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About Oregon sentinel. (Jacksonville, Or.) 1858-1888 | View This Issue
Saturday, April 20, 1873.
The Bettlcra in Eastern Oregon seem
to be kept in constant fear of a gen
eral Indian outbreak, on account of
the menacing conduct of the Indians
on the reservations. To prevent
such an occurrence, why would it not
be well to disarm the Indians? The
Indians living on the reservations de
rive but a very small part of their snb
sistenca from hunting, they being prin
cipally maintained by the aid of the
Government and agricultural pursuits.
But if it could even be shown that
they conld maintain themselves by the
use of fire arms, it strikes ns that it
would be far cheaper to feed them
than to fight them or to keep them
surrounded by a large standing army
o prevent at -outbreak. If they arc
deprives of the use of all instruments
of war other than the old bow-and-
arrow, they would not be so fierce to
sonnd the war-whoop. Invention and
civilization go together, and it is as
unwise to allow them the use of a
weapon before their inventive genius
has become sufficiently enlightened to
invent the same as it is to allow cbil
dien to play with powder.
From the fact that the bow, arrow
and tomahawk arc the most destruct
ive weapons that their intelligence has
ever been capable of inventing, it is
the strongest of evidence to go to show
that they are not sufficiently intelli
gent to bo allowed the use of anything
On account of an intimate blending,
the intellectual and moral natures of
the human being keep pace in the on
ward march of civilization, and hence
the error of the sentimental evangel
ist, who flatters himself with the idea
that he is capable ot reaching down
and by somo magio wand that ho hopes
lo possess, but of which he is as desti
tute as he is of wings wherewith to fly,
lifting instantcr a whole race of beings
upon a plane of civilizition that will
yet take ages for them to arrive at by
natural training. These Indian evan
gelists seem to overlook the all im
portant fact that tlic Indian of this
Coast "is of tho earth, earthy," but
little abovo the brute, and can be
reached only by the most stern demon
stration of physical force.
Experience has shown that the In
dians as a race are ruled entirely by
tho force of fear. Hence let the object
that frightens them into obedience be
as terrible ns possiblo when they man
ifest a rebellious spirit, that they may
be quickly brought to their senses. A
firm, rigid policy, pursued with a wew
of enforcing strict jusliee, will do more
to civilize them than all the petting,
pampeiing, embracing policies in
Christendom, and in its results be far
Still in Limbo.
The groans and cries of the San
Francisco Chronicle have been as mi
availing in freeing their thief from the
clutches of tho law as they were in
getting away with their Modoc friends
to some warm reservation in Southern
California, as the following telegraphic
dispatch shows :
Sax Fkaxcisco, April 21.
Judges Hoffman and Sawyer hare
just rendered their decision in the ha
beas corpus case ot R. D. Boijart, and
remanded him to tho enstody of the
naval authorities. He was taken into
custody by Col. Finneas, and will be
taken to Mare Island tliis afternoon.
It has another correspondent yet at
tbo front of the same ilk who ought to
be with him.
Newspapociau The Portland Her
ald has undergone another change.
Chas, JsTewell retires from the editorial
management, and is succeeded by
Bvron C. Bellinger. Mr. Bellinger is
well known to the press of Oregon,
having been at various times connected
with several of the leading Democratic
papers of this State. Though opposed
to him politically, we heartily welcome
him back to the arena of journalism.
Under his management the Herald will
undoubtedly be a livo paper.
Something to Chow vOvkc The
Democrats have at last got something
to crow over, and they are making the
most of it. They bavo succeeded in
electing the Governor in Connecticut,
most likely on local issues, although
they lost the Legislature and Con.
gressmen. But smalt crumbs of com
fort are very palatable to the Demo
ocratic slomach just hoiv.
The San Francisco Chronicle and a
few other leading papers of California,
in order to justify the disreputable
course they have taken against the
whites and for the Indians since the
Modoc outbreak, think they have
found an excuse for their "pet wards"
in the acts of Ben Wright and his men
in 1852. Now, while we arc not at all
astonished that these papers are anx
ious to excuse their perfidy, we object
to their slandering the dead by adding
additional lies to their already too
long a column.
