The New North-West from Deer Lodge, Montana on June 22, 1872 · Page 1
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The New North-West from Deer Lodge, Montana · Page 1

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Saturday, June 22, 1872
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.. " --- -------c - I- ........ ..... _ - .=--- ---r yL"UMEa 3, NO..l. 1 DEER LODGE, MONTANA, SATURDAY. JUNE 22, 1872. W]OLE N!IIER15R. . . - - - - . .- - - . . . . ... ...... , .... ... , *, 5 . . jhe .hw t, DEER LODOE, MONTANA. Ai)V1EtTTIING( RATES-Quarterly as Due. S$5 $1C. - 45 1i . . l5.. .10. .1. $11. 4 I0 m ..... . i 4 . . . .11. .14. .17., 80 47 m 3 th 5 ' . .N 10 .14 .1. 18. 85 MI3 9 01 . H. :1o.(I. 4. .. . . .A0.' 45 3 Sa . 7. 1I. .18. .9. .30U . .40. I) . .40).. .10 . .o0. 80 140 i . ar . . .1: . : 40. .55. . 7. 110 3!1 A ('ar, Fire Lines: a SquareTen Lines, of this ILo.wl Business Notices 25 cents per line. gr ('orr'spoindettn(, short, and newsy, solicited ofrnm lch .uip.. Writters name must accompany (ach 1tter, tr. good faith. Permission to use amt e or lil it. i ,preferred. I'lOl(.'1 I IJlONALh CAIRD II. ATTO)RNE3Y .JAM3E4 II. ILRDWN, ATTORNEY - AT - LAW, COURT HOUSE SQUARE, Deer Lodge City, Montana. W. F. SANDERN, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Orrctg IN Tus WHITLAT.U BUILIINu., IIEI.ENA, . . - - ONTANA. W. f. CLAETT. W. W. DIXON ('IAG JE'I'T a& DIX)N, ATT( )mINEYS-AT-LAW, ('ourt House Square, 1-17 DEER LODGE CITY, MONTANA. (. (. SYMES, I i.alt Associate Justice] Attorney and counsellor at Law, Will prncete in I:ll thi Courtsl of Montana Territory. Orrce (IroIwsiTK S. H. BOAN A Co's BAND, Mlts u l a*'.'t, - - - hIelena. J N4tt J.AMEN E. ('ALLAWAY, ATTO( )HNEY - AT- LAW ViItiINIA CITY. MONTANA TERRITORY. Will I n lctic in jell the ('ourts of Riteard in Monta ias. neald vt pro plllt atatc tioi all business inltrulsted tw hit, rare. Part'uicular attenlttlon ,givet o ollection lland draftirg I)ltDeds, Mortgatr.es, (kcltrats, Powers of Attorney. etc.. etc. jIo"' Omre adjnlltnl' lnrcr.tary of the Territory. I I It . I'r-Iy aw I a It. MITIELt., NM. ID. L. N. IIOLNEs, X. D. t) A MI T H'I IEIi.. &ti llOLAKI4E[ , lul1rggeonsl i sn1(d PIhyleoistn3r. OftlIe at (Coutlty hIoupital, Corner 3d and D Street. DEEI LODG)(;F . - - MONTANA. 71-ly ISAN It 11.,, , ., W. IioJN. .I., W. A. CLARK, 5. 3. LARANIs. 1)(,niell, Clark Lararbi , cl BAN K ER S, IPEER LODGE, MNONTANA.. Draw Excbange on All the Principal Cities of the World. NEW YORK CORRESPONDENTS, Donnell, Lawson , Co., CA No. 4 Wall Street. 791ly S. T. IlAst'ut, D. C. ConasN. 'Preldent. C-ahier Firnet Nntlonnl fl.ank, MnIln treet, Helena, Montana. DrFInINATKI3 I)EPOsiTORY or TUB UNITED STATES JY4rnl IIaotcla ssad Wyoming Hotel, J. C. lllI(BY, IRA P. HIGBY, Managers. OMAHIA, . . . -: ;. $ . for Moestai g.4.. (R'ENItAL OFFI('ES UNIO( APrIVIt . I nil IPiilroud Ticket OUfce laus _. 1 l. l'Pseager Trangiet (bampa' . * ,Mh, ll Ilouse. L huliblºuw start for all tralis hum this t, and all baggage transferred here. I o International Hotel, MAIN STREET. - . . - HELENA, M. T IHenry Wyttenbaoh, Prop'r. The Largest Hotel In the lsek loenutalast TERMS lTbe, the travellhag public to reqct, International Hotel, VIOGINIA CITY, MONTANA. THISn HoTIEL having been seltted and strnfamhell in cm In all its appointments, and is a lrt caIis hutolt In every respect. The patronag of the. lRtsident and Traveling Public is respectfully soIl.ite. Chnrgea moderate. Iltlyr DAVIS A StIRVING. MCOTT HOUSE. Mall STIRes, l)eer L odge, Montana. SrY, • *...... .. . PROPRIETOR a, ta thavelers will Lnd this to equal say Hotel In Metsna , W.-Al M.al and EarSess Cuache top hro... T' Table is supplied with Thle beIt I the lar.et, Pr any turishl4 roomsa, wall votillaed and - IA' TB B ALWAYS READY. J. JOUN O'NEILL, "404." N S Ma-.sIe Is DI c'rlr, as 5?RIET DEER 1n0l1O0 CITY, MONTANA Mluieilaneous. 1tOO. FIRS T 180 Conmrelal Ruem Edtaished n taua. 1860. 