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Idaho County free press. [volume] (Grangeville, Idaho Territory) 1886-current, January 02, 1902, Image 2

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MahoConnty Free press
is
of
of
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an
of
B. Me BROOM, Bdiior an 1 1 roprietor.
granghvillk Idaho.
OFFIC IAL COUNTY PAPER.
THURSDAY. : : : JANUARY 2 , •$»
HORSESON SNOWSHOES.
The saying, "horses on snow
shoes" is usually considered a huge
joke, yet it is a fact. I n the Buf
falo Hump district in this county,
the winter or spring months this
method of transportation is very
common, as the pack animals are
usually equipped with snowshoes.
The road from Graugeville to
Adams camp,, a distance of 35
miles, is usually passable by wagon,
and sometimes a little farther on,
but the last 18 miles, if made in
the winter months, must be by
pack horses mountedvm snowslioes.
The snow lies light and inclined to
drift, and often accumulates to a
depth of from 10 to 15 feet. Small
pack horses are used, and after be
ing specially shod with shoes with
long calks, inclining sharply back
ward, a snowshoe is put on. This
Buowshoe is made eight inches in
diameter, and circular iu form, by
placing two-inch boards with the
grain at right angles, to increase
the strength. Tenents are then
cut in the top surface into which
the calks fit. Bolts are then passed
through the lioards 011 each side of
the hind calks, to which is con
nected a strap which passes over
the front of the hoof which can be
tightened by means of nuts on the
under side. This prevents the
hoofs of the auimuls slipping for
ward, and the calks inclining back
ward prevent the shoe slipping
backward. When first these snow
shoes are put on it is an amusing
sight to watch the maneuvers of
the horse; it takes some little time
for him to get used to them. But
it is surprising to note the effect it
has on the ordinary animal. He
walks along with aft much confi
dence as the average Norwegian
would on his skees, and really lifts
his foot to have it put on, seeming
to understand the real necessity of
their existence With these shoes
good loads can be packed over
quite soft snow.
THE LEAD TRUST.
Conditions are unfavorable in
the Coeur d'Alenes just at present
owing to the action of the lead
trust in cutting the price of lead.
None of the mines are running
with full forces of men and some
have shut down altogether. As a
consequence the towns in the Coeur
d'Alenes are not booming to any
appreciable extent. Tho price (if
lead is so low that the mines can
not operate at a profit, except in
exceptional cases. The lead trust
had made an arrangement with
most of the owners to take a lim
ited output of thpir mines at $3 50
per hundred, reserving the right to
lower this price at any lime by
giving 60 days notice. Under this
agreement some of the mines are
operating, but with greatly reduced
crews. The lleleua-Frisco mine at
Gem, one of the largest in the en
tire Coeur d'Alenes has shut down
completely, but the Bunker Hill
and Sullivan is still running. The
Helena-Frisco is a shaft mine,
while the Bunker Hill and Sullivan
is worked by means of a tunnel, at
small profit under the contract
with the lead trust, while the
others cannot.
to
p.
to
of
of
Stop the
Blight
It is a sad thing to see fine
fruit trees spoiled by the blight
You can always tell them from
the rest. They never do well
afterwards but stay small and
sickly.
It is worse to see a blight
strike children. Good health
is the natural right of children.
But some of them don't get
their rights. While the rest
grow big and strong one stays
small and weak.
Scott's Emulsion can stop
that blight. There is
rea on why such a child should
stay small. Scott's Emulsion
is a medicine with lots of
strength in it—the kind of
strength that makes things
grow.
Scott's Emulsion makes
children grow, makes them cat,
makes them sleep, makes them
play. Give the weak child a
chance. Scott's Emulsion will
make it catch up
with the rest.
This picture represents
the Trade Made of Scott's
Emulsion and is on the
wrapper of eveiy bottle.
Smd 1er free sample.
SCOTT & BOWNE,
U 09 Pearl St, New York.
