Newspaper Page Text
THE FREE PRESS.
OR AHO* VILLI, IDAHO. Friday. APRIL 16. 1W7 IDAHO COUNTY RICHES. A. F. Parker Talks About Its Quartz Mining Interest». Boise Statesman, April 1. The attention of thq mining world has been largely attracted for the past two years to the quartz discoveries in Elk City and Flor ence in Idaho county, and a great <deul of outside capital has been in vested there on the strength of showings made. For tbs benefit •of the Statesman's readers a ro S irter was detailed to interview on. A. F. Parker, a member of the Board of university regents from Idaho county, who is now in the city attending the meeting of the Board. He ie also editor of jthe Idaho. County Fbbb Press, one of the oldest established news papers in the State, and has him ,aelf valuable interest» in Elk City, ;*nd is otherwise well epe ak with knowledge of the min eral resources of that isolated and Jittle known section of the heart of $he state. Replying to a question put by the reporter, Mr. Parker said: The Elk City country is situat uated on tbe western slope of the .great Bitter Root divide in Idaho county. It was the second placer «camp discovered in the northwest in 1860, Pierce City being the first, and has yielded many millions of 'dollars worth of placer gold. For ffte 10 years between 1880 and 1890 (the district was occupied almost ngftlusively by Chinese, who work ed over the old diggings. About 1887, when Idaho was a territory and Willis Sweet was judge of the First judicial district, some white men from Cœur d'Alene entered the camp, jumped the best of the ground owned and worked by the •Chinese aud took tbe matter into the court«. Judge Sweet in 1889 decided that aliens could not bold mining ground under the United .States mining laws, and there was soon after a general exodus of Ce lestials out of the mining camps ,on both sides of the Clearwater. Their places, however, were speed ily filled by white people and the result has been distinctly benefi cial to that section. Syndicates of Chicago and Butte people have taken bold of some of the best of the old placer claims and are de veloping the ancient channel of American river, on which the old time miners have spent years of labor and fortunes in money in at tempting to bottom. But it was too big au undertaking for indi vidual effort. Associated capital, expended under the direction of scientific mining engineers, was re quired to carry the scheme to suc cess. Iu 1895 a Chicago compauy put ip $, hydraulic elevator plant on American bill, and last year they are reported to have taken out $1000 in gold per day. A Butte company purchased last fall the Buffalo Hill placer property aud have kept a large force of meu at work all winter putting in a bedrock flume. They used 100,000 feet of lumber in its constructiou and have hauled iu over tbe suow 30 tons of iron pipe and hydraulic .equipment, property was also purchased by Butte parties a few weeks ago and with characteristic enterprise are going ahead to open up the ground and Qquip it with up to date im provements. The Moose creek placers have also passed into hands of eastern people and ui to 44 Hill The Ternan the last fall they prospected for aud found ;an old channel carrying the coars est gold ever found iu the Bitter Root new (discovery in position to be worked this season. "The operations and expendi tures of these companies have in fused new life into placer mining enterprises all through that sec tion and the product of gold from this source promises in a few years more to reach itB old time propor tions. There are many tracts of ground equally good lying idle aud awaiting the magic touch of enter prise and capital to yield abund antly of the golden metal. The Elk valley itself is two miles long. It is a broad meadow of virgin ground in which prospects of 25 cents to the pan have been obtain Various efforts have been made to open it up, but owing to lack of dump and lack of capital to o cqqntry. Tbe building of ditches has placed tbe new ed. it np by a bedrock flume or Dy hydraulic elevator, it has long laid idle and offers today a most inviting proposition for the investment of comparatively small capital on whioh large returns are sûre as sunrise. The entire region has an unlimited supply of tvater am| ( tjtnber and its elevation is about 4500 1 above sea level. There is $ gqoq y&gop to Elk City from Or angeville." Boise Statesman rÄpril 2. T A. F. Parker gives much inter etting information respecting the resources of his county (Idaho.) He is thoroughly all, aud his