1I80 WORDEN & CO., SWholesale and Retail Dalers ain Dry (Goods, G'roeeries, iATs. CAPS, BOOTS AND SHOES, 40 And Farmers' and Miners' Supplies genawe y r5 Minmoula M1ill, Montana M S-ly 140 _3' IVORY, BONE AND WOOD T TURNING" ted Of every description. done by u Henry Duankleman, MAIN ST., (Opposite City Hotel,) DEER LODGE. S Razoers and Schismrs Grund ! Wt Special attention paid to FANCY TURNING. BILLIARD BALLS TURNED TRUE. forty experience in this speciality of urnl Work, I know I can give 1348m !. DUNKBLMAN. MEAT MARKET; NAPOLEON MAYETT, SUCCESSOR TO R. C. HANXCOCK, f Ilas opened a meat market adjoining Emerson a Co's. r I Fresh and choice meats every day a Patronage respectfully solicited. As I expect to establish a custom by saling good meats at reasonable figure, customers will ind It to their advantage to give me a call. 149 8.e NAPOLEON MAYETT. REOPENED! First in the Burnt District! E. T. HUSON & CO., Wholesale and Retail Dealers in t WINES AND LIOtUORS C.lganrt and Tobacco! *. MAIN STREET, DEER LDGE, MONTANA, Have just reopened in Thornton's new building opposite the Scott HIouse. , j'The finest hands always on hand. Call and examine the goods..d With many thanks for past favors. a continuance of the same is respectfully solicited, E. T. HUSON A CO. Deer Lodge. March I. 1672. 115 PACIFIC BREWERY [Opposite the Scott house, Main St..] Deer FLodge............Mont:e.na, Wattelet & Blen, Proprietors. WE are prepared to furnish the BEST LAGER BEER to bh had ia this market to dealers and consumers. At the Bar the finest Winesn, Liquonae anld C'Iga.'s dl Will always be found. Give us a caH. Gilmer & Salisbury's G('E LINE! mi CAIRRIERS OF TIIHE UNITED STATES MAIL Successors to ml WELLS, FARGO &CO. Also, carrlers of bt Wells, Fargo & Co's Express will leave Deer Lodge for dorinne, Helenf , 8ta i Loulseville, Missoula, 8lIver Bow and Butte on al- TI ternate days. Freight and Passagle apply tn Deer Lodge qul 178 . A. WILLEY Agent P J. V. BURPRENANT, Blacksmithing, Wagon Making sEnd Repairing The best of HARD WOOD, and best of all inds of Iron and kteel. We have engaged the best hoeno and ox sheer In th country, and are pred doall kinds of work 't~h neatness and atls Ld warralt to give saLc.. tion. A share of patronage Ia respecattfully sellited. I.'s p on Main atlret Deer Lodge City, nearly opposite IL W. Donnell " do's BLnk._, _ Pioneer Livery Stable, PIONEIR CrIT, MONTANA, Rains.Taylor & Dad tow PROPRIETORS. Good attention paid to the feeding and k of stoek HAY AND GRAIN always o hand. A Ann Ranch nseetd with this stable, wI*g te best of teed. ?hareas resonabla 40MAR E S For Cattle, Sheep & fogie. These marks are the oespete t lasting, the least troublesome, and the mast em etaever itvented. They are used and reaommennda by many of the best breeders In the United tates and Canada. such as . B Loring, Salem, Mas., President New ugland Wool Grower' ociety. John S. Ross, Henepin, IlL, Professor M. Mls, of the State Aaraltral Collge, Lan Mich.. Hoe. George Beown. Ci Hlcbharai Peters, Atlana, Gqergih, Jeaws D lnaam, Zanesvlle. Ohio On each mark I. stamped the owners ame san the animal's number, and we warra~t the wear for s0 .ars and keep as bight as lver. We end them Address DANA £ TOUNG. N Orders addressed to the Saw Neaies-Wiev for any quantit will be Wid at .bo.ve mentoned prieee y a. th marks an made and st. Ex eledor litsc I J..TE ADO. . R MAIM mlli, ........... .. .Dir .odge. H.A e l iid b t t ull i Plart Ha wa goes Ailsseaden J.[ M.ST AU*3D =tET TIY. o ntI..reeley Campaign song, as BURG t C OL. LA]YON DxUCAN, XUMT·cKr. SFProm the Louisville Courier Journars "Small Talk."] A bob-tall chicken dew over the fence, Chap- Chap. Chap. CE&'PAQUA ! He cheered for Greeley-he had no sense9 ' Chap-.ChapChap. CaarrPAQUA A bigger chicken dew the fence, Chap-CAp Chap, CUArrAqaA I And went for the chicken that had no sense, Chap-CAhp-Chap, CWArQrqUA ! The bob-tall chicken got whipped so quick, Chap Cap-ha C7ap,-CArNaquA I He fell from the fence as dead as a stick, S Chap-Chap-Chap, CaArrAquAI No more will he cheer for the Old White Hat, Chap-Chap-Chap, CEAPrAQuA lI His bones are munched by a Thomas cat, Chap-Chap Chap, C rAPgAquA! The Two Threads. A babe, who crept from the downy nest F. Fond hands had loved to deck, Ulowing and sweet from its asy rest, To cling, caressing and cmessd, f To its gentle mother's