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£e«^tff^§MoWuM James o'meara editor. WEDNES DAY MORNING, JULY 3, 1867. NOTICE TO PATRONS. We have contracted with Mr. D. McGrkw to deliver the Semi-Weekly Idaho World to ajl of our subscrib ers who wish the paper left at their residences or places of business, in this city, Moorestown, Buena Vista Bar and vicinity, and he is authorized to collect •and receipt for the same. The terms are $5 per three months, in advance. L H. BOWMAN & Co. . Idaho City, June 29,1867. ' PUBLIC NOTICE. Ü . _ >>- A. P. Turner is no longer authorized to act as bu siness agent, or collector, or carrier for the World • establishment, and all persons are cautioned against - paying him any money, settling any account with or trusting him on account of the Would office. : ' H LH, BOWMAN & CO. ' f Idaho City, July 1, 1867. REVENUE AND CURRENCY. Th« Boise City Statesman of last Saturday ''lias a long article on the Revenue Law and Territorial currency questions. It appears that Bois.e county is the only county which :j complies with the Territorial Revenue law, in paying in its dues to the Territorial Treasury .in gold coin or its equivalent, and that Ada, Owyhee and other counties, pay their dues in , legal tenders at par, agreeably to the single . decision of John Cummins, Judge. It appears further that Treasurer Sterling, under these peculiar circumstances, pays to the account of Boise county the kind of money which Boise county pays into the Treasury, and does ex actly the same thing with Ada, Owyhee, and the counties which pay greenbacks in at par. That is, he pays Boise county warrants out of the gold or equivalent currency which our Boise county officers pay over to him as Treas urer, and pays to Ada, Owyhee and the other counties, the legal tenders at par which the officers of these counties paid into the Treas ury at par. In doing this Mr. Sterling does exactly right. He would be doing a wrong to Boise county to give her greenbacks at par for hur gold at coin rates, and so would it be wrong to pay Ada and the rest of the par greenback counties in gold at full value for their depreciated currency. It would be equally wrong to average the total receipts, and pay to all alike—thus really rewarding the par greenback counties for paying in the de preeiated currency, and extracting from Boise, which pays her dues in gold rates, the sura given as reward or premium to the delinquent pays given as reward or premium to the delinquent eounties. The Territory is not supposed to play money broker, and receive, we will say $100,000 in gold from Boise county, and an other $100,000 in greenbacks at par from Ada and other counties, and then to pay out the . $200,000 all in greenbacks at par value—or at a profit of over $25,000 made as the difference between the gold of Boise county and legal tenders at Pan Francisco valuation. Inasmuch as the officers of Boise county take pains to collect and pay in to the Territorial Treasury the county dues in gold or its equivaleut, as the law directs, it is just and proper that the warrants drawn in favor of Boise county offi cers should be paid in similar currency. If the officers of other counties choose to receive greenbacks at par for taxes, contrary to the revenue law of the Territory, and pay the same into the Treasury, they certainly have no right to expect that the warrants drawn in their favor, upon the Treasury, will be paid in gold, or iu currency at a gold equivalent. Th o&nnpt expect to be paid in any other kind of currency than that which they themselves re ceive and hand over to the Treasurer. Pulpit Politics— The Radicals*of San -Francisco culled- a "grand ratification mass meeting" on the evening of June 25th, in that City, to ratify the nominations made at their Jate State Conventions. Among the iist of speakers the names of the following clergymen nppear: Rev. Dr. Stone, Rev. H. Stebbins, Rev. M. C Briggs, Rev. Dr. Cox, and Rev. Dr. Eells. • No doubt the Radicals of California want 1 the- ''benefit of the clergy, but what's the ,use of so many to preach the funeral sermon } Pulpit.politicians are the ones best calculated to send a party to Hades, however. From Lemhi.