The article in the Chronicle of
April 20th is a tissue of falsehoods
from beginning to end, and in keeping
with everything that the Chronicle has
written about this difficulty. There
are many people living in southern
Oregon and Northern California that
knew Mr. Wright while living, and
understand all about his fight with the
Indians in the lava beds on Tule Lake
in the year 1852. All those that knew
him speak ot him in the highest praise
as being a man of fine feelings, and
brave and honorable in the highest
sense of the terms. Instead of being
treacherous to the Modocs, he foiled
them in their own treacherous schemes,
as is shown by the following state
ment of one of his own soldiers, who
was present at the time of the alleged
Thoy the volunteers repaired to
the vicinity of what was then known
ns tho Goose Lake, Klamath Lake and
Lost river country. They met many
immigrants coming in, and always
gave them an escort many of those
chosen for escort duty were killed by
tho Indians. Everything that could
be done was done by the volunteers to
assist the immigrants and prevent their
butchery by these incarnate devils, but
still they continued their work of mur
der, it being a frequent occurrence to
see the bodies of women young and
old outraced. disemboweled and
scilpcd: suckling infants brained upon
their mothers' breasts ; men and boys
scalped, their ears and noses cut off,
their eyes dug out, the muscles of the
legs and arms cut out to make bow
strings fr these "pels of humanity,"
besides other indignities that cannot
hern be mentioned. Tho volunteers,
under llieir brave and tireless leader,
remained in the section of the country
until all tho immigrants had passed
over the dangerous road, and had
killed but few Indians.
The Indians sent word that they
wanted to "talk." We again quote
the statement of the soldier :
At the first meeting about a dozen
Indians came, but nothing definite was
arrived at. Conference were held day
after day, the Indians becoming more
numerous and insolent, always de
manding food and presents, which
were furnished. On the fifth day, in
tho morning, between sixty and sev
enty warriors came into camp, all of
them being armed with bows and their
quivers full ot arrows, and conducted
themselves in such a manner that it
was evident that something was
wrong. Ben Wright soon set the in
terpreters to find out what they meant,
and learned through one of the squaws
who had become enamored with one
of tho interpreters (an Oregon Indian)
tuatthc Modocs were only waiting lor
a good opportunity to kill the whole
company. Upon receiving this infor
mation Wright commanded his men to
prepare themselves, as it was either
"killed or be killed," and that when
ho gave the word, "to go in and ev
ery man do his beU" His orders
were obeyed. After the first fire about
forty of the Indians stood in a line
about twenty-five yards distant, and
without flinching returned the fire of
tho volunteers; a perfect shower of
arrows was hurled from their bows.
One of the volunteers was mortally,
three or four severely, and five or six
slightly wounded. The Indians did
not run until about half their number
were killed then they broke and
scattered, after which several more
were made to bito tho dust. In all
thirty seven Modocs were sent to the
" happy hunting grounds." There
were twenty-one voluutecrs engaged
in the fight.
The above statement is endorsed as
correct by Gen. Ross and others who
were familiar with the circumstances
when the affair happened.
The Latest from the Front.
Modoc War News.
The latest news from the front is unn YeekI, April 18. Dispatches from
satisfactory indeed. The reports are the 'front up to 6 p. Ml yesterday have
so conflicting that it is impossible to' been received. Our troops havepos-'
give anything decisive. From the lat- session of the Modoc stronghold. iThe
est and best information we can ob- Indians "lcit.for the hills southeast of
tain, things are in a worse condition the lava bedr The cavalry are in: hot'
by far than they have been since thi pursuit. The first sergeant of troop
outbreak of the war. The Indians are K. Fiist Cavalry, captured a Modoc
still in possession of the lava beds,
holding them with a larger part of
their force, while they have a small
force outside raiding on the settle
ments. The late battle, under the supevision
of Gen. Gillem, has been a complete
failure, so far as captuiing or conquer
ing the Indians is concerned.
The people of Jackson connty arc
unanimous in demanding that the
brave and noble Gen. Whealon be re
instated and given complete control of
the forces at the front. In him they
have had the utmost-confidence from
the start, notwithstanding his defeat
on the 17lh of January. Late devel-j
opments prove the correctness oiJfiht to
plans, and it is the opinion of a largi? ITlovey k
majority ot the people it lie had oeen
allowed to carry them out untrameled,
the last Modoc would have been con
quered or exterminated long ere this.