I 5* an® $l. all druggists.
no
to
t&
One of.the local land office news- j
papers claims that the action of!of
Preeident Roosevelt iu requiring
federal office holders to resign their !
places in the political campaign or
ganizatious of the party is some- !
thing unheard of in the democratic ;
party. The local land office paper I
is wrong. In 1X85 president
Cleveland issued bis famous "Ex
ecutive Order No. 2," requiring all
incuinbents of federal offices to ab
stain from anything in the nature
of offensive partnership. Some
who declined to abstain from par
ticipating in democratic campaigns
were fired out of office and the
new appointees were required to
divide the patronage of their
offices with the republican papers.
Up-to-date we know of no virtu
ous republican office-holder who
has so far sacrificed hitnself upon
the altar of "Snivel Service Re
form'' as to send a land office
notice, for instances, to a demo
cratic paper? Do you? And yet
Roosevelt is pointed to as the acme
of righteousness and advocate of
the "Snivel Service Reform"
aforesaid, when in point of fact the
most offensive partisans are re
tained iu office, some of whom
have carried their partisanship to
such extreme lengths that demo
cratic cftizeus have been denied
their privilege of filing papers in
order that a good republican at
torney and an equally good re
publican newspaper shall reap the
shekels. There is no josh about
this! They are simply frozen facts!
"Civil Service Reform" is the
greatest humbug in political life and
nobody knows it better than
Roosevelt, Cleveland and its other
sanetimo nons advocates.
Under modern processes of ma
nipulation, land scrip is a device
by which great corporations get
logal possession of public domain in
defiance of the real spirit of our
land laws. The Burlington and
Northern Pacific Railway compan
ies are the most extensive holders
of this land scrip, which is, in other
words, the right to take the choic
est public lands for equal areas of
worthless land they have found op
portunity to surrender to the Bov
ernment. Tracts of special value
are "scripped" by these companies
or their successors in interest by
tho thousands of acres before the
Bottlers have a chance to take up
homes. Here is an injustice that
might properly be ended by Cong
ress at this session.
Late statistics show the steady
decline of llax cultivation iu
Europe. This decline in England,
Germany and Austria since 1865
amounts to 65 per cent. The flax
aeteage has been reduced nearly 50
per cent since 1895 alone. In
Austria there were sixty-nine flax
mills in 1872; now there are but
thirty. It is explained that this
decrease is not wholly due to the
decline in flax raising, but to tiie
substitution of cotton for linen
goods in the Austrian army, navy
and public institutions. What
ever the cause, the decline tnatks
an auspicious time for the increase
of tlax culture in the United States
favorable to the production of fiber
flax.
to
35
in
by
to
a
be
in
by
of
be
of
it
of
in
a
(if
to
at
at
The land office papers through
out this state are whistling loudly
to keep their courage up and are
already claiming to have carried
the state in the next election. Be
fore the republicans can ever carry
Idaho again, they have got to ex
plain to the voters how and why it
happened that lead, copper, silver
and wool are lower than they ever
were during the bankers' panic
days. You can't lay it onto dem
ocratic free trade now, my lioys,
lor you have had your old high
protective tariff bars up higher
than they ever wore iu any
country in the world, so you will
have to find some other war cry to
climb into power again.
The old disloyal silver republi
cans have captured tho republican
organization in this state, and the
faithful few who stood hy the g. o.
p. in the free silver days have been
bounced by the reorganizers. Oh,
but what a pretty kettle of fish
their will be in the republican
frying pan for th • next ten or
twenty years. Whatever may be
said of the old republican guard
they are not dirt eaters like the
present outfit which has control,
who would be free silver or free
whisky or free anarchists to get in
to office.
Gov. Hunt is attending tho con
ference'of governors called hy Gov
Van Sant, of Minnesota, to dis
cuss the railroad consolidation
proposition. The governors of the
west seem to think that the people
are "up against it," as no doubt
they are hut as long as the trusts
appoint their own attorney general
of the United States, and are per
mitted to violate the Inter-state
commerce law- with impunity,
what aie you going to do about it?
During the month of November
the secretary of the U. S. treasury
purchased $45,000,000 in bonds,
for which he pai l a premium of
over $9,000,000.
this is a somewhat expensive wav
of getting money into circulation
after paying it into the treasury in
taxes and tariff duties?
a
Don't vou think
.