—M r. D. D. Williams, Trav eling Agent of the large mercantile house of Hosmer, Goewey & Co., Sau Francisco, came here from Leesburg last Saturday. He thinks the Lemhi diggings little better generally than Chinese diggings. Trade is greatly overdone therç, stampedes to reported discoveries occur every day, Leesburg is built up on speculation, times are very dull there, and nearly all are disappointed in their hopes to do well in Lemhi. Shabby Mail. —From the Owyhee Ava lanche of last Saturday, we learn that a Mr FJ P. Benjamin, of St. Louis, has the contract for carrying a weekly mail between Silver City, Owyhee, and Chico, California, and a weekly mail from Owyhee to Jacksonville, Oregon, to commence July 1st. Weekly mail service these days is very much behind the time«. The Fastest.— In a match lately contested between the celebrated trotters, Ethan Allen and Dexter, each to go with a running mate, in double harness, over the New York Fashion course, mile heats, best three in five for $1,000, Allen Won iu three straight heats, in 2:15; 2;i& i & U— the fastest time on record, , THE INHARMONIOUS RADICALS. Below we give extracts from late California papers, with reference to the feeling exhibited j towards the Radical ticket by leading journals* and also by individuals of the party who reflect the sentiments of their respective communi ties. The Sacramento Union says: The ticket nominated by the late State Convention is a convoy of honest merchantmen captured and led by piratical craft—a not unsightly body with a Medu san head. By sinking the pirates the squadron might be saved. By lopping off the monstrous head the body would cease to suffer from popular loathing. * * * No State ticket nominated in California ever met with so chilling a reception from the people as that which was recently put forth by the Union State Convention.' * * 8o far as the press is concerned, we have yet to meet with the first journal which pro nounces the ticket such a one as the Convention puts forth. It is true, a number of the papers of the State have indorsed, the ticket, but with few excep tions the indorsement is given under protest. * * No ratification meeting has been held, so far as we are informed, in any portion of the State ; and the first gun has not yet been fired on California soil for the encouragement of the candidates. Neither cities nor villages, mountains or valleys have spoken, and this silence must be regarded as at least suggestive, if not absolutely ominous of disaster. At one or two towns in Placer county the national flag was raised at half mast by Union men, as a token of disappointment produced in that locality by the action of the Con - vention. The only salute we have heard of was fired at Carson City. It may have been, perhaps, an ex pression of joy on the part of the Carsonites at their narrow escape, as they live within a few miles of the eastern boundary line of our State. eastern boundary line of our State. And of the candidates for Governor and Secretary of State, the Union remarks: Gorham and Parks are the creatures of the lobby, put forward to ans .er purposes which no honest offi cial could be expected to sanction. The San Francisco Bulletin briefly declares: The Union party of California has been betrayed and cheated. If the great majority of its members who are now smarting under a sense of wrong, sub mit without a protest, or without an energetic effort to right themselves, they may expect to see the party corrupted and shorn of its strength, to be followed by hopeless defeat next year. In response to an attack upon itself by the Stockton Independent for not supporting the ticket, the Bulletin says : White of the Stockton Independent is to receive one-third of the profits of the State printing in case R, O. McCarthy is elected. Disinterested Independent l The Chico Courant, Bidwell's home organ says: Bribery and corruption have carried the day at Sacramento, and nominated George Gorham for Gov ernor, to head the Union State ticket. That he could be nominated in face of all the lacts connected with his lobbying swindle bills through the last Legisla ture, by which the State was to be swindled out of half a million of dollars, is suprising