reaehing the Missou
ti near' the mouth of Hart rIver, and'crossing
the Red river south ot th' nmot.th of the
Cheyenne. _ .
Indians are becom~in foublesome in
Southern Cglifotriit
Two honei thwtes werem eaught and sb.o
last week betweeb the Lano Virde andui Wi-.
lowr Springs on t iOwen Rlivor road.:
Late dispatches:-frtee los An ellos; .tates
The grasshoppers havse destr.e;i .al the
crop ot the Coitniga ivineyard. Theitrvitn
tage this year will be about 40,000 gallo.L
Edward Stewat, sbn* t ZTi 'o 4etos a few
nighlts ago by Dt* po Jbsr, while gtire
ing melonis, died foai lokji.w. The affilr
will be investigated.
The records of the ComptollUer of the Cur.
rency show no application for gold- banks
except for the te.oin existence in San' Fran
cisco and in Boston. The gold4 Ia;wknotes
,in irculatiron amount to $1401,000.
It is expeted that the Capitol building
will be completed so as to be ready to turn
;over to the Cotrimissiouers this week.
At .JaiiftlTii during r disenssin beteen
Captain Boylt nati A. C. 'Cleveland, the lat
ter drew a'pistol and tired at the :drmer, in
etMin sught woo4a*- thw4o -h e. of
Captain Boyle. T'ihere ~ are cnnfletitng re.
omrts a to the orlgTli' o the difficulty.
Recently two prisoners named JSo~ph
Philips and Charles Fowler, eoae e trous
the Hamilton jail. - Yesterday morning sonme
Indians, whom the Sheriff had employed to
assist him, came upon the tftles at a camp
near Simpson Park, ishen a t.igp nsued. In
wht'bi Fowler was killed, and . Phi3W es
Carson dispatches Of a liIe ate `su. The
State Board of Pardons' yetiega ith feu
to liberty John Burk o 1icted on"' eiiese
testimonyot murder h.r'.iB seeond depree.
fortlhuig a Chiiamanhi f. - eou . . e
wat seneiatced to forty u - lrsi*u tuit\ t.
They also pardoned Jsh B f.arli g sPnte-,
ced for fourteen years 4 frm t- oiaicty
for robbery.
B olosod..
B In speaking of some of. _he woaders of
Colorido, the Denver Newa says .
I '*Grays., Long's and i e's . P*-il
grandest on the continet ;.
The Garolbon anine-thbe rlhe st-g li
the world,
Quartz leads of gold, .silver, bepper to
Slead more nemerous and extensive than any
Ion th. globe. .
Thu most salmbrious lmate the Eetst
scenery, the biggest beats (dead oe alive).
Iand the most hospitable people $l Christen
The formerof the latter so wek, no .sie
will deny.
Theodore Meyer,on the 0b at at st
rmthouse, twoelve iiFes , owut
A Mr Ibraid nspeeq'
a Mr: vdl*si sad a-i f ao~f buc1k sabt. inot* etale $ -sf body.
The aaurderer was ArPestad .4e uad4 a free
-a ession. .,;r,. .
mIps thas t akt.ea Done.
There are things Mtais bef ee. 'heeon
er wedo them thebetter. heoner we wait
the h1avier the burdein grows, and lhIharder
th work seems to be. Tere Ia tie o
things; E ind thingsae [email protected] ey4
r mo
,'iaight diie than at y ý. We.
.eiice nds in death4
4dr i oglekrl Idas once. ba.t;apt
they, would y:
silto them. 'Nw . ý
will scamper,"
yy r~ r.
'l we ruh had wit i yse h
obey~ng r our
a, eyingwe wa
;~a5 i8
wh esses,,i- -
ý, 3
·· ·~rt
J4 Y i
'Tl 4~
s w~
5 'ý
years n a, g. aneat dor
ll. Boo. I" A,.it. i mentionedahycl
a i.3, .( wiMh o . o Iei heoone, and
asednig .,whose (bM yo. oug hmuter
told. This lady Is ie I also thbe widow of
oie of aunII ooie's own naphtws, her
witd husbant. who ausised in brymging
*sareat hunter beck to Kent r. She
Wborn in one of the chles old pioneer
Sa $tue (her grandfathers). near mLe~ngton,
iouldhaSougb she otin her elghtywf. . year,
*am In*otI . inf odty . busying herseft. witl
hidre dn d garden, ele sighted and
sorI :ink . · eeeutI7 s heaurd tbt ons
o be middlesgned sons6 abtent over t.ent
years In California. na presueund dead obr
~A W.*t- tu time was yt alive
Shposedbis moDther to o ed.