thorough-going loyalty to' his own section leads him to spread news of its riches wherever he goes. Talking yesterday about the quartz mining interests there, he said: "I have kept a close eye on the qurfHz interests of the Elk City country for the past 12 years and am willing to stake my reputation and judgment on the proposition that only capital and development are needed to make it the greatest gold quartz camp in Idaho. The formation and character of the or# is identical with that of Grass Val ley in California, while the ledges are more abundant and larger in size and the ore of more uniform value. The company in which I am a partner has expended- up wards of $15,000 in exploiting two of our ten claims with results which assure us that with deeper develop ment we shall develop a great prop erty. Our surface work shows an ore chute about 500 feet long, and for the past two years we have been driving permanent working tunnels as rapidly as our means would permit, intending to under cut, at a depth of 300 feet, the ore shown on the surface. We have erected a ten stamp mill building and put in a small prospecting mill and concentrator and run through enough ore to demonstrate the facts that the ore carries the value and that we can save it all. With these assurances we are now putting the company in shape to operate more extensively with the view of speedily realizing on our investment. A saw mill also forms part of our equipment. Capitalists from Butte have with in the past year invested heavily in Elk City quartz properties and are pushing development as fast as men and money can be worked to advantage. Last year they bond ed some prospects on Big creek, eight miles cast of Buffalo Hump, and with an expenditure of $10, 000 they have shown up $60,000 worth of ore. Eight miles east of Big creek is the Dixie district, on the Salmon river slope. Here, too a lot of development work is being done by a Chicago company. The placing of quartz mills on all these properties is an assurred fact this year. But these are the larger operations. In addition individ ual miners are pushing work slow ly but surely on a number of claims of undoubted merit. "Two great mineral zones trav erse that section so far as known— one embracing the Elk City coun try and the other the Big Creek and Dixie districts. The charac ter of the ores is practically alike, all being gold bearing, with more or less iron sulpliurets which re quire concentrating. The tests of our ores made at our mill last year demonstrated the fact that we familiar with them saved 80 per cent of the value on the plates. The ores of that sec tion are gold exclusively. Being asked to talk further about the excitement in Florence district Mr. Parker said: You may say that pretty nearly all you have heard and read about the fabulous value of some of the Flor ence quartz is true. This fact has loug been known and it is one rea son why so little attention has been paid to quartz mining in that camp. It was taken for granted that this rich ore existed only in pockets, and it was further sup posed that these pockets did not go down. But it has been dem onstrated not only that the ledges y y . do go down, but that the ore is just as rich in depth as on the sur face. Ihe camp is young and not enough development work has been done to speak with absolute cer tainty as to its future; but the in dications are all favorable enough to justify the. belief among con servative mining men that Flor encc is all right and a good place iu which to invest money in legiti mate mining propositions, have kept the wagon road between Grangeville and Florence open all winter and an enormous supply of freight has been shipped in. 8team We hoists for the Banner-Gold Bug group, Toledo, Hi-yu aud Oregon raines were hauled in over the snow. Prospectors are already flocking in and we anticipate a season of great cxcitment and ac «vity in the famous old camp» of; Florence. ' Mr. Parker gave the reporter some additional information about his mountain home as follows: "We have the largest county in Idaho up there and one of the larg estjin the United States. It extends from Oregon on tbe west to Mon tana on the east, and ib about as broad as it is long. Two of the i largest rivers in the state, the Clearwater and Salmon, traverse its eutiro length. The Clearwater iS) the largest of all the tributaries of Snake riv6f. It is navigable by steamers for 50 miles above its moutli at Lewiston aud drains au immense area of country on the western slope of the Bitter Root Red I