to the intelli gence of the California people. The question now is, will he be elected ? As things appear at present it Is somewhat doubtful. Gorham is the last feather to break the camel's back. The Sacramento Union and Bee, San Francisco Call, Bulletin. Alta and Times, be sides the interior press, cannot swallow all they have said about Gorham's corruption and advocate his cause as the standard bearer of the great Union party. * * The Democracy have honest as well as capable men in that party, and we believe that either Gen. Rosecrans or Pearson B. Reading would be more acceptable than Gorham to all honest Union men who will not be blinded by corruption. Better that the State should be saved by an honest war Democrat than damned by a corrupt Unionist. The Dutch Flat Enquirin', the Placer county The Dutch Flat Enquirin', the Placer county Radical organ, says Itcannct be disguised that very many men, some of whom have been long prominent as active sup porters of the Union party—having entered it when the Republican party became merged into it—openly declare that they cannot support ths ticket with consciousness of deinoralizatiou, and that will not support it. Others, few in out a therefore they number, have had the courage to indorse the ticket and commend it to the support of the people. And of McCarthy, the Radical candidate for State Printer, it observes : We have left this man's name off the ticket, be lieving him unfit as well as ineligible to discharge the duties of his office. The Sacramento Bee adds its condemnation as follows : The success of the ticket, as now constituted, would be one of the greatest calamities that could bé tail the State To rim it as it is, omens the destruc tion of the Union party—for with it success or defeat are alike ruinous. And this is no sudden burst of passion—no hastily formed opinion, but a settled conviction—one that grew out of the facts of the case when it became in the least probable that Gorham might be the nominee for Governor. It is a convic tion which, instead of fading away, is likely to be come more deeply rooted as time progresses. Large numbers of the Union people of the State will not vote this ticket as it is now composed. Their duty to the State, to themselves and to the party will not per mit them, nor will their consciences allow it. Tney believe, nay, numbers of them know, that the ticket was begotten in fraud and brought forth in iniquity, and that if it succeed, this is but the beginning of the end. The Solano Press says: After a continued and laborious contest, Gorham succeeded in winning the nomination over Bidwull, who evidently was more popular, and had more friends among delegates at'the outset, but by a com bined and nefarious system of bartering votes was defeated. To say that we are pleased With the result would be to tell a deliberate untruth. There is great and wide-spread dissatisfaction in the party through out the State. The San Francisco Call pours out denuncia tion in the following Never before, in all our experience, have we wit nessed, or been cognizant of such trickery, duplicity, chicanery and downright fraud as those which swin dled the workingmen of this Congressional District out of their candidate for Congress, and have resulted in the nomination of Geo. C. Gorham for Governor of this State. Compared to these latter-day tricks of politicians, the old pipe-laying operations in New York and gerrymandering practices in Pennsylvania are as Hyperian when placed in comparison with a Satyr. For shameless audacity, bold impudence and barefaced rascality, the swindling of the workingmen of this city—the purchase of their votes through the instrumentality of a very few weak and corrupt polit ical brokers, and the final nomination of Gorham, in spite of the wishes of three-fourths of the Union party—can bear off the palm. For keen shrewdness, moral obliquity, and dashing boldness, the operations of the last few days, which have led to a result gen erally denounced, stand without a parallel iu tTe his tory 7 of American politics. Decéption was practiced on the people before the primaries; at the primaries fraud prevailed; and in the State Convention the most barefaced