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SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER. 10,1864.
Neivhouse & ycHBLiNE have just received nn euorraouslj large stock of all manner of goods in their line, aud will set them forth irr advertisement next week. New Firm. —Dr. Craig of Walla Walla, and A. A. Mix of this city have formed a copart nership in the drug business, under the firm name and style of—Craig & Mix, Walla Walla and Idaho. * ' Gone Below. —H. M. Swinnerton, Esq., of the Book Store, has gone to Saa Francisco with the intention of returning soon with a large stock of goods in his line, selected by himself expressly for this market. SERviCEs'at the Baptist Church ns usual to-morrow. Preaching at 10 ) a. m. Sabbath School at 2 p. m. Prayer Meeting 7). Rev. C. S. Kingsley at Idaho. Hamilton and I'ackler at Boise city. L. W. A. Cole, Agent for the " Daily Union Vedette," published at Camp Douglas, U. called on us during the week. Mr. Cole is a member of Co. A, 3d Infantry, on furlough, and is canvassing for the "Vedette." Thanks. —The " Idaho Statesman" estab lishment has our thanks for a copy of their extra of last Sunday, by the hand of E. D. Holbrook, Esq., which was republished by us and furnished throughout the Basin in advance of the news brought via Portland. Frank Carpied.— The old and favorite ca terer from Frank's Hotel, Walla Walla, who lias grown fat in the business, has opened a restaurant in the building formerly known as the Fountain House, and although he has changed his pasture, the grass is not short. Hon. John Cummins, of Owyhee county, has been nominated by the Union party for Coun cilman ; Sol. Hasbrook, and C. E. Sterling for Assemblymen ; Lyman Stanford for Sher iff; Gilmore Hays for Recorder; C. G. Staf ford for Probate Judge; 0. A. Palmer for (Surveyor; F. Haight for Clerk, and R. E. IJalleck for Treasurer. Lusk & Fear. —It does us good to notice the vegetables that grow on the ranch of Lusk & Fear, on Bear run, and still more good to eat them. Henry Lusk brought in a basket tilled with green corn and potatoes. The corn reminded us of that grown in the valley of the Wabash, and the potatoes were tender, brittle and delicate as a Jenneting apple. An Interesting Fersonage. —At church last Sunday, nn Assyrian from the shores of! the Sea of Gallilee, and a native of the town of Bethlehem, who was baptized in the river Jordan by a native Baptist missionary near the identical place where John the Baptist tised to perform the same ordinance,—took the Sacrament at Mr. Hamilton's Church on Commercial street. He calls himself Elijah. Town Lots in Boise Citv.—E lsewhere in this paper will be found a communication fn relation to town matters in Boise Gity, which we neither indorse nor repudiate, as we know nqlhing of the merits of the controversy. • We shall, however, dispute with the editor of -the Statesman as to his right to bear the new title of distinction given him, provided his claims are based physical dimensions. The Hight of Mountains. —North America —Popocatepetl Mexico, 17,783 feet; Mount Brown, Brit, C., 16,000 ; Mt. Hooker, Brit. C.» 10j750 ; Mt. Shasta, Cal., 14,400 ; Hood, Ogn. f 11,334; Mt. St.Ellas,Russian Poss., 14,070. S. America—Mt. Aconcagua, 93,910. Europe— Mont Blanc, 15,732. Asia—Kincbinginga, 28,178. Africa—Kilimandjaro, 20 , 000 . Oce ana—Qphir, in Sumatra, 13,842. Rt. Rev. Bishop Tibman, of N. Y., has re ceived from the Sovereign Pontiff at Rome, dated April 10th, 1804, a rescription by which all soldiers, sailors, and their families, in tho servioe of the U. S., are dispensed all days in the year except six, viz., the eve of Christmas, Ash Wednesday, the three last days in-Lent,, and the eve of Assumption. On these davs alone are they forbidden the use of flesh meat. Saw-Mill Burned.— The Bear run steam sawmill owned by Rebie & Bush, and situated some tliree-fourths of a mile up Bear run from 1 he end of the railroad near th-e Jenny Lind Theater, was discovered on fire about three o'clock on Wednesday morning, and before the flames could be extinguished the entire wooden portion of the mill together with some 50,000 feet of lumber were consumed. The origin of the fire remains a mystery. The tail! had been shut down at six o'clock the evening before, and no fire was risible in or about the premises at half-past eleven as some of the hands returned from the theater. When first discovered the fire was in the roof aad had not yet communicated with the body of the building. Mr. Rossi informs us that it is his impression that it will be in opera tion again in about two weeks, as the boiler, ■e.igine and other machinery, with the excep tion Of the saws, appear to be as good as ever. We have not learned an estimate of the loss stated. The Campaign Opened.