neck. Another. who shrank in its squalid lair, In the noisy crowded court. Dreading to waken to curse and blow, The woman, whose life of sin and woe, Won from sleep a respite short, From the darkness and the light, Weave the black thread weave the white. A girl. In her graceful, guarded home, 'Mid sunshine, and birds and dowers, Whose fair face brightened as she heard Her gallant lover's wooing word, In the fragra.t, gloaming hours. Another, tossed out, a nameless waif, On the awful sea of life, 'Mid poverty, iLnorance and wrong; Young pulses beating full and strong For the fer.e, unaided strife. From the darkness and the light, Weave the black thread, weave the white. A wife, beside her household hearth, In happy matron pride. C Raising her infant in her arms, Showing its thousand baby charms To the father at its side. Another, who stood on the river's banks, e Hearing her weakling's cries; Thinking "a plunge would end for both, Cruelty, hunger and broken troth, harsh earth and iron skies." S From the darkness and the light, Weave the black thread, weave the white. Her children's children at her knee, f With friends and kindred round, An ared woman with silver hair, Pas, nlug from life. 'mid the love and prayer h That her gracious evening crowned. E Another, crouched by the stinted warmth Of the workhouse homeless hearth, lier bitter fare unkindly given; 4. Knowing as little of the joys in heaven C As of gladness on the earth. From the darkness and the light, Weave the black thread. weave the white. ei A soul that sprang from rose-strewn turf, With its carven cross adorned. Another. that left its pauper's grave, in Where rank and coarse the grasses wave, A O'er rest. unnamed, unmourned And two, who sought their Redeemer's feet, By His saving hlood to plead. te May He in Hit mercy guide us all, For sunheams anid shadows strangely all : The riddle is hard to read. From tihe darkness anu the light, tit Weave the black thread. weave the whiteo. l -.41ll te Year Rouned. Politlcal Notes. Politlcald otes. P The Beaver Dam (Wis.) Argus hurls its middle name at the Greeley ticket. B. Gratz learned to part his name in the la middle at college. Forney and Cameron are said to have k buried the hatchet, and closed the obsequies E, with a "wake" at Washington. hi The Scranton Republican says that twenty to thirty influential Republican journals in th Pennsylvania have not yet Indorsed the de State ticket nomination at Harrisburg. cb They all, however, give an earnest and un, qualified support to the Administration of Preetdent Grant. The Detroit Pot rys "Williarq H. Sew- pr ard, the oldest living of Aihqriam stes. q men, and, notwithstanding some- mistakes, the most illustrious, has pronounced himself ye earnestly in favor of-the -,.election of Pres- ident Grant." * ' " The Hartford Courant talks of the "era I of good feeling and moral mush" in con. nection with Greeley. tol Somebody neatly refers to Whitelaw Reid as editor of the New York ZWbu.e, vice Greeley up a tree. va The last Nation thinks that Greeley is losing grouhd. "Theaober second thought tee is, we believe, telling heavily against him, in among all the friends of the Liberal Renub- 85 lican movement." ' i A new pipr In the interest of Sharonth and Nye is spoken of in the eastern portion - of Nevada, with H. Mighels as editor. ouj Minister De Long has been stumping in "m Hamilton, Nevada. It is thoaght he has obj as eye on old Nye's boots. ms The result of Mr. Greeley's sojourn at Chappequ sJ that yesterday mooinpg's rt.- - bune has an article on the adulteration of sin milk. He thinks that if the cow was better inti underdralned, and the control of its Internal the revenue regulated by the Congressional dis- oft tricts, it would lay cocoanuts of a better be quality with fifty per cent more cream to the acre.-Kana. (ltiy B.e.. s.. - -- el Tun Bireaut CLoc ci Tsa Woazwn.