Blood U absolutely eeseutiai to health. It is secured easily sad naturally by taking Hood's Sarsaparilla, but la im possible to get it from so-called « nerve tonics," and opiate compounds, ab surdly advertised as blood puri fier*. " They have temporary, sleeping •fleet, but do not CURE. To bave pun Blood At d good health, take Hood '• Sarsaparilla, which haa first, last, and all the time, been advertised as Just what it Is —the beet medicine for- the blood ever pro duoed. Its success in curing (Scrofula, Salt Rheum, Rheumatism, Catarrh, Dyspepsia, Nervous Prostration and That Tired Feeling, have made Hood's Sarsaparilla The One True Blood Purifier. All druggists. $1. ntl . are purely vegetable, re nood 8 Fills liable and be u - range, about which we know com paratively nothing. The develop ment of that country has been kept back by the Nez Perce In dian reservation, constituting the key to it. This reservation took in 760,000 acres on both sides of the Clearwater, much of it arable land equal in soil, rainfall aud cli mate to the best of the Palouse oountry. The opening of much of this idle land to white settlement in 1895 was a great boon to that section by giving it a largely in creased and permanent population. The low price of farm products has, of course, been a great draw back to its quick development. But with the prevailing activity its tributary mining districts in the mountains beyond, like Pierce City, Elk City and Florence, a large home market is created and the people are fairly prosperous. I do not see how the building of railroads into that country can be much longer delayed. ' ' A Fine Farm For Sale. We offer for sale at $10 per acre, the Overman place, eight miles west of Grangeville, consisting of 1160 acres. The home place com prises 680 acres, with a new two story framo dwelling house, 36x36 feet, 20 feet high and containing 11 rooms, with water piped throughout the building, and cost $3,000; cellar and woodshed 24x4,8 feet; horse barn 40x60 feet, all painted. Windmill, plenty of run ning water, new granary 28x16 feet; smoke house, 3 stock barns, orchard of 200 bearing trees, etc., and 320 acres enclosed by 8-rail hog-tight fencing. The other place consists of 480 acres in three fields, enclosed with wire and pole fence, with spring and reservoir for stock. All good plow land except about ten acres. A box house of three rooms down stairs and two rooms upstairs; spring within 20 steps of house. A thousand acres of pasturage ad joining with tine grass, water aud shelter for stock the year round. $10 per acre buys it. For further particulars call on A. F. Parker. Grangeville, or Cyrus Overman, on the ranch. Americans are the most invent ive people on earth. To them have been issued nearly 600,000 patents, or more than oue third of all the patents issued in the world. No discovery of modern years has been of greater benefit to mankind than Chamberlains's Colic, Cholera and ! Diarrhoea Remedy, or has done , more to relieye pain an(1 suffering . j. w. Vaughn, of Oakton, Kv, gays; "I have used Chamberlain's Colic, cholera and Diarrhoea Rem ed y j n m y f am ily for several years, and find it to ^ the ^ me dicin<* I ever used for cramps in the atom ac h an( j bowels. For sale by G.A.* Ronebrake, druggist, O K & N River Tariff. All freight when destined for Fierce City, Grangeville, Mt. Idaho, Denver, Nez Perce, Elk City and other interior points, j Lewiston to all points on Clear wa te r river reached by this com pany's steamers, 25 cents per 100 pound8 . Effective Jan. 8, 1897. B Campbell, D. C. O'Reilly, x W Portland A r; F A Arrangements for payment of j freight can be made with the Bank , of Camas Prairie, Mrs. A. Inveen, residing at 720 1 Henry St., Alton, 111., suffered j with sciatic rheumatism for over ; eight months, Khe doctored for it j nearly the whole of this time, us jpg various remedies recommended by friends, and was treated by the physicians, but received no relief. she then used ©ne and a halfbot ties of Chamberlain's Pain Balm, ! which effected a complete eure, This is published at her request, as she wants otheç similarly aftiict j e d to know what cured her. Tlie ■ 25 and 50 cent sizes for sale J>y G. • A. Bonebrake, druggist. _ PORTLAND VISITOR» H. E. Heppner Expresses Confi dence in the Future of Idaho* Boise Statesman. ... H. E. Heppner of Portland is in the city spending a few days on his way back from the examination of some placer mines on Snake river. He found his old friend I. 8. Weiler, with whom he used to be associated in Elk City years