usurpation and political rascality ruled the day. A Contra Costa correspondent of the Sac ramento Union says: Great dissatisfaction prevails in this vicinity among Union men at the result of our State Convention, and many openly assert that they will not support Gorham, but will let the election go by default. Another correspondent, who writes from Tuolumne county, remarks: The sentiments of the Union men of this county, as well as those of Calaveras and Amador counties, are freely outspoken against the gubernatorial nomi nation of the late State Convention. Having traveled through those counties since the nomination was made, I have had ample opportunities to learn the feelings of dissatisfaction now existing among Union men there. They understand the issue, aud are de termined to resist to the last all the efforts of the faction which has become so corrupt at the Bay and the Capital. The Grass Valley Union says : With the two delegations dishonestly obtained the Gorhamites gained control of the State Convention, nominated the most objectionable man in the Radi cal party for Governor, forced Howell, who opened the doors of the Union party that the "Boys" might have full play, upon the party, then by the most ua fair means nominated the unprincipled Parks Secretary of State, and completed the outrage nominating for State Printer D. O. McCarthy, a liter ary outlaw, a "rat" publisher, and the conductor a so-called "guerilla paper." A correspondent of the Bulletin, who has just made a tour in Sierra and Nevada coun ties, contributes the following: Without hesitation I assert that, notwithstanding the good face our local press attempts to put on, there is a wide-spread and very deep feeling of diBgust over the results of the late State Convention. I might name to you twenty prominent Republicans who, let what will come, will not support some of the men on the State ticket. A gentl-man who came down from Downieville on horseback, on Friday, tells me there was almost universal execration there about the tick et, and that the same state of affairs was evident all along the road. Persons from the upper part the county have the same story to tell. I wish the nominees were all respectable; but Pafks and Howell and McCarthy will not go down with the people, and Gorham, is not acceptable. Of Parks, another indignant Radical says: It is well known that he can neither write nor speak two sentences in tolerable English. His spelling is no better. What a man for Secretary of State ! But all this condemnation of the ticket and of himself does not seem to prevail upon Gor ham, to the extent of causing him to withdraw from the canvass, at least In an Address to his party, June 18th, he emphatically declares: At no time and under no circumstanc's will I de sert the post of duty to which I have been legitimately assigned by my party. at assigned by my party. The California Democratic Ticket. The Democratic State Convention of ifornia, which convened in San Francisco, June 19th, concluded its labors and adjourned sine die on the 21st. The following ticket nominated : For Governor, Henry H. Haight, of San Francisco ; Lieut. Governor, Wm. Hol den, of Mendocino ; Secretary of State, Henry L. Nichols, of Sacramento ; Controller, Robert Watt, of Nevada ; Treasurer, Antoino Coronel. of Los Angelos; Surveyor General, John W Bust, of Merced : Attorney General, Joseph O. Hamilton, of Placer county; Har bor Commissioner, James H. Cutter, of San Francisco ; Clerk of Supreme Court, George Sickles, of Tuolumne; State Printer, Dan. Gel wicks, of El Dorado ; Superintendent of Pub lic Instruction, Rev. O. P. Fitzgerald, of San Francisco; Judge of the Supreme Court, Royal T. Sprague of San Francisco. After the State Couveutiou adjourned the three Congressional District Conventions sembled, and their respective nominations were as follows: First District, S. B. Axtell; Second District, J. W. Coffroth, of Sacramento; Third District, James A. Johnson, of Sierra. The State and Congressional Conventions were harmoniously conducted throughout, and early all the nominations were made by accla mation. The State Convention was perhaps the ablest and most respectable, all in all, any Convention