—O n last Saturday evening the firat gun was fired by the Union party, in the streets of this city. A large crowd collected, pursuant to notice, in Main street near the corner of Wall. The meeting was called to order by Jacob David, Esq., and presided over by Dr. J. B. Tibbetts. Hon. S. C. Parks was first introduced and spoke at some length touching the war, its causes, the action of different political parties and statesmen in the premises, etc., etc. The Judge indorsed the administration of Abraham Lincoln, said he had been the warm personal and political friend of Lincoln for more than twenty years, and knew the good qualities of the man who had been President a little over three years and would be President a little over four years longer. The other speakers were Dr. J. A. Raymond, Sheriff Sumner Pinkham, Hon. Geo. Woodmau, Hon. Joseph Miller M. J. Gilkey, Esq., Justice Charles Walker, and E. F. Gray, Esq. An over-weaning de sire to see Mrs. Hayneas Bianca, in "Fazio,"' led us to the theater, notwithstanding an in clination to hear the speeches, hence the anxious public will have to imagine the tenor of each discourse, which we are assured was eminently patriotic and loyal. Kootenai. —Mr. Thos. Adams, well known to responsible gentlemen in this city as a man of sterling integrity, energy and indus try, a practical miner of several years experi ence, arrived in town on Thursday last direct from the Kootenai mines, and from him we gather substantially the following facts : The only discoveries worthy of any attention whatever, have been made on Wild Horse creek, where from four to six companies in a district extending only four miles up and down the creek, are doing first-rate—making big wages. Outside of these companies and these claims, the country is an absolnte hum bug—a perfect "bilk." Mr. A. was obliged to dispose of such goods as be possessed and had taken up there as a mining outfit, for 10 per cent, less than they cost in order to raise money to bring him back here. Those who leave $10, $5, or even $3 diggings to go to Kootenai, do so only to be disappointed, and after a whole season, and all the money they have been able to save out of a year or two's work, expended, to find their way back as best they can, wiser and poorer men. Laws of Idaho. —The Statutes of this Ter ritory, now nearly one yearold, have at length arrived in printed form. Chris. Higby, of Higby & Britten, Placerville, lias had the kindness to make us a present of a copy. It is a very convenient volume in a printing office, and we value it highly. The officers of this county have even more use for them than the printer has, and are entitled to them by law, and yet none have been furnished, so that if they have them at all they have to buy them. It is high time they were distributed as the Legislature will soon convene again, and ere thay are fairly read through, such changes may be made as to render them com paratively useless. Higby & Britten of Pla cervjjle, and V&ntine & Eisler of Idaho, have them for sale at $10 per copy in coin, or its equivalent. ► , - Serenade. —Fusion's band, after the thea ter was out on Monday evening, proceeded to the Poujade House, where ex-Go\ernor Wal lace and lady were stopping, and gafe them a serenade. After two or three pieces had been performed the Governor came out and stood upon the balcony until they played the Star Spangled Banner, after which he ad dressed the crowd in a neat little speech-^ complimenting them for the many improve ments visible since his departure last Fall as their Delegate to Congress, and promised to give an account of bis stewardship on all proper occasions in the coming campaign. Cheers for Governor Wallace were proposed and given with R will. After which the band played a patriotic and the meeting dis persed about 12 o'clock. Toll-Road to Silter District. —By refer ence to our advertising columns if will be seen that-Messrs. Erwin A Burnett give notice that they intend to extend their road to Silver city—so called—and that they will apply to the County Commissioners at their next sit ting for a license to open and keep it as a toll road. Our old typographical friend, J. W' Mitchell, has an interest in the epecalation. His energy and enterprise combined with that of his partners, together with his printer'^"'' luck, ought to, and doubtless will insure suc cess to the enterprise. Their road is already in condition for travel to the ice house on Moore's creek, which leaves them 24 mi!e 3 to complete. McClellan