The old lady basi romane. moriected with
her scnd marraige. It is as followsi When
ler other was a .young latdy, Colounel Wif
lam Boone. the nephew . r Daniel mentioned
above, .wa very Ap"h In Woie with her, and
asked her, on one ocica.onto: marry him.
She told ;1dm she was en gaged fo aorga
Bryan and that the 1¶ff* t to. be nniis In fo
fitw days, Col w en away and mar
ried anoth&r young ban. Afterward he,
with hig wife. visited the 1otber young mar*
rTied coupe when their ftrsl child (now in
her ifth scpreof 3 ears) was but a erw days
old,: and seeing the baby, he i d, and
said to her mother: 'Now, )iiy' ias you
wouldn't have me yotrself, goIf Vae me
the girl for my second wfi o.t you ?"
whether any Jesting promise was made [
am not informed, burt the baby grew up., and
t'tweity-seven she was martied, had "averal
children, become a widow after nine years,
and remained oie for a long time, when Col.
Boone's firsat witel havitig died some years
preiously, she traily became, in her own
iddle life, the wife of her mother's early
"loer, who had claitmed her In her cradle.
The good d iidy Isa 'seUatoidad, In relating
this to hersons and' nieces, to speak of It as
'tne of the most eimarkable this that
ever bappenled." t L1iM O: t'lanodiIt is a
Eipatriatison of ia Cotmunists.
''he arrival o fe FreelAi Commiunttta In
Sani eFransto Ii anl event of sonhtiiportance,
as theya.tltal ete guard of miore fur
midable ntr erha > th·l ame class. who'e
expatriation dipel..ithem to seek a home
somewhere, and thei eho.ce :Aas fallen on
our shores. The .iwer Calilibnia Company,
through George WWits, one of its memherý,
proposedg to .the .French Government of
Theirs-to receive te -asensed.d Communists
and give them a bhone onr their barreln ad is
hospitaBle peninsula. To oieept of the prt.
pealtiton would be ike avoiding hevila to
fitilu1 r ptuWanit fthe*'y.
i.g pan lute the dli. As our htnmigration
serceties are intgnt op procuring population'
it wiuld be an ae% at 1inf.anity to a~er the
po arnec irnfbrtunate commtlunists ot France
atfIi fri Calfthia, a tountry that will
ieand themt olf their;elwn ad c compensate
them .ar tbe loss of It. Althotgh thes.
Communisets,`nostly coua. from Paris, are
not the mo desirable.t lass for our State, in
asmuch a.ptpatloie fort therai.districts is
partleulari. requlred, we can tatke them, and
no doubt they will. be.ome aseful element
in our p-poiulaton-Raessmento Union,
The "Ami ert € New6per Eportet"
Mt*ai "WSoei people, ignorg tit what good
ediatlnglts,imi gnethe gettlp up of seleotted
matter to be the easiest workin the world to
co, wiereas it id the nicest work that is done
on a paper. If they ad tihe editor with
scissoris In bhaerd: 'f a ure to sa, 'RE!
hat's thew tir 7 uj of iiulratler ebh'
eoe iIin t befr n wittfj questIons
withan.dielo o sie Th pieýts are
tit the itet m it, the variety
and uselao a depend, in no small
degree matter, and few
mne+ t* Wthe iesition who would
p J ibktd lto wilttn R y of the
ithey select.' A -ensible editer de
slres cosidel4rable selected tr, e he
knows hatone mindt esimarmake so good a
oes r 5tive ofis
.. OOA-bk.-u,
Mr. L.1 D1lap tek %tat e t trouble
>with wpantyrt*tri ls, thiVS y are too am
bUoeW$to h$4P y bi%7 a large farm,
get into debtfor assterilsr ad tber market ©rm
pe1Iec tobellat a Ra4 stagt*% the market, or
whe other work needs teirk .ttention. and
U- the-r ;t, l they h3ve one coJrhpn
, te*es. Il4 t*f been onI*
et, to Operate with thet 44 ý an In.
bees~bey woul4Jsawe griay rW t? a
hhigher poolet. No csder t* weeblve a
asemq yme the ::+ptry. ad that
alpit$N, Iia leyst of bad mnape.
s e efl O 1 4 I o n t w i ll1 a l w a y s bu g w ea
A tl t. nr.g-'were is a very
shpeprocess by wrbleh myins used for
qdeanthisen Ueqepen iatte reventdct
iatabges Ire. WItewet 4aUIt pin of
% t* wafrefa Wcla.mseslttis arn e
[email protected] bb them,
Ithe, w flas 'oagg er not breeak
a w -a
. } YT""
a ý r

xml | txt