which ever assembled in Cali fornia. The ticket is certainly the best ever put forth in that State. Of its complete suc cess in September we have scarcely a doubt Even the worst of the Radical orgaus can find nothing to say against the general excellence of the candidates, as honest men and good cit ons. Of the nominee for Governor, the San Francisco Times, which is the chief Radical organ of the State, says : organ of the State, says : Henry H. Haight, Esq., is an able lawyer of large practice in this city, a gentleman of good character, and highly esteemed in private life. j The Bulletin says of him— Henry H. Haight, the nominee for Governor, is native of New York, aged 42 years, a son of the late Judge Haight, a graduate of Yale College, a scholarly, thoughtful, able and upright man. He is a well known lawyer of this city, a man of ability and high organ character. Ani of the Convention that Radical remarks : The Democratic Convention which to-day complet ed its business in this city was a large and respecta able body of men, comprising many of the old lead ers of the party, who have been out of public life for nearly seven ye irs. It attracted more attention and manifested more enthusiasm, as well as good sense, than any other Dem jcratic Convention which has met in this State since the rebellion. For the first time since the Union issue was raised, no offensive speech es were made, and no expressions used that betrayed a sympathy with treason New Daily. —The Daily Record published in Snlem, Oregon, by D. W. Craig, has come to us. It is a sprightly, entertaining little pa per, and chock full of interesting local news, cleverly put forth. We like it, aud wish it success. Pinkham's New Stage.— Last Friday afternoon, Van Dusen, one of the best drivers in the country, drove in town, direct from Umatilla, the splendid four horse team and beautiful new s.age wagon which Pinkham has now placed on his Basin route. On Saturday, upon the invitation of Mr. Pinkham, a par ty of ladies and gentlemen were given a ride to Tur ner's Warm Springs and back in the new vehicle, with Van to manage the team. We were among the party, and a pleasant time was enjoyed. The wagon rode easy as a rocking chair, the team behaved finely, and at the Springs Mr. and Mrs. Turner handsomely entertained the party. On the return to town an ice cream treat was tendered by Mrs. Th03. Wethered, aud a merry parting closed the happy occasion. Mr. Pinkham merits the praise of our Basin people gen erally for this last mark of his disposition to please and accommodate them in his business. The new stage is gotten up in the best style, with stout canvas top, thick, soft cushions, the inside finishing pretty and with an eye to personal comfort, and the whole structure at once strong, smooth running, and ele gant. We believe that he purposes to run the new stage and fine team to and from the celebration at Boston to-morrow. Application for seats should be made early. Suicide. —From Smith Barker, driver of Pinkham's Basin stage, we learn that Hugh McElroy, a miner, of Granite Creek, deliberately put an end to his own life, by a pistol shot through the head, iQ his own cabin, while abed, on Monday night. The verdict of the Coroner's jury, if rightly reported to us, is a re markable one, viz : "That the deceased committed suicide in self defence." Fishing.— We hear of parties being made up for trout-fishing excursions tomorrow, down to Cooper's Minnehaha Ranch, and other places. It will be a pleasant way of quietly enjoying the day. Yale & Co. at their Postoffice Bookstore, have a splendid lot of fishing tackle—lines, snells, flies, hooks, reels, &c. Go and buy, and start a fishing. Thk Weather. —Warm days, with mercury from about 85 to 95 deg. each mid-day, but charmingly cool nights for sweet repose. Gentle breezes through the hottest part of the day keep folks from sweltering in heat- Splendid summer weather, in fact. MARRIED: / In Silver City, June 23, 1867, by Jas. Lynam. JT P B. M. Davis to Miss Caboline Rühe. V In Boise City, June 30, 1867, »t the residence of the bride's father, by Rev. H. Hamilton, Samuel Clayton to Miss Fbances S. Seaman. BORN : In Pioneer City, June 26th, to the wife of Ha Ashcraft, a daughter. In Pioneer City, June —, to the wife of Jas. a daughter. In Silver City, June 19th, to the wife of W. F. Som mercamp, a daughter. IONE, gw gdwfiswrifts, Notice. HEREBY APPOINT AND NOMI nate CHAS. J. BERNSTIEL my true and lawful attorney, for me, and in my name, place and stead, by deed or otherwise, in all business transactions in Ida . L. H. BARBER. Idaho City, July 1, 1867.