- bca The large clock'at the English Parlianept tha bouse is the largest one In the world. The a ri four dials of this clok are -each twenty- am two feet In diameter., .ery half-tandte hand moves newrly .ewn suhes. The clock will go eight ad a half days, but I only for seven a" ilf dayis, thus Indlesting shy negilest n winding ft Op. The pendulum is fifteen feet long, ;fr the wheels of ast-iron. 1The luul 1 feet high and miae feet ia dlameter. wb-' [one met tha 40 psm.4. The t4 hlook strikes the quarterhour, ad: byp tas strokes the sbdlrtaand tiportAs t ii. f' o i Parliasmet chadibsrn th a a° At every stroke reporter takes 1k s h old e m e ' . ' Oa e ewita oat the WouW wl5adis e previous fifteen minutes. ýtt NOB' WESTA BB. L -The largest species of ants-Elephants. "r. -Wachtel cleared $80,000 in one month. -Nilsson will sing in Rusesia next winuer. -Too late for the fair- An old bachelor. -Song of the bumble-bee-"Hum, sweet hum." . -There are 808 colleges in the United States. -Baltimore's new city hall will cost $.,500,000. -The Hoosac tunnel has cost $13.000.thus far. , -*tr. Marble, of the New York World, is in poor health. -The widow of ex-President Tyler has become a Cathohlic. --One measure in which civilized nations agree-The churchyard. -The Grand Duke Alexis will visit San Francisco in September. -Three cigars a day will kill a man in one hundred and eight years. -The Palisades of the Hudson are to be blasted for building purposes. --The bridal trousseau of the future impress of China is to cost $500,000. -The Waterbury clock company is now manufacturing 10,000 clocks a month. -The mortal remains of 117 steamboats lie on the bottom of the Arkansas river. -There are but three farms in Massachusetts having over, 1,000 acres of land. -In Michigan they call bigamy Utablizing the female sex for matrimonial uses. -The New York city court house has cost $14,000,000. and as not yet finished. -The bill of fare of the Barnstable house of correction includes ginger tea for supper. -A new style of linen cnffs and collars are embroidered in gay colors, with a lace edge. -The Miss Keters, tormerly of this city. have taken up their residenc here for the summer. -A German resident of Scranton, N. J.. drank 188 glasses of beer within twenty. four hours. -Anna Perkins, a beautiful blonde, has been appointed liquor agent of Dalton, New Hampshire. -During the last session of Congress 4,050 hills were introduced and referred to committees. -Some of the largest steamships burn eight hundred tons of coal crossing the Atlantic ocean. -W. J. Florence is getting a larger salary in London than was ever before paid to an American actor. -The value of gold at present in exis. tense in the world is estiniited at upwards of $5,000.000.000 -A fellow being a.ked if lie would go a tishing, said he couldn't catch anything, as lie had just been vaccinated. - The snow fell in Pittsburg on Runnlay. U -Boston Post. What Sunday Pttblur, r P.,t. The Sunday the snow fell. --Sam. Bowles, of the 8pringfleld Repub Wiean, has cut up his town estate into build ing lots, and expects to realize $100,000 -Richard I., who died in 1199. was not kpown to have uttered an English word. Edward I., who died in 1307, spoke English but once -A St. Louis lady bought three bonnets the other day-- o e for Sunday, one for every day wear, and the other to place in her chamber in place of a bouquet. -A blind man at Fort Wayne. Indiana, was recently married 'to a blindman in the presence of three other blind persons. The questr6n is were there any witn'ases ? -Dr. J. A. Ulopton, of Georgia, has invented a parlor-still. It can be placed on a mantel piece. and will run from five to ten gallons of beandy a day. Any lady can use it, " : , spire of Redcliffe Church, at Bristol, England, was lately completed, and the Mayor and Mayoress, elevated three hundred feet by lifts and ladders, laid the cap vane amid thunder and lightning. --It ii estimated that from twelve to f-ir teen millions of dollars will be subscribed in Californit to aid the construetion of the 85th parallel route eastward.' The road will connect wwib the Atlantic * Pacific at the Colorado river. - A young lady says that a gentleman ought never ta.feel discoewned when the "momenteous question" is negatived by the I abject has cho~qe, for in life, at, in gram. mar, we always: decline before we eonju. late. -A bright littleirl"at Milton, Wlueon