Nominated for President at Chicago. —The Convention was called to or der at noon, Aug. 29th. ex-Governor Bigler temporary Chairman, and Seymour President of the permanent organization. Hunt of N. Y. offered a resolution in favor of an armi stice and Convention of States. Long ofO , offered a resolution asking the Presdent to suspend the draft until after the election ;— referred. The candidates were McClellan, Saulsbury, Thos. H. Seymour, and Franklin Pierced McClellan was nominated on the first ballot—receiving 202.) ; Seymour 23). The nomination wu 9 then made unanimons. Pen dleton of N. J. was nominated for Vice Pres ident, and tbe Convention adjourned, Theatrical. —The interest in Mrs. Hayne's histrionic representations, which at first ap peared to be marked by indifference, is nightly growing warmer and more intense. People are becoming enlisted in sympathy with her in her personations, and what was at first mere idle cariosity to see and hear a person of her fame and renown, has grown into actual appreciative interest in the drama, and the consequence is the house i 3 filled with intelli gent and well-behaved people. On the occa sions of the rendition of "Leah," Isabel in " East Lynne," Bianca in " Fazio," Mrs. Hal ler, Pauline, and some others, we observed moisture iu eyes unused to tears, and many a man who considered it womanish and unman ly to weep, suddenly discovered that he had taken cold and had especial and frequent use for his handkerchief. Had it not been for the balks of those who had undertaken to play servants in " East Lynne," the interest would have been much greater, the effect much bet ter, and many a person of correct dramatical taste that was thrown out and confused by these stammerings, would otherwise have enjoyed a full measure of the inspiration that tha artiste breathed. B. S. Mortimer, as Sir Francis Levison, played his part to per feclion in feeding the jealousy of Lady Isabel and turning her bead and heart away from her husband. Hope there were no Francis Levisons in the audience. Speaking of the play of Leah the Forsaken, we are reminded by one who ought to know, that the Jews never interlock their fingers to express sad ness, but always lay the palms of their hands together. Father Abraham acted not like the Children of Israel in this respect on Wednesday evening. Moreover, if the bar bering tailor " followed copy," the author must have been at fault in ascribing to Frank fort the coinage of the thaler. Latest Eastern News. —The Statesman of the 8 th contains dispatches up to the 31st of August. A skirmish occurred near Charleston, Ya., on the 29ih, between Federal cavalry and the enemy's rear guard ; two cavalry officers kill ed and 20 rebel prisoners taken. Edward Wallace, an Englishman who swam tbe Ap pomattox and came into the Federal lines,— says the rebels are very gloomy because they failed to draw Grant hence by the raid into Pennsylvania. One hundred and fifty thou sand new recruits hare been obtained in N. Y., Penn., and the New England States, and are joining the Army of the Potomac at tbe rate of 1000 per day; the average number daily obtained is 1300 which will be increased to 2000 . Affairs at Morris Island are un changed. Lee'had ceased to struggle for the Welden Railroad on the 31st; they acknowl edge the loss of 5 generals—four killed—in the great battle for the railroad. A heavy battle was expected on the Macon road, be fore the end of the week. Wheeler was ex pected to attack Nashville on the 30th, with from 6 to 8 thousand men and 12 guns. Gen. Mulligan was said to be in Wheeler's hands. Grant telegraphs to the President that Fort Morgan has been taken by the Federals, as he learns from the Richmond " Sentinel." In a fight at Greenville, Team, 40 Confeder ates were killed. Arrival of Hon. W. H. Wallace. —Ex Governor Wallace, Delegate to Congress from Idaho, arrived here with his lady from Port land on Monday last. The Col. is direct from Washington, having left there soon after the adjournment of Congress, and is now stop ping at the Poujade House. The cares of state seem not to have worn heavily on his constitution,—on tbe contrary, his health and spirits appear to be most ouoyant, aud he already has tbe Mrness on to fight through another campaign. Whether it is his inten tion to take the stump for the nominee of the Packer John convention or not, has not yet transpired, but we presume that is his pur pose. A bloody fight took place in the * Croix de Federal©' saloon in the early part of the week, in which an elderly Frenchman was horribly beaten and mutilated about the face and bead. One man by the name of Dubois bas been