-nl7wl. The Next Express FOR iemhi, Leaves on MONDAY NEXT, July 8 th, AX 7 O'CLOCK, A. M. Letters and packages must be in the office, passage secured, &c., by 8 o'clock previous evening. Apply to Messrs. Blake & Yale, or to nl3tf - C. L. GOODRICH, Agent. Lodging House. T he undersigned have pur chased the Lodging House, Beds and Bedding lately owned by Mr. L. H. Barber, of the City Hotel] and are now prepared to accommodate persons with lodging by She Month, Week, or Single Night, At the house on Wall street, at reasonable rates. Ap plication to be made on the premises, or at the Res taurant on Main street, next door to Chipman's drug ■*«*■ , REDON k CO. Idaho city, July 3, 1867.-nl7tf. ORAND BALL A BALL WILL BE GIVEN THIS EVENING [Wednesday, July 3d,] By MISS ANNIE SMITH, the New Hall on Montgomery Street. The public are invited. Idaho city, July 3, 1867.-nl7t 1. New Taylor's Exchange. JOHN TAYLOR AND SANK. OWENS . ju^Have re-opened their popular and Elegant A SALOON, I TN THEIR NEW FINE BUILDING, J- corner of Wall and Montgomery streets, and in vite all old patrons and the public generally to visit them. Their Bar is stocked with the best liquors and wines, of all kinds, and cigars also. XCnglish -Ale and Dorter, On draught from wooden faucets. Music and singing every evening. idaho city, July 3, 1867.-nl7tf. IV otic e. A ny person having an un settled account against the undersigned will please to present the same, for settlement, to my au thorized Attorney and Agent in Idaho City, Mr. C. J. Bernstiel. L. H. BARBER. Idaho city, July 3, 1867.-nl7wl. BLUE WING! EESUEGAM! SAM. HOUSTON SOW Has re-opened his noted m blue wma saloon, O N THE WEST SIDE OF MAIN STREET, ABOVE Cody's corner, and has again stocked his Bar with the best liquors, wines and cigars to be had in "TONY" is there, also. Come ye, and Idaho city, July 3, 1867.-nl7tf. i this market, refresh. Public .Notice. ALL PERSONS HAVING BUSI ness with C. Clark, merchant of this city, will please to call upon th8 undersigned, at the store of Hafendorfer Bros. C. E. WEED. Idaho city, July 3, 1867.-nl7w3. Administrator's Notice. In the matter of the Estate of THOMAS HIGGINS, de ceased; Probate Court, Boise County, I. T. : A LL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS against the estate of Thos. Higgins, deceased, are notified to present the same to the undersigned, administrator of said estate, within ten months from the date of this notice, at his residence in the town of Placerville, Boise Co., I. T., with the necessary vouchers, or the same will be barred ; and any and ail persons indebted to said es ate will make immediate payment of the same to the undersigned, at his resi dence aforesaid. HENRY IRWIN, Adm'r of the Estate of Thos. Higgins, dec'd. July 1st, 1867.-nl8w4* Trusses f Trusses I D. B, KIMMEL, Of Graf <& Kimmel, Jeweler, and Watchmakers, MAIN ST.,.....IDAHO CITY, A nnounces to all who are afflicted with Hernia or Rupture that he is now prepared to manufacture, after careful measurement I or to fill orders sent to him), all kinds of Trusses. He will fit Springs and Pads, according to the require ments of each individual, and is confident that he can assure satisfaction in every case. Idaho City, June29.-nl6tf. To Hie F*ixfolie. Y O U ARE RESPECTFULLY IN formed that one side of my establishment is en tirely devoted to GENTLEMEN'S FURNISHING GOODS, Boots, Shoes and Clothing. I have on hand, just arrived, a splendid assortment of Misses' and Children's Boots, Shoes, Lace Gaiters, Balmorals. Con gress Gaiters, Infant's Shoes, and HOY'S BOOTS, ALL SIZES, All of which will be sold low at the Eagle Bakery, Wall street. THOMAS BARRY. Idaho city, June 26th, 1867.