in haring been desired to write a sentence uttoducing the wod presebted he following to her teacher: "Bad children ften carrion i'echisc when they odgh; to G e qulet." -The Paris Jburts'annoances that MWis Nellie Grant is the highly ed. b seated women tkutibe Unltea 8sttes. "Also, g hat When she comes home she will ma.rrj si Srich j anufactgrer of New York, "who ls ; member of the American Parhamea'st tI -The little nalet ' abs of the' eson are repr de em accesosories for bows in the m air. and for osla. It is no longer amsib. s wes old. foreal bop.i 'hey 'are trimhmasht Vdalmeelmes and ringed-the mos 'dalleate ' shde beleg -massltaat Oamreembr Maeast has gmmo . 4 onq , mdwy ratrnaresl aw them ha bu P ihistera Ii W sqUhgs TIpsrp, i. agttlsrps j tsW 'l ith J THE TETON IIOUX. ts. The History of the Negottations, their Fail[re, and the Situatiou. th. r. "About this time look out for Indian tron bles" Such has been the mental "conjecr ture" for Spring in the border almanac for t many years-until Baker brought a new order of things on the Marias. Since then ed peace has been maintained. This season the indications are portentous and ominous of evil. There has been a serious mistake made-the mistake of delay in ratifying . agreements with and providing the consideration to the Indians by the Government. Six months ago it seemed that Sitting Bull's Siouxs would yield their arrows for sugar and shirts. It seems likely now that they 5 will be on the war path. General Sheridan telegraphs their appearance far down the is river, menacing the Northern Pacific Road, a Commission is appointed by the Secretary ,n of Interior to reach and if possible conciliate them, and the advertisement for supn plies for the Teton Sioux contains the signitfiant proviso-"should they be need ed"-. Now, to this condition of affairs, there is a history leading tup, and we propose to give '- it before polities monopolise space and interest, premising that with no abatement of r the conviction that the the American Indians is founded and maintainaed upon a theory of absurd folly, a failure to carry out that policy with good faith and promptness, while it is the policy, is worse than to have none at all. For many years the Sioux are known to have been the most powerful, and with the exception of the Apaches, the most warlike of Indians During the past year treaties were made by special agent A. J. Simmons with the Santee and Yanktonian Sioux, two strong bands, who have since remained peaceable near the Milk River Agency. receiving rations and manifesting a disposition to accept the situation. There still remained the Teton Sioux, about 7.000 strong, under Sitting Bull, the war chief succeeding Red Cloud. With these Indians Mr. Simmons opened negotiations last summer, and in September held a council, in which the Tetons agreed to remain at peace until the Agent could communicate with the Great 'lather, and if he would compensate them for loss of country and game on account of the N. P. R. R. going through their hunting grounds, they would leave the war path and remain at peace. The Agent recommended an appropriation for them I conditional upon their good behavior; it was approved by Superintendent Viall, advocated by Delegate Clagett, and by recommendation of the Indian Department a eon. ditional appropriation of $500,000 was inserted in the appropriatioan bill, and is now a law. This, however, was not done tor six months. During the winter they. remained quiet, Sitting Bull sending sev eral times to the Agent to inquire what wouhi he done, and Agent Simmons repeatedly appealing to the Department for prompt action, as with the opening of spring. unless he coiuld give them final answer, they would inevitably make trouble. But the wheels of legislation could not be accelerated. Finally the peril of the situation became manifest, and after twice telegralph-_ ing that immediate action to. satisfy them]n was necessary to prevent them froma goiilg to war, AKgnt Simmons was instructed by telegraph April 28d, to issue provisions to them. Oan'April 24th, he ind his part.y :ift Benton n i Mackinaw and made ail poshl= ble speed for