The high-protective- tariff ad- a
vocates who were quite sure the j
Dingley tariff hill would make !
wool grow on the backs of Indian
totTwSa" 8 * *■*
to the wpods. I
j It costs no more to haul a ton
of!of mail matter than it does to
haul a ton of express matter, but
! the railroad grafters, charge your
Uncle Samuel eight times as much
! for carrying a ton of mail a# they
; charge the express companies for
I carrying a ton of express matter,
Talk about this being a govern
ment of "Exact and Equal Justice
for all?" Hats! It is a govern
ment of grafters for grafters,
to
yet
of
the
re
to
in
at
re
the
in
of
iu
Judging from the reports of the
immense number of poor people fed
by the Salvation army and other
charitable organizations and insti
tutions in ail the big cities on
Christmas day, the much talked-of
advance agent of prosperity has
vet struck the commercial
High-protective tariff
prosperity only hits the country in
spots.
The hullabaloo about the cost of
the transmission of second class
matter through the mails is all
poppycock and
grafters know it.
vise their contracts with the rail
roads who are charging the United
States government eight times
much for carrying the mails as they
charge the express companies lor
carrying the express matter.
Charleston is certainly to l»e con
gratulated in undertaking an ex
position of this magnitude. Out of
the city's population of 60,000 only
25,000 are whites. This means
that there are only 5,000 or 6,000
men upon whose shoulders must
fall the burden of carrying through
the Exposition. Yet this they are
doing successfully.
The death of Governor John
Rankin Rogers, of Washington,
on December 26th, came as a great
shock -to many good citizens
throughout the inland empire who
admired this sturdy democrat for
his persistent upholding of the
peoples' rights against all kinds of
special and class legislation.
Lewiston people are alarmed lest
the Lapwai agency bo abolished.
Lewiston should keep quiet,
administration will never volun
tarily abolish anything that will
deprive a good republican worker
of a fat salary. The tendency of
the times is to multiply offices for
politicians.
There is a big surplus in the U.
8. treasury ami you can just watch
the present good republican con
gress pile up the expenses until
the surplus looks like thirty cents
with a hole in it.
not
centers.
the republican
Let t lient re
a*
I
This
The war in the Philippines con
tinues unabated. A pretty kettle
of fish we have got on our hands.
Give them our blessing and let
them go.
The government of the state of
Idaho is on a cash basis atul sail
ing along nicely.
THUNDER MOUNTAIN.
Bond Given on Taylor ProDer
tles for $150,000.
A. II. Tillson, Jr., an assaycr at
Warren, was in the city Saturday
from the new Thunder Mountain
district and states that there have
been some wonderful finds in Pro
file and Rainbow mountains. He
says that next spring there will he
a great rush into that country, and
that mining men are now making
preparations for the next year.
Iu speaking of the big deals made
recently Mr. Tillson said: "When
Colonel Dewey took his his #100,
000 bond on the Thunder Moun
tain there was not so much known
about the district. He began de
velopment work and made such a
rich strike that lie paid the bond
immediately and at once took iu a
10-stamp mill. He will start to
work milling ore front a ledge fully
100 feet wide, and from which the
average assays run from $15 to $20
a ton. Colonel Dewey has pur
chased a 100 stamp mill, and it
will he installed in the spring.
"The Dewey purchases have
caused other purchases, aud the
bond on the Taylor properties on
Rainbow mountain ($150.000, 12i
per cent cash ) has now been made.
Twelve men are now working on
the claims, and work will he pushed
next spring with a larg.- force of
men. Numerous small >ale» have
been made, from $1,0^0 to $5,000,
aud several other big deals are
pending. There are a great many
good properties on Big creek, Gov
ernment creek and on Profile. A
number of good strikes have been
made on Profile, and the surface
showings are certainly wonderful.
Provisions are very high in that
district at the present time. Flour
is $20 a sack aud other
are in proportion."
ex
it
to
the
o.
or
be
in
it?
of
in
provisions
A Young Prospector.