arrested and charged with the deed. The old man says there were two persons engaged in the beating, though it was so quietly done that if there were others engaged in it tney made good tbeir escape. Dubois has been fined $150. V Census Marshal's Report fob Boise Co. No. of voters—8,500 ; No; of non-voters— 5,000 ; No. of females —1000 ; No. of children —500; total—15,000. Alturas county : Vo ters—1154; non-voter9— 98 ; females—GO ; children—62 ; total—1374. Owyhee county: Voters—1200; non-voters—375 ; females— 50; children—110; total—1735. A gentleman requests us to state that a stage-driver on the Placerville roqte, ran a coach over him last week, and nearly killed him,_for which he requires that an anathema shall be pronounced against the offending Jehu. We know neither the name of the driver nor his victim. Ball.—A ball will be given a* Pick-Wiok Ilall on Tuesday evening next. Those who have been in tbe habit of attending these partie* are Invited to attend without farther notice. District Court; Second Judicial District, special term, Sami. C. Parks presiding Judge, met Monday, Sept. 5th. Tbe following cases were dismissed at plaintiff's costs: Anderson vs. Helm. Lnurin vs. Ke'ly Bro. Proetz vs. Ballard. Chapin vs. Pink ham et. al. Tn the case of Moore et. al. McGregor et. al., each party consented to pay hi3 own costs, and the case was dismissed. Rhoads vs. Gilkey—settled by agreement McMaster vs. Bledsoe—judgment for defend ant. Aron vs. Holmes—judgment for plain tiff, $198. Ainslie vs. Myers—-judgment plaiutitf, $312,50. Brown, Pariou <Sc Co. vs. Burthey & Brunn—dismissed at plaintiff's costs. People vs. Gilbert et, al. (bondsmen for Richardson),—judgment for $200 against each defendant. SEPTEMBER 6tH. Hart vs. Walling—judgment for plaintiff for amount claimed. On motion of Frank Miller, Henry C- Street took the oath of al legiance, and was, on certificate, admitted practice law in the courts ot this Territory. WEDNESDAY 7TH. Carter & Co. vs. Lingo & Devol—judgment for plaintiff for $705. THURSDAY, 8TH. Wheelock & Ilarringtion vs. Ilarvey Swee ney—judgment by default, $66G,G0. Jules vs. Moore—dismissed; each party paying costs. Borqueraz vs. Moore—same as ubove. Knowles vs. Lehman—judgment for plaintiff for perpetual injunction and $1,5U0 damages. Something Wrong. —Since the establish ment of a United States Mail between Boise city and Salt Lake, we have failed to receive a single paper of any kiud, either from Salt Lake city or Camp Douglas. Mr. Cole, Agt., says the "Vedette" is mailed regularly to us every day; now tbe question is, where do these papers stop on the way? * We need them, are entitled to them, and unless they are permitted to come through, we shall cause such an investigation ot conduct ot postal officials as will make their knees smite to gether. Murder at Pioneer. —A man by the name of ■ ■ Crist was shot shot aud killed at Pioneer city on Tuesday night, by one Gilmore. It appears that the Cyprians and their paramours, from all the camps in the Basin had, on this occasion, gathered them selves together at Pioneer for the purpose of having a grand ball, ana, that during the progress of the ball, between four aud five o'clock on Friday morning, this shooting took place—under* what circumstances we know not. Gilmore is said to be arrested. Sam. Branan and J. C. McCullurn, candi dates tor electors at large. C. McClay 1st district; W. W. Crane, 2 d district; W. Oli ver 3d district. Union ticket—Cal. Gold in N. Y. on the 29th, 245. Legal Tenders, 45. was 242 and Raymond's mill near Placerville has been crush ing for one week—give results when furnished. Correspondence from Alturas aud Burke Hill - too late for this week. THE CHICAGO PLATFORM. Through the kindness of Major Blake and R. W. Ralston, Esq., we are enabled to lay before our readers a part of the Democratic Platform, Mr. Bradley having unintentionally converted the remaining resolutions to the *Msest of purposes. Resolved. That we will use all honorable means to bring to a speedy termination tbe un happy difficulties that disturb oar country. Resolved, Tnat in future as in past, we will adhere unswerving fidelity to the Union under the Constitution as tbe only solid foundation of our strength, security and happiness as a people, aud as the framework ol a government equally con ducive to the welfare and prosperity of all tho States, both northern and southern. Resolved, That this Convention does explicitly desire as the sense of the American people, that after four years of failure to restore tho Union by the experiment of war during which, under the pretense of military necessity or war power, high er than