ago, and has been renewing with him memories of those bygone days. Mr. Heppner is an old miner, and one who has paid special at tention to placer mining. He be lieves a man should take one Rfanch of mining and fully pre pare himself for that, and devote kgs energies toward making it a success. He has traveled through many of the best mining districts of the west, and has spent several years in far away Alaska. While there he put in three hydraulic plants for placer mining which brought good returns for the in tinent made. He is at present ted in Portland and, while not actively engaged in the mining business, possesses several prop erties that he thinks will prove valuable aud which he is gradual ly developing. He expects to put in a hydraulic planton some placer ground he owns on Leggett creek in'Idaho county, during the coming season. Me thinks that the state of Idaho, without any doubt, is at- tracting more attention than any other western state, owing to its raining resources, which are just beginning to receive the notice they merit. Living in Portland, he has an opportunity of watching the movements of mining men, and, while there is undoubtedly some excitement regarding the Raines in British Columbia, he con- siders it a most favorable sign that these men invariably find their way clown into Northern Idaho. He thinks the entire milling com- munity of the west and the capi- talists of the east are anticipating great things of this state aud that the near future will not disappoint them. Rich Ore is Reported in lliyu. Spokane Review. "I have great faith in the Flor ence district," said Homer King, who recently returned from a visit to the Hiyu Mining Company's property. "The prospects for the £amp are most tiatteriug, s Rich, ore has been struck in three places on the Hiyu claim. It was en countered in the 50-foot level and it has been tapped in the lower tunnel 100 feet below. The vein is about four feet wide and the pay streak averages 30 inches. We are working night and day shifts pushing development. Other owners are making prepa rations to push work. Sam Silver man and Mr. Reed of Grangeville, will commence work on the prop erties of the Florence Gold Mining Company as soon as the snow goes oft', which will permit them to get in a boiler and hoist. , "The owners of the Ozark will start their five stamp mill in a few days. "The owners of the Keystone made a rich strike in the bottom of the shaft at a depth of 50 feet. "The Hiyu being one of the older locations, shows more de velopment than any claim iu the camp. *' Two years ago R. J. Warren, a druggist at Pleasant Brook, N. Y., bought a small supply of Cham berlain's Cough Remedy. He sums up the result as follows: "At that time the goods were unknown in this section; today Chamber lain's Cough Remedy is a house hold word." It is the same in hundreds of communities. Where ever the good qualities of Cham berlain's Cough Remedy become known the people will have noth ing else. For sale by G. A. Bone brake, druggist. ■J^-OTICE FOR PROOF D. Yvea Marie Sotin, D. 9. No. 4477. Land Offre at Lewiston, Idaho,) March 9, 1397. ) Notice ia hereby eiven that the fnllowiiiK named aettler has filed notice of hia intention to make final proof in support of his claim, aud that aaid proof will be made before Pro bate Judge, at Mt. Idaho, Idaho, on April 26, 1397, viz: YVE8 MARIE BOTIN the NW'4 see 33, T 28, N R 1, E B M He namea the following witneaaea to prove hia contiuuoua residence upon aud cultiva tion of aaid land, via: Marie Glatigny. John Dormecq, John Ham mer, Victor CbrUtian, of White Bird, Idaho county, Idaho. B. F. Moanta, Rcgiater. 8. NO. 4477. for jq-OTICE FOR HOMESTEAD PROOF. James Buchanan, H. E. No. 2361. Land OrricB at Lcwiston, Idaho,) April 3, 1897. ( Notice Is hereby given that the followtng named settler has filed notice of hia intention to make final proof in support ol his claim, and that aaid proof will he made before Clerk lda trict Court, at Mt Idaho. Idaho, on May 17, 1897, vis: JAMES BUCHANAN, for the SW>4 Sec 17, T. 31. N R 3, E. B. M. He namea the following witneaaea to prove hia continuous residence upon and cultivation of »aid land, viz John Coram, William Coran, Joseph Coflfer, Henry H. Reuahaw, all of Grangeville, Idaho B. F. Morki», Register. The best feed stables and meat market ou the reservation are kept by Jos. Cox. at Stuart, Idaho. 