Waylaml and wife I
left for Stuart last Saturday, where I
they will spend tiie winter. An i
interview with Mr. Waylaml an j r
peared in the last issue of the Frick.
Press concerning his impn-s-ions
of Thunder Mountain, aud in sup
plementing it he remarked that
when he first saw the
Leland A.
"t
magnitude
and richness of the ore hodie- tltere
he thought h * vv t- a hov again and
was readi ig
He was indue -d t
camp by his son Nash Wav-land,
a young min who has lived alibis
j life in Nez Perce and Id»h
! ties, and has spent two years at !
the University of Id tho, where he
5? k * 0ÜU ™ e " engineer,
I The young man tnststed upon hi 8 !
U- ou in Nights
go into the new
<) coun
father going into Thunder Monn-1
tain, and they located seven
claims, live of which are now un
der bond for $30,000-. Nash is
proltably the youngest- proepector
in the country, and we hope all
his ex lactation« will be realized.
Mr. Waylaml says the state of
Idaho has a magnificent future
before it, and Idaho county is the
best and largest part of it, and
will undoubtedly be the banner
county in the state. He reiterates
his warning about people going in
there until May or June, or pos
sibly Inter, as grub is scarce and
there is nothing to do.
Seed Time And Harvest.
A good time to think most ser
iously of flip harvest is seed time.
The decision you make then will
determine the value of your çrops
later. The growing competition
iu seed selling is an increasing
temptation to unscrupulous dealers
to make extravagant claims for
their seeds, both iu price and pro
ducing qualities. The wisest
farmers are those who are influ
enced most hy what experience has
proven to be good and true
Thousands of seed sowers in all
sections of the eouutry sow Ferry's
famous seeds year after year, and
have the satisfaction of good har
vests to justify their continued
faith in the Ferry firm. They pay
a few cents more at seed time, but
realize many dollars in better crops
at the harvest. The natural con
sequence of this confidence is an
ever increasing business, D. M.
Ferry & Co. sent out last year
more seeds than any seed house in
the world. The 1002 catalogue of
this house is now ready and will
be found a useful guide iu selecting
the choicest seeds for the farmer,
the truck gardener and the flower
gardener. It is sent free on re
quest. Address I). M. Ferry &
Co., Detroit, Mich.
A REMARKABLE CURE
A Little Boy's Life Saved.
I have a few words to say re
Chamberlain's
garding
Remedy. It saved my little boy's
life and I feel that I cannot praise
it enough. I bought a bottle erf it
from A. E. Steers, of Goodwin, S.
D., and when I got home with it
tin* poor baby could hardly breathe.
I gave the medicine as directed
every ten minutes until he "threw
up" and theu I thought sure he
was goiug to choke to death. Wo
had to pull the phlegm out of his
mouth in great long strings. I
am positive that if I had not got
that l>ottle of cough medicine, my
hoy would not be on earth today.
—Joel Delmont, Inwood, Iowa.
For sale by ail druggists.
Cough
A Profitable Investment.
"I was troubled for about seven
years with my stomach and in bed
half my time," says E
Somerville, Indiana.
Dentick,
"l .spent
about $1,000 and never could g.«t
anything to help me until I tried
Kodol Dyspepsia Cure. I have
takeu a few bottles and I am en
tirely well." You don't live by
what you eat, hut hy what you di
gest and assimilate. If
stomach doesn't digest your food
you aie really starving. Kodol
Dyspepsia Cure does the stomach's
work by digesting the food,
don't have to diet,
want. Kodol Dyspepsia Cures .all
stomach troubles. Dr.
and G. A. Bonebrake.
your
You
Eat all you
Sheaffer
Official Netrco.
Notice ift hereby given that the
lion. Board of County Commis
sioners of Idaho county, Idaho,
will meet in regular session pur
suant to statute, at the court house
at Mr. Idaho, Idaho, on the 2nd
Monday in January 1902, to-wit:
On Jan. 13th, 1902,'at the hour of
10 o'clock a. m.
for the tranaac*
tion of auch business as may be
brought before it.