Fort Peck, although., it. waswell known when they left Benton that the Indiant bad broken camp and the river was lihed with war parties. Arriving at Peck, it was demonstrated the authority had comet bo late. Abo.at theist of April, a war party of Mountain Crows had diahed into the 'l(ph camp in the night and run' off 500 bead ofborses. The Tetons followed, only recovering 100 head;- Roused by this, he'senut.totaekto learn if the Agentbad an .saseer ftom them, and believing Agent SBlmons had deceied thetm,. that they get nothing fromi thhe.Uovi ernment, Sitting Bull broke camp, took M50lodges.about one-half the camp-de.. dared he would wage-war on the Railroad, sad left fpr Grand.Rlver and Fort Rice to rade robes for .Winchester carbines and !ther breech- loading firearms they -oald rot obtam in this 8aperintendency. The ad= rices Generel Sheridan show be has aptsared there, sad'there is reason to beheve se will make good his threat. Abolrte e-half the Tetons were yet near Port Pe.p three weeks ago. To them Agt. lia s comtmunlested that he was prearied'to Issue them food clothing, that he GreAe Father would provide for them, ºnd then word to the same to litk.g BulJ's command, On June 7th. be gain left Benton by steamer Durfee to each 8Lttilnpgu), inieniaing to go. as. far s Grand River, unless his messenger had I sturned with favorable news. - " The best the Oommlsion,. consisting of len, B. R. Cowen, Jno. 8. Delano, J. V. Wham, eana dp, to do over what t one, before, and a: faerc .war, costly in t lood, treasure and Interruption.of the protees of the radM:. o Impossible. If this h.ald ensue, It-Will ave been for no lack i I by the Montana toelaes, and that tar urged abd appealed for -during: many oath ha now,: too late, perhaps, ecom" lended itself to the Departmnst of the In-ro.as eemssary and, ementiaL Should I Immies a ihd twamldo fall, there is a rong probabilities of earnest work for the d lidere of dMontans sand Dabo a buefe' 8 T7 1M Itpke Here d pf June Sth, 'sy smteteren' hars of bula wear received n, K night from Plopbe. b Wel, Fargo at as V v ilod is' it over '~ ,N, gi umr bars were il s iIedf ifined Walker B ibs d SI salk, 'be se ePtAn oM4 WmSm$e,00 -la T I. at TILE WEST. Denver, Col., claims to have about 11,000 population. a There were 042 prisoners in San Quentin c- on May 81st. or The measles have become an epidemic in W San Francisco. rAnother attempt to fire Pioche was frustrated the other day. C. E. Worthman Is appointet. coiner in branch mint at Carson. S. 8eltzer water springs have been found in Los Angeles county. Cal. I's The Oregon State prison now boasts of sr ninety involuntary boarders. a VY Laborers now get $2 50 per day in Oregon, I It for the first time in ten years. t Franklin. Kansas, is the only place in e America where velvet is made. - The Elko Independent has deen enlarged o ). and takes the independent "chute" an polS Ities. . A man named Courtney was shot and h instantly killed by Jerry Sullivan at Pioche, is June 8th. e William Fitzgerald was killed by falling a distance of 100 feet in the Phoenix mine, tl f Nevada. ti e Benjamin Smith was killed North t Bend mill, Coos county, on Wednesday t C June5th. D I The average cost of mantaining the Cal u fornia State Officers of all degrees, is $22,. 1 000 per month. o e A man named Welch was blown up andl ti e killed the Spring Valley mill, Nev., on t a Saturday June lit. a Tile price water in Pioche has been vc Sreduced from four cents per gallon to two at I and a half cents. tit There are four cases of confluent small- ic pox at the pest house in San Francisco, all T I overland passengers. si It is reported that Geo. D. Hill has been at appointed Superintendent of Indian Affairs of in Washington Territory. ti McAllister, who killed a man at Walla Wall last faill, has been convicted of mur- wi der in the second degree. al The Floral Springs Water comyany are bnilding. at Pioche, a tank capable of hol. ding 100.000 gallolns of water. Tc wl J. P. Ridgeway, on trial for killing B. R Andrewson Kings river, Cal., twoycars ago. it has been acquitted at Millerton. Deacon Walker, of Denver, has thrown W up the paste pot and scissors, and gone in- cit to the real estate anti notary business. go John B. Loauck, one of the oldest citizens t8a of Idaho, died at Pierce City a few days ago tai at the age of 66. 