the Constitution, tho latter instrument has been disregarded in every part, public liberty and private rights trodden down and the iuterual prosperity of the country essentially impaired. Justice, humanity, liberty, ant the public welfare demaud that immediate efforts be made for a ces nation of hostilities with a view to an ultimate coflvenlion of States, or other peaceable means, to the end that at the earliest practicable moment peace may be restored ou the basis of the Federal Union of States. Resolved, That the direct interference of the military authority of the U. S.in the recent elec tions held in Kentucky, Maryland, Missouri and Delaware was a shameful violation of the Consti tution. and that the repetition of such acts in the approaching electioiy will lie held as revolutionary and will be resisted with all the power and means under our control. Resolved, That the aim and object of the Dem ocratic party is to preserve the Federal Union and rights of the States unimpaired, and they hereby declare that they consider the administration to have usurped extraordinary and dangerous powers not granted by the Constitution, and that the sub version of civil by military laws in States not in insurrection,—the arbitrary military arrest, im prisonment, trial and sentence of A nerican cit izens in States where civil law exists in full force, _the suppression, of freedom of speech and of the press—the denial, of right of asylum—the employment of unusual, test oaths and interfer ence with and denial of the right of the people to bear arms in their defense as cal ;ulated to prevent the restoration of the Union and the perpetuation of a Government deriving its past powers from the consent of the governed. Resolved, That the shameful disregard of the administration to its duty in respect to our fellow citizens who now, and long have been prisoners of war in a suffering condition, deserves the se verest reptobation on the score alike of public and common humanity. Resolved, That the sympathy of the democratic party is earnestly extended to the soldiers of our army, who are now and have been jn the field un der the flag of their country, and in the event of onr attaining power they will receive all the care, protection, and regard that tho brave soldiers of this republic have so nobly earned. Since the above was in type, we have re. ceived the Oregonian of the 2d. The addi tion of the first Ky. resolution of 1798, com pletes (be platform, & Fbom the Walla Walla Statesman (2d in 6 we learn that Gen. McDowell was expected to arrive at that post on that day, on a of inspection. Will be visit Fort Boise, The Statesman learns that material for establishment of a newspaper at Canon has been shipped from lower Oregon. MARRIED: September Gth, iu Idaho city, by Rev, II. Hamilton, B. B. At, verson to Miss Harriet B. Ayer. All of Ida!) JNTew this AVeek. Walla Walla and Idaho Clly H Medicines, Paints, Oils. &c , IMain Street, £3~0pposite the Idaho Saloon, Idaho City. D® lty, l. T.. with a full and comple assortment of Drugs. Chemicals, Paints, oils, *arnishes. Brushes, Perfumery, and everything in ttieir line of business, would respectfully aulic it the patronage of the public. Prescriptions carefully and accurately prepared. JAMES R. CRAIG, ALFRED A. MIX. September 2 . 1864. 5 |tf The Overland BILLIARD SALOON! Uolse City, I. X. T HE Proprietors take pleasure iu annonneing to the public that they have fitted up the above-named Saloon iua style unsurpassed by any in the Territory. The Bar is kept supplied with the finest qualities of Wines, Liquors and Clgrars, which are warranted to be genuine. G. C. CHAPMAN, to -5000 at of NEW DISCOVERY! S elling: out tile ICntlre Stock, con sisting of 50,900 ""SiSTa" 0 ""' 8 tSb^Sco Gross r»lnylng: Cards. 50 Flue Mcrschaum Pipes. JOO Gallons CoalOll. Of) Gross Matches. •Ol' General Assortment of Yankee Notions, Stationery, Cutlery, Pipe*, Fish Hooks and Lines, and Smoking Tobacco, all of which will he sold at very low figures tor cash. Julias Greenwnld. Idaho city, September, 1S64. 5lm;l notice to creditors. Estate of C. BlaSzkonr, Dco'd. A LL persons having claims against tha above-named Estate are hereby notified that unless they present the same to me, with the necessary vouchers, at my place business in Idaho city, I. T., within tea mouths from ttiis date, they will be forever barred. II. MYKR 8 , Admr. Idaho city, September 10th, 1864. Oltvl Take Notice. , r l HIE CJalifovnia Stable, Placerville.formerly X kept by " Jewsliarp .Jack & CoJ' has passes I into the* bands of Ragland Wallace .t Co, Person's indebted )•> Jew-sharp Jack & Co. (Wyatt & Haley), will please call at the old stand and settle at once. A. W YATT. September 10,1884. 