All persons having claims against
said county are hereby notified
that the same must be presented,
together with the necessary vouch
ers, properly verified by oath to
their correctness, according to law
to the undersigned, on or before
Saturday the 11th day of Jan
1902.
By on I er of the Board.
A. VV. Talkinqtos,
Clerk.
jlO
Finds Way to Live Long,
The startling announcement of
Discovery that will surely lengthen
life is in aile by editor O. H.
"I
a
Downey, of Cburuhnsco. Ind.
wish to state," he writes, "that
Dr. King's New discovery for Con
sumption is the most infallible rent
edy that I have ever Is now n for
Coughs, Colds and Grip,
valuable to people
lungs. Having this
medicine no one need dread I'neu
It's iu
with weak
wonderful
I !"" ma or Consumption. Its relief
I Vt lu *jj® nt <*»d cure certaiu." E.
i " s heftffcr, druggist, guarantee
j r ver . v 81.<X) bottle, and
sivt * tr ' a * bott,eH
New Century Comfort.
Millions are daily finding a world
comfort in By eklen'* Arnica
It kills pain from Bums.
.Scalds, Cuts, Bruises; conquers
Ulcers, and Fever Sores; eures
Eruptions, Salt Rheum, Rods and 1
Felons; removes Corns and Warts
Best Pile cure on earth.
"t I'.. H. Sheaffer's drug store.
of
Remember if v,..,
prescriptions filld with
and pare druj^ take^henTTo ' The !
Right Drag Store. - I
Salve.
Only 25c
want your
oocuracy, j
MTTom
PANTS
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. I
Orangeville Packing House
I will pack and cure hogs for
bacon on the custom plan. The
farmer ■furnishes his own lard pails
and salt and when the meat is
cured I will charges lb equal parts
ham, bacon, and lard or 24 lbs in all.
The farmer gets all'of his trim
mings, heads and feet and should
he want ltis trimmings made into
sausage I will charge 2 cents per
lb for choping it. I can save on
tiie lard alone from 30 cents to 85
cents on each hog with the lard
press.
Now then first come, first served.
Yours for business,
Hen h y Murray.
Children Especially Liable.
Bums, bruises and cuts are ex
tremely painful and if neglected
ofteu result in blood poisoning.
Children are especially liable to
such mishap lieeause not so care
As a remedy DeWitt's Witch
Hazel Salve is unequalled. Draws
out the tire, stops the pain,
soon heals the wound. Beware of
counterfeits. Sure cure for piles.
"DeWitt's Witcli Hazel Salve
cured my baby of eczema after
two physicians gave her up," writes
James Mock, N. Wehester, Inti.
"The sores were so had she soiled
two to five dresses a day." Dr.
Sheaffer and G. A. Bonebrake.
fui.
I
"Some time ago my daughter
caught a severe eold. She com
pLinvd of pains in her chest and
had a bad rough. 1 gave her
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy ac
cording to directions and iu two
days she was well and able to goto
school. I have used this remedy
in inv family for the past seven
years and have never known it to
fail," says Janies PrendergnsL
merchant, Annato Bay, Jamaica,
West India Islands The pains in
the chest indicated an approaching
attack of pneumonia, which in
this instance was undoubtedly
warded off hy Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy. It 'counteracts
any tendency of a cold toward
pueutnonia. Sold hy all druggists.
A Cure for Lumbago.
W C Williamson, of Amherst,
Va., says: "For more than a year
1 suffered from lumbago I finally
tried Chamberlain's Pain Balm and
it gave me eutire relief, which all
other remedies had failed to do."
Sold hy all druggists.
♦ *
t henry Fair Leslie Thompson "
I „THE ART 5T0HE.„ I
Lewiston, Idaho
I We Carry the Largest And best |
J Stock ol Mouldings in Idaho, and
« make Frames of All Sizes. Pho
t tograpbic Materials of Every De
" scription for Amaturs and Pro- .
fessional Artists. Materials, t
Views, Indian Curios. Mail Or- |
ders Promptly Attended to. j
**« ******»»**«««* *#«***
Nasal
a
CATARRH
BA
Id all.lte stages that«
should be cleanliness. 1
■fi«»
Ely'« Cream Balm
cleanse«, soothes and heals
the diseased membrane.