35 LEVI STRAUSS & CO. FACTORY- SAN FRANÇtSCQ-CAl» . v COPPER ■ARM» x ■ a o m i l OVERALLS AND SPRING BOTTOM PANTS, EVERY 6ARMENT GUARANTCEO. EMPLOV OVER 390 GIRLS. The Florence District. Spokane Chronicle. The outlook for a busy season at Florence was never brighter. The records of the past year and a half, with the present activity, will im the most conservative obser press ver with the belief that this camp will experience a boom this com ing season as great or greater than that of 1862, when Florence led the world in its production of pla cer gold. In 1895 a two stamp mill was erected to do custom work, and in that year crushed 200 tons of ore. In 1895 the same mill crushed 800 tons that averaged $31.75 per ton. aud this ore was taken from different claims. In the ore paid. and twenty-one every iustauce Sometimes just expenses, sometimes away up, but no blanks. The Banner had two and a half feet of $60 free gold ore at the bottom of the shaft, 150 feet below the surface. There are fifteen men working now, and it is the in tention of the management to put more men on as fast as they can make room for them. During the past month a strike was made on the Orondago at the head of the famous Baboon gulch near the old town of Florence, that promises to eclipse anything yet discovered iu that basin. The vein is two feet and assays $200 per ton in free gold. Baboon gulch it will be re membered was one of the richest gulches in Florence in 1802. The Free Coinage is drifting to crosscut the ledge at the 150 foot level. At eighty feet the ledge was six feet wide and solid quartz that sampled $13 p>er tou in free gold. The Montana and Buzzard peo- ple arc working three shifts and have 400 tons of ore on the dump that Vill average 810 or 12 per ton, all free gold. - The Elk Horn company are run- ning a 140 foot tunnel to lap tliè old shaft where they have seven feet of ledge matter, then run on the ledge to find a rich ore chute that is thought to be seventy-five or 100 feet east of the shaft. They will The Blossom people have put on a whim and another shift. They struck eighteen inches of $200 rock at the 100 foot level. The Bay Horae hoist is about iu place and sinking will commence immediately. OTICE FOU HOMESTEAD PROOF. N Henry J McFadden, H. E. No. 3 349. Land Office at Lewiston, Idaho,) April 10. 1897. ) Notice is hereby given that the following named settler has Hied notice of his Intention to make filial proof in support of hi» claim, mid that said proof wftl be m itle before Clerk District Court at Mt. H&ho, Idaho, on May 24, 1897, viz: HENRY J. McFADDf N, for the Lot 8. BWW, SE>i and 8WW Sec 27. T 28, NR 1. E B M lie names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon aud cultiva tion of said land viz: Charles B. Wood. Samuel E. Bibby. bf Grangeville. Idaho County. Idaho; George W. Curtis, Thomas Pearson, of White Bird, Idaho County, Idaho. B. F. Morris, Register. OTICE FOR HOMESTEAD PROOF. N Lynn Smith, H. E. No. 2723. Land Office at Lf.wirton, Idaho,» March 5, 1897. f liven that the following ed notice of hia intention Notice in hereby named settler has fi to make final proof in support of his claim,and that said proof will be made before the Prob ite Judge at Mt. Idaho, Idaho, on April 20, 1897, viz; LYNN SMITH, for the NWV4 Sec 11, In Tp 30. NR 3, E B M. He names thé following witnesses» to prove his continuous residence upon and cultivation of said land, viz: Edward Heightsman, George G. Fcnu, Joseph llemmelsp ik, all of Mt. Idaho, Idaho county, Idaho. B. F. Mokkis. Ri-gUter. Rollin C. Brown. Notice for Publication of Time Appointed for Proving Will, Etc. I N THE PROBATE COURT OF THE 8TA of Idaho, iu and for the County of Id ih< In the matter of the estate of Charles Jahier, deceased. Pursuant to an order of said Probate Court, made on the 29th lay of March 1B:*7, notice is hereby given, that Monday the 2<>th day of April 1897, at 10 o'clock a. in. of said day, at the Court room of said court, at the Court house in the County of Idaho has beeu appointed as the Unie and place for proving the Will of said Cparles Jahier deceased, and for hearing the application of M. Glatigny for the issuance to him of Letters Testamentary when aud where any persou Interested ma the »âme. Dated March 29, 1897. i I-' ay appear and ponteat W.N. Scale», Clerk. Notice to Creditors. I N THE PROBATE COURT OF IDAHO County, State of Idaho. In the matter of the estate of John Hickey deceased. Notice la hereby given by the understaffed. Josh S. Fockler, administrator of the catslwof of John Hickey, deceased, to the creditors of, an l all persons having claims against said de ceased, to exhibit them with the nereaaary vouchers within ten month» after the first