5 i >v 4 SlierlfF's Sale. Territory of Idaho, County of Boise. W. T. Fisk vs. A. K. ituso. ' B Y virtue of an Execution issued out of the Probato court of Boise county, and to nie directed and deliv ered, upon a judgment rendered in said court, for the sum of one hundred and twenty-six dollars and twenty-five cents [4126.23], and costs of suit, in favor of W. T. Fisk and against A. II. Ruse; I have seized all tho right and title which the said A. If. Huso had on or after lire 27111 day of January, 1864, of, in and to tire following described premises, whicli I shall expose for sale as tho law directs, to tho highest bidder for eisli, at the premises in Idaho city, on the 27th day of A ugust, 1861, at one o'clock in the afternoon of said day, to satisfy said judgment and costs and accruing costs, to wit: That certain lot or parcel of land situate on the cast side of Montgomery street in Ida ho city, Boiso county, and hounded as follows :—on tho south by the lot on which stands the store of McGlinehy; on the north by a vacant or unoccupied lot, and on the west by Montgomory street, together with tho building! which stand npon the same, said lot being twenty-fir o feet more or loss in width, fronting on Montgomery street and oigthy feet more or less deep. 8 . PINKIIAM, Sheriff Boise county, By O. L. Wuitixo, Deputy, k Dated August 3d, 1864. 4Sr*Tho above sale is postponed until September 12th, 1864, at the same hour and place. 8. Pinkham, Shff, Slieriirs Sale. B Y Virtue of an Execution issued out of the District court of the 2d Judicial district, in and for Boiso county, I.T., on the Cth day of August, 1864, npon a,Judg ment rendered in said court on the 30th day of July,1864, in favor of Henry Shurig. pl.ff, and against Mathias Zapp , defendant, for the sum of 81856,39, with intorest at the rate of ten per cent, per annum from the 30tli day of July. 1864, together with costs of suit, taxed at $52.75,—1 have seized the following described property of sa(d defendant, to wit: The undivided share in and to a certain brewery, situated near Centerville, Boise county, I. T., together with all fixtures and personal property thereto belonging, consisting of one undivided half in said property, and to satisfy said judgement upd costs and accruing costs also; I will offer the afore described property for sale at public, vendue, to the highest bidder for cash, on tho 1 st day of October, 1S64, between the hours of ouo and three o'clock p m. at the aforo-described premises. Witness my hand this 1st day of September, A D 1864. 8 . PINKHAM, Sheriff Boise county, 51w3 By Charles Wilson, Deputy. SUMMONS, T erritory of Idaho, County of Boise—ss. In the Dis trict Court, Second Judical District, W J Terry a inf Dan Welch, vs. A. N. Hanger, et ah To A. N. Ranger; et als. In the name of the people of the United States in tho Territory of Idaho, von are hereby notified, that there is now on file in the office of the clerk of the District Conrt of the Second Judicial District of said territory, in Idaho City, Boise county, the complaint of W. J. Terry and Dan Welch, claiming of, and from you, the sum of eighteen hundred and sixty-seven and 76-100 dollars,— balance due on a certain Promissory note, dated Sop. 24th, 1883, payable eight months after (late, and praying the honorable court for the. foreclosure of the mort gage mentioned in plaintiff's complaint, and fora decne directing the sale of the property therein described, to wit: Being that certain town lot situate on the north east corner formed by the junction of Washington and third streets, fronting on Washington street in the town of Centerville, Boise county, I. T., being twenty feet front, and extending buck eighty feet—and that the pri - coeds of such sale be applied to the payment of tho amount of plaintiff's claim with interest and costs; kud that unless you appear and answer to said complaint within twenty daysafter tho sorvice hereof,—if served within Boise county ; within thirty days if served out of said county; but within said Judicial District, and within forty days if served out of said district—exclusive of the day of service—default will be entered against you, and the Plaintiffs will apply to our said court for the relief prayed for in their said complaint. In testimony whereof, I, John O. Ilenloy, dark of said District Court, have hcrenuto set my hand, and affixed tho [l. 8 .] Seal of said court, at Idaho city, this 9th day of ------ JOHN C.HENLEY, September, A.*D. 1864. By Jonas W. Brown. Doputy. Published by order of Court'. Clerk of District Court n}144 t ;