It cares catarrh and drives
away a cold in the head
quickly.
Cream Balm is placed Into the nostrils, spreads
oyer the membrane and is absorbed. Relief is im
mediate and a cure follows. It is not drying—does
not produce sneezing. Large Size, 50 oents at Drug
gists or by mail ; Trial Size, 10 cents by mail.
ELY BKOTIIERS, 56 Warren Street, New York.
EXC3HANGE Î
a
SALOON
And CLUB ROOMS
The Choicest Brands of
WINES, LIQUORS and
CIGARS.
K»tril »1 islie«l and ocst conduct
ed house i
Idsho County,
resort for Mining Men.
1'opular
t D. B. WILSON §
J. K. VINCENT
. Licensed Auctioneer.
1
! county,
I and see me.
Office opposite Bauk of Camas
Prairie, Grangeville.
Auction Sale Day
Every Saturday.
1 ready at any time to at
j tHl *d to sales in any part of the
Terms moderate. Call
[ F. R. P
J A:
PEARSON & WOOD
DEALERS IN
Pure Drugs, Medicines, Toilet Gooi
Perfumery, Etc.
A
I S,
Next Door to Jersey House, GRAUGEVILLE, IDAHO.
M
Gap Piairte
is
85
'I
B. D. KNORR, Prop.
Man ufact tirer of Extra White Rose Plansifter Flo*
General exchange business H
Graham, Farina, Chop, Mill Feed constantly on hand.
Quality Guaranteed.
"t
t
Orangeville, Idaho.
-Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
to
of
General Merchandise.
Agricultural Implements,
AND
WILTSE HOUSE
THE
»
«
®
®
«
Geo. D. Smith, Prop.
HEADQUARTERS FOR COMMERCIAL AND MINING MEI
Rates $1.00 and $1.25 per day—Only White HMp
Employed
to
in
in
Main .*uul State Streets,
Grangeville, hlaho.
Only Incorporated Bank in
Idaho County.
Bank of Camas Prairie
Grangeville, Idaho
V
$50,000
CAPITAL STOCK, Fully Paid,
Officers — F. W. Kettenbach, President; A. Freident-ich, Viee-Prmi
deut ; W. W. Brown, Cashier.
Directors — W. W. Brown, A. Fteidenrich, Frank McGrane, Henry
Wax, F. W. Kettenbach, James Edwards.
Fireproof vault for safe keeping of eustomei-s papers and
valuables. A general banking business transacted. . ....
The patronage of the people of Idaho county
is respectfully solicited.
all
The BOSS BARN
*
"
I
BYROM & WHITE, Proprietors
The Best Driving and Saddle Horses to be Found in the
Country. Careful Drivers and Strong, Easy Riding Rig*.
Carefnl Attention given to Transient stock. Every
thing First Class. Phone 91.
North State Street,
|
.
t
Grangeville, Idaho.
.
t
|
j
Mitchell's Mill.
HINGLE^v
s
s
- • -F&Ü1T BQZSS. ••
lohn'« rreelr •> miler I
JOUR > erttK ^ rntlec
A fine line of sawed Pine, Red
Fir and Tamarack
.SHINGLES.
at $2.25 to $2.50 per M.
Strictly clear $2.75 per M.
spreads
im
Drug
York.
Fruit Boxes of all kinds.
Mill
south of Grangeville, Idaho.
F. M. MITCHELL, Prop
on
:
I
,
j
Î
MOORE'S STATION.,...
One Day's Travel
From Grangeville,
Forty Miles....
Most Convenient Stopping Place Be
tween Orangeville and
Buffalo Hump.
Best Accommodations on the
road. Good Ktaltfes and Pasture
for Horses.
§
E.Smiiu
! A.>.'üvcr
i
AW15
M. i.a. , lur<„r
C.icr- : '
Ass
- tVH»v tin* of or«# sud iniihou.
1 qualitative or uunutltftllvo] of all
**. mirmraU ana ftirmuv pioduota.
Cnaru* s for ««««.vine orra:
Kor Gold aud Silver
For I.e«d .