1e caine to the coast in tri 1840. Pa A doctor named D.,an has been convictedl an at Walla Walla of sellimng liquor to Indians thI and sentenced to the penitenitary for one ob yo'ur. The bonded indebtednesss of counties in riv the State of Kansas for railroads, already r'l amounts to the enormous sum of over $60,. 000,000. rev Douglas county, Oregon, contains exten wil sive lime beds, coal beds, gold minces, silver the and copper ore, and many other valuable be Stiinerals. -a A preliminary survey has been made for cise tihe Virginia and Truckee Railroad, north. Inc ward from the depot toward the Bierra soo SNevada works. and The lRaymond & Ely mine Nev. Is ship ping about forty tons more of ore to mill d.ily thman can be crulshed by the fiftystamp mill. Moses Remington, who shot and woun4ec about a year agoin Virginia thr de'.'as been pardoned out of the Nevad ral State: .prison. . The McMahon mine, situated about three 24 minleenua ,,4h suF RQi..HiL...... b.I'... ,. - s Williams, Cox & Co., of San Franuuisc for the sum $80,000. The Virginia and Gold Hill Water ComSpany are taking the necessary steps to supply' Virginia, Nev., with water from the Sierra Nevada Mountains. A California sheep raiser owning 90,000 sheep, from which he realizes an income of yearly, commenced twenty years ago with a flock of 800. The tobert.Emmet mine, situated in S. cret canyon, Eureka district. Nevada., hba turned out ore which yielded $23.,58 in silver and $81.,79 in gold pea ton. A man named Tremble was shot and killed in a dispute about land, by a man named Sherman, at San Miguel Mission, Santa Clara county, Cal., May 28th. An old Frenchman namned EutieneGnig. neult, attempted to assassinate Edmund Breuie, the French consul, with a slugn shot in San Francisco, a few days ago. Wm. Williams, convicted of murder at Yreka, has been sentenced for the second time to be hung, the second sentence fixing the 25th of July as the doy of execution. Tom O'Connor, an unassuming Irishman, I is said to be the largest cattle owner in a Texas. He does not know exactly how 4 many he has, but the total will not vary t much from 80,00 A man named Taylor, who lived on the East Fork of Scott river, Cal.. and had a wife and family of six children, was r drowned lately while attempting to ford the South Fork on borseback about a mile above (s4laban's. 1 There are now about six hundred Ohi names at work on that part of the Virginia r and Truckee Railroad, lying between p Steamboat and:Caurln. The hack will be o graded throagh to Washoe by June 20th. By the 1st of July all the grading from Steambeat to Carson will be completed. The work is being pushed most vigorously n at every poLt. C The N. P. R. R. From The Weit. (Judcge II. I.. nol mtr',. San Fr'r.ilpce I.t1tLr in the Mvnllarnia.. .lnne 13rh.º I have somla facts to tell yvi in tIlii" tonnection. co)ncerninlg lthe N'ithern Pacific which cannIIot biut prl',ov int,.re."ting to your numitmrous readers. GeCnecral S.praague, who represents the interests of the Northern Pacific in Oregon. has just arrived from that State. He brings t'.e information that the N. P. Railroad now being constructed front Olympia to Kalamath on tile Columlbila, will be completed to Kualunat lh by the first of October. The Northern Pacific Company have purchased the steamers and railroads of the Oregon Steam Navigation Company, and will run them in counnection with this road to the mouth of Snake river. At that point they will soon comnmenoe work on the main trunk of the Northern Pacific, which will approach Montana by the way of Pen D'Oreille Lake.. It is intended to complete 280 miles of this line by or before July of next year. Eight hundred and fifty tons of iron have already arrived at Kalamath, which is to be immediately forwarded to the mouth of Snake river, pieparatory to a commeniemnent of operations. You will readily perceive from these facts that the iron horse will enter Missoula from the west sooner