-nl5m3. WOOD & CO.'S NOTICE. TUTE HAVE SOLD OUT OUR STOCK T i of Groceries, and are rapidly disposing of our small stock of clothing, at cost, for cash. As our Ben. F. Wood desires to leave the Territory for the East as early as possible, and must have money be fore he leaves, we respectfully request all who are in debted to us by note, account, or otherwise, to call and settle as early as possible. We cannot wait much longer, and those who owe us need not expect to be asked too frequently for the money. J. W. WOOD & CO. Idaho city, June 5, 1857.-n9tf. 100,000 LBS. STANDARD, WALLA WALLA and Grand Ronde Flour, low for cash At ANDREWS <fc CO.V, Wall street. O NE HUNDRED KEGS "EXTRA'' NO. 1 ISTHMUS Buttor foi sale by ANDREWS & CO. A N ASSORTMENT OF FINE CIGARS AND TOBAC CO for sale by ANDREWS & CO. 150 BOXES PARFAINE & GRANT'S CANDLES For sale at BERNSTIKL'S. IpswUanfouji. SCBWAMB àt KREISS, ABINET MAKERS, FURNITURE DEALERS AND UNDERTAKERS, Idaho City, I. T., Keep Constantly on Hand. Sofas, Bedsteads, HAIRS, TABLES, BED room Sets, Mirrors, Spring Matress-j es, and Matresses of every description. ■ Furniture and Matresses made to order and Repair ing done in a superior style. Varnish, Paints, Oils, Turpentine, Glass, Brushes, Etc. ......also, ...... BILLIARD MATERIALS, ....CONSISTING OF..., Cloth for Billiard Tables, Billiard Balls, Cues, Leather, Chalk, Counter Checks, and Phelan's NEW PATTERN WHALEBONE CUSHIONS ÄS* Pigeon-hole Tables made to order. Billiard Balls , Sc., Turned to Ordet\ ALSO, Undertaker's Materials, Of every description. Coffins, Coffin Handles, Screws, Plates, Fringes, Velvet, Satin, Merino and Swiss Linings. After the first of August we shall be supplied with a HEARSE, PLUMES, arid BURIAL CASKETS of the latest styles. June 22, 1867.-nl4tf. ANDREWS & CO., ......THE ONLY...... EXCLUSIVELY JOBBING HOUSE IN THE BASIN, (At Wood k Co. 's old Stand) WALL ST., to Masonic Hall) IDAHO CITY, WHOLESALE DEALERS IN GROCERIES, Provisions and Mining Tools. "WE HAVE NOW ON HAND^qj V T and to arrive within the next twentykiji^'ijM days, the largest and best selected stock of HS*®*® Assorted Groceries Ever brought to this market. As we confine our selves to An Exclusively Wholesale Business, We are confident we can offer Superior Inducements to Merchants wishing to purchase goods in this market. Dealers from neighboring camps are particularly requested to examine our stock before making their purchases. Idaho city, June 8, 1867. nlOtf. NEW STORE! MILLINERY Fancy G-oods! Wall Street, bet. Main and Montgomery. H aving received large additions to my stock, since the fire, direct from San Fran cisco, all of which are of Tlx© Latest Styles, • I invite the attention of The Ladies of Idaho City and Adjacent Camps to an inspection ; and being PRACTICALLY CONVERSANT WITH THE BUSINESS, Flatter myself that I can Please the Most Fastidious. Mrs. E. J. BUTLER. Idaho city, June 19th, 1867.-nl3tf. SELLING OFF -A.t Cost ! ivr. TKTTTKTJSOX3C efts CO. Will sell off their entire STOCK 0FCL0THING, BOOTS AND SHOES, Furnishing Goods, Tobacco, Cigars, Etc., At their store, Opposite the old Post Office Fire Prcnf Cellar, on Main Street. As we propose to soon take our deperture for tho States, and are closing out business with that view, WE OFFER BARGAINS. M. WUNSCH & CO. Idaho city, June 19, 1867.-nltf. Pictures ! Junk Pictures ! & Co. HAVE BE-OPENED THEIR PHOTOGRAPH GALLERY OVER VAN TINE <& CO.'S STORE, Cor. Wall and Main Sts., * : t Idaho City, W HERE THEY ARE NOW PRE pared to furnish Photographs, Ambrotypes, Enameled Cards, Sun Pearls, Etc., in the most ap proved style. VIEWS OF BUILDINGS end scenery taken. We pledge ourselves to satisfy all who may favor us with a call. June 22, 1867.-nl4tf. S. Cr. ROS2SNBAT7X&, STORAGE & COMMISSION MERCHANT, Fire Proof Brick, Foot of Wall Street, IDAHO CITY. F lour, and âllkinds ofmer cb^ndise bought and sold. Liberal Cash Advances MADE ON CONSIGNMENTS. June 22, 1867.-nl4tf. Closing Out. B. MORRISON, DOING Busi ness opposite Fisher's Hotel, on Buena Vista Bar, gives notice to all persons knowing themselves indebted to him to come forward immediately and pay up. June 22. 1867.-nl4m2. s. "Wanted.. BOISE COUNTY WARRANTS, ISSUED 11ST 1865. Highest Hates will be Paid In Cash., By ANDREWS & CO., Idaho City, June 15, 1807.-nl2tf. Wall Street.