For Copper.
Gold, Silver sud Le»d
Gold, Silver and Copper. . i so
•Sara p ea •our by mail promptly attended to If
arcotnponled by money.
Ana 1 v*'i
kinds hi
. *1 00
... t 00
at
the
1 0(1
QHARRirilftRjOARO.
Grangeville,
A.F.PARKER
Real Estate Bureau .
I offer for sale the following 1
Improved Farm Property:
No. 1.— .160 acres
, , ,, , - woitslde ol- the Frail
hlithly tnit>roved, all Vnceed, tine oriha
7 room residence, bi* him; 200 acres brok
loo acres In i ron; «II knote of wnlei. and ft, 1
north of farm lmploNK.it« aud tnechlneri. W
Kother with IS.0MI wont, if timber,, n the olaoa.
r ifteen dollars per acre vtt! bar If. •v, Pash. Ml*
anue on inorttf»»*«* at ft PSCaçtdJntcreMt.
Keliii<|iiNhintu»i of Hie best waturfd
IbO acres on the reservatl», U miles north «I
(.ramtevllle, all fencedj Wat Huns,, of ft rent*,
shrubbery, small orehÉys, Ist »ar.lec »ud shed
hern, forty acres la WtaM amt barley, art
of 2.', soies In w heat, frill« tf'ii n
I, "Hh the foregoing abinchof cattle, horsed,
hoits, wagon, binder, eta, aaa be piirvlias«*
for au additional MOO, y
I s -—Thu «nest stock rand. Io Kortluf*
Malm. <'on«iKtliof of HH0 seres tienr cotton wood,
.'«I acres ittnin laud, balance Umber and »««•
tore. All under trnoe, eilt» »oo< I residence art
running water. Frlee »1» per acre, hall oa»tl
■ami balance an
:
i.wa
ÄV;
W»a deeded bind,
an, small bearing
timber and near
».TÄ d„..
. _ mi Ilia In III« id-»
pjnd sprliim with never faille# »
water, frame hou.e. partly completed. KhaciHf
under fence; with urctianf, barn and other lue 'i
I provemenl*. ecvtluit tlOOO. Price »2W0. ,
, No. 8.—led acre« deeded land; no Improve
j nient» to «peu I: of Conebleral, le rood land and
»pleudld timber, situated near Kiebold'a saw-,
mill. Has the making of a fine proper!).
Price »7«) F 1 .
No. a.- !0(ti200 feet In Hall-« Addition to
Orangeville. A flue residence alte with goeil
residences In same block, price ,180.
No. ll.— NfiO acres deeded lend near Orange
ville, all uuder fence wlih several a brine a.
house. All arable land. Will be told for »1*
per acre. Suitable for a colony ; Easy terms at
low Interest
No 12-820 acre« 3 miles west of Orangevlll.il'
-80 acres tinder rail fence, divided Into 3 Helds.
1WI acre» In timothy, DO acres nnd'-t plow, bal
ance pasture and timhcrlbiid; 2 ruunuif creeks,
lotir springs, two wells: flve-ioom house, two
barns, with shed and other ontbelldlngs.alat
bearing fruit trees, two good teams, two O'*
harnest two wagons, ..»chinary. no tons.
Price U -JSr*"' ho "* eh ' ,lli furniture, etc., etc. ,
1 'îr** ,c . r *' ! 1, '* r f'anver, all enclosed and
Li Jo*", o'"'' "m"',' good frame hou.e
windmill. Unlimited waw-r the y»nr roue:
g.a«1 bunding., orchard, 11« »ere« In fait grab
? ®.üî r " c , re: '«r anybody, with in
mediate posaeaaton if sold before Christmas.
Land bayera will do well to loovf
at these places before investing.,
I have othei* places, improved and
unimproved, farm and town prop
A. F. PARKER.
Grangeville. Idaho
No.
WUF-Mn <5
county.- Two
f
erty for sale.
m
Walter Hovey , RiD
mining engineer, V.
mineral surv
IdaVo.
UtT
m.
f ,
f

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