than from the east, and that the connection of the eastern and western divisions, will be made at or near Deer Lodge. The road is much nearer completion than our citizens had calculated. Settlers are rapidly populating that portion of the route between Snake river and Pen D'Oreille Lake, and undoubtedly will continue on in advance of the road until it enters the settled portious of Montana. The land is reported to be very fertile, and favorable to the cultivation of all the fruits anid vegetables of tile States. It is alto well timbered and affords abundant water privileges for the construction of machinery. Two years will scarcely elapse until we shall be provided withl means of transportation to either ocean. And in anticipation of this grand event, I hear it whispered that A LINE Or S'rAOGS will be put on the route at ant early day, affording the nearest and quickest route from Montana to the Pacific. This, of itacif would be an important event for our Territory, and open up a thoroughfare which would rapidly become a favorite route of travel. Nothing can be of more interest to Montana now. than increased mail and traveling facilities over the Walla Walla route. ias they will enable the ciltizens of Montana, Washington and Oregon to business relations tach other, in advance of the completion of zailroad and render our vast mineral die. tricts easy of access to the miners of the Pacific, who will flock to them In thousantis as soon t hey lenl they can the long and dreary route they are now obliged to travel, Our territory hlilts greater henefits to de. rive from an early connection tlhe Pacific than the Atlantic. The whole current of trade will eventually take that dil rection. The numerous leading articles hat must be obtained froom the Pacific will in time conllmand the trade he Territory. The difference in cost will e neutralized by the difference in freights -and the dealer who coumes to San Fran. :isco, Portland to buy his fruits, East :ndia goods mining aterials, oon utilize those markets for his groceries and dry goods. 1 "Rules of this Omee." The following "rules" are c,, npicuously posted in the sanctum of the iulleia of this city. They are applicable to all editor ial oftces. . 1st-Gentlemen cntering the office will leave the door wide open. 2d-Those having no business should remain as long as possible. r 3d-Gentlemen are to smoke especiallly during business hours. 'tobaoe will be supplied. 4th-Spit upon the floor, as the spittoons are for ornament. 5th-Talk load or whistle, especially when the occupants are engaged. If this has not the desired effect, "sing." 6th-Put your feet on the tables or lean against the desks. It will be of great assisttance to those writing on them. 7th-Persons having no business with this office, will call often, or exusea theeselves.--Kansasa Reperter. In 1868, Hlorace Greeley, at a banquet in Montreal, made the following acute and suggestive remarks-as suggestive as Hamlet's soliloquy "'Mr. Webster was not only a gentleman, but he had the elements of moral greatness; and he had faults as well. e.falled only in one respect, and in this respect I differ from him-he wanted to be President, and I dont. [Cheers and laughter.] But for that one misfortune he would have been the greatest man America ever produced. We have seen our greatest man, Mr. Chase, making the same blunder. I have seen men who had the disease early, and died at a very old age. [Laughter.J General Lewis Casa died at albout eightytwo, and up to the day of his death he wanted to be President. No one ever escapes who once catches the disease; he lives and dies in the delusion. Being a reader and an observer at an early age. I saw bow it kpisonetd and paralyzed the very best of our public men, and I have carefully avoided it." .... ,qD,.---- . t- ---The rliilalelpliai.Prews, after a careful reading of several hundred papers, " is Impressed with one fact-that Greeley, instead of dividing the Republican party, has rent the Democracy in twalu." Washington Territory Democrats have nominated U. G. McFadtdent for Delegate to CongreMs.

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