pub lication of this notice, to »aid administrator at hia office at Freedom, Idaho County, State of Idaho, the same being the place for the transaction of the business 01 Josh S. Kocklkk, Administrator. aaid estate. Dated March 31, 1897. Eatrny Notice. Came to my plaoc oue mile down the creek from Grangeville, March 1, 1*97, one last year's heifer calf, branded 77 on right aide,half under crop oil right ear. Owner may have the seme by proving property and pa y I ne chargea. Ernest Smith. Grangeville, Idaho, Mardi 29. i. j The Free Press, $2 per year. Westlake Items. April rains are taking off the snow. Roads very bad. Allen Vincent, of Kamiab wag visitor here Saturday last. A. F. Parker of the Free Press, returned home from Boise Friday. Prof. Martines, the healer, pass ed through here Friday en route to Cottonwood. Ben Horton will put up a shop here shortly. Ben is a practical painter and paper hanger. Our young people are planning a trip to Salmon river— a delightfqh* place for recreation at this time of year. W. C. Forsman, of the Lewistoft Teller, returned home Friday. Mr. Forsman has been on the prairie the week past in the inter est of the Teller. FOR HOMESTEAD PROOF. jq-OTICÇ William Untaten, H. R. No. 3424. Land Office at Lewirton. Idaho,! February 26.1*97. j Notice Is hereby given that the following name.) settler has filed notice of hia intention to make Anal proof in support of nis claim., and that said proof will be made before the Clerk of the District Court at Mt. Idaho, Idaho, on May 22,1897, vis : WILLIAM BUTZIEN, aud NJ4 NEJ4. Sec 9, T 29, for the N NR 2 K B He names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon and cultivation of said land, viz: Mortimers. Martin, Walter Trueblood. John P. Murphy. Olof P. 8oderberg, Tolo, Idaho county, Idaho. B. F. Morris, Register. J^-OTICF. FOR HOMESTEAD PROOF. Charles G. Nall H. E. No. 2775. Land Office at Lewiston, Idaho,! March 11,1*97. I Notice is hereby given that the fnllowlng tiamed settler has Hied notice of his Intention to make final proof in support that said proof will be made before Probate Mt. Idaho. Idaho, on May 12,1397, Tit: CHARLES O. NAIL, for the 8E*4. Sec 17, T 31, NK 3. E. B. M. He names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon and cultivation of said land, viz: Washington L. Costiey, Coleman L. Keriee. Jacob L. Gross, William Coram, of Orangeville. Idaho county, Idaho. of hia claim, and Judge at B. F. Morris, Register. jq-OTICE FOR U^MESI'EaD PROOF. Johu Smiley, H. E. No. 2122 Land .jfficb at Lr ubton. Idaho,) March 1. I»»',. ( Notice la hereby given that the following» named »eitler has filed notice of hia Intention to make final proof in support of hia claim, and that aaid proof will be made betöre Pro bate Judge, at Mt Idaho. Idaho, on April 17 1897, viz: JOHN SMILEV. for the BW N EVA SE 1 ^ Sec 2, T 31. NR 4, E il M lie names the follow* hr witnesses to prove his Continuous residence in of »aid mul, vis: Henry Flynn. Peter King. Charles Flynn, Sylvester 8 wine hart, all of Clearwater. Idaho B. F. Morris, Register. nd eulli viitiou co inty, Idaho. Legal Blanks! 25c Quartz Location Blanks, per doz. Placer " " " " . Water Right " ** " . Proof of. Labor " " " . Quit t'laim Deeds" " " . Bond /or Deed " ** " . Chattel Mortgage •• " " . Cattle Contracts *• " " . Not try Acknowledgemnt " " . Writ of Attach. (Dlst Ct.) " " . " " (Just Ct.) *• " . »Summons, (District Ct.) " . *• (Justice Ct ) " " . Agreement with agt to sell land pr doz »Mining Deeds. 10c each, per 100. Warrant •• 10c " " " . Mortgage " 10c .* ... , 1 r<*ii clad note book«, receipt book», draft books, and all kinds of Job printing at ï'KËK PKKSS OFKIC K» Grangeville, Idaho reorders by mall promptly filled. 2. r *c 40e. 25e. 40c. 40c. 40c. .2oc. 2ÔC. 40c. 4UC. 40c. 40c. 40c. $5 00 & (H* fi 00 IT WILL PAY YOU TO SEND FOR STARRETT'S Catalogue ....OF FIELD AMD GARDEN SEEDS, IMPLEMENTS, TREES, VINES, Etc. CHOICEST SEEDS! G EO. STARRETT, A. F. PARKER, MINES * EXAMINED And Reported Upoa. Address, REFERENCES: Honk of Camaa Prairie. Blank of UraagnlUe. IDAHO. GRANGEVILLE. EXCHANGE SALOON. FRANK MeOBANE, Prop. Keepa oou»tantly on hand the celebrated A. No. 1 Cutter Whiakey. Also the choicest brands of WINES, LIQUORS and CIUAR8. A line Billiard Table, Club Room« and every convenience connected with the houao. Orangeville, Idaho H. O'K-AJSTE, Merchant Tailor. k»Uafaction Guaranteed. Frle.ee Reuoeneble. Perfect Fit. The public patronage la respectfully solicit Call and sec »ample». One door east of po»t office. ed GnsRuovlUe. Idaho.