Let Them Try It-
The milk-eyed, sentimental, blubber
hearted fellows of the East who never
saw an Indian arc besieging the Presi
dent with letters, imploring him to be
merciful to the Indians, and not exter
minate them on account of the treach
ery ot the Modocs. They can still see
bright prospects for missionary fields
among them, where many a chuckle
headed idler can while away his time
tinging psalms and prospecting for
Wo can inform all such that the
field is still open, the lava beds are still
in possession of the Indians. The best
and quickest way to demonstrate the
practicability of their mercy policy is
to come immediately to the front and
try it on. We apprehend that one
day's march through the lava beds,
armed with red blankets and Bibles,
will let them out minus their scalps,
but more sense in their heads, if they
arc fortunate enough to hac any left.
The following dispatch was received
by Gen. Schoficld.on Sunday morning,
April 12th, at 12:40:
Washington, April 13th.
To Gns. Sciiofiet-d, San Francisco:
Your dispatch announcing the terri
ble loss to the country of Gen. Canby
by the perfidy of the Indians has been
shown to the President, who nuthoriz
es me to instruct vou to mike the at
tack so persistent and strong that their
fato may be commensurate with their
You will be fully justified in their
W. T. Siieuman.
A most unhappy condition ol things
prevails in Louisiana, owing to the ex
istence in that State of two rival State
governments. The appointees ot the
two Governors are continually clash
ing, and a few days ago the question
of who were the legally appointed offi
cers of Grant's Parish led to the mas
sacre of a large number of negroes by
the whites. The rebel element of the
seems slow to learn the important les
son that obedience to the powers that
be is the great rule of government.
railroad accident hap
pened in Connecticut, near Stoninglon,
on the 18th inst,, owing to a iailroad
bridge being washed away by a mill
dam which had broken looso above it.
Jfo ona living in tho vicinity, it was
not discovered that the bridge had
been torn ayay until the train plunged
into the chasm. There vera 170 pas
sengers on board. Quite a number
were killed, though it ;s not definitely
known how many, and 135 wounded,
many of the latter seriously. Tho en
gine msde a fearful leap, jumping the
gap, about thirty feet wide, and plung
ing into the bank with such force as to
wreck it completely. A fearful scene
then occurred, tho passenger cars tak
ing fire from the overturned stoves
and lamps, and the passengers being
obliged to escape into the water.
On April 18th, Governor Grovcr re
ceived from the managing editor of the
New York World the following dis
New Yor.K, April 18, 1873.
Governor Groveh: Will you great
ly oblige ns and our Eastern friends,
by indicating immediately to-layvin a
brief telegram the feeling of Oregon
in regard to Modoc assassination and
the policy prescribed by your judg
ment toward hostile Indians.
Jacob B. Stilijjon,
Managing Editor of the World.
To which the Governor made the
following reply :
Portland, April 18, 1873.
To the New York World: The
ieeling of Oregon in regard to the Mo
doc assassination is that of the deepest
sorrow and intense thirst for swift ret
ribution. The cold-blooded murder of
eighteen of our citizens, caused us to
expect this tragedy. There is not a
hostile Modoc who is not guilty of
murder unprovoked. Those who sur
vive the impending battle, should be
apprehended and delivered for civil tri
al and puuubment.
L. F. Grovke,
Scaf faced Charley, and ,Schonchinj
are killed. ,. .r-.. -w
Fifteen Indians got between the
troops in the field and camp, and killed
Eugene Hovey, of Yreka, scalped him
and mutilated his body fearfully, tak
ing four horses, and left for the moun
The total loss of the troops is five
killed and twelve wounded.
Meacham is improving rapidly.
The Warm Spring Indians were the
the first to enter the stronghold, and
killed and scalped all the wounded
they could find. ,
Our side has now five scalps in this
tho Indians one, ol the boy
killed this morning.
From the officers who came in with
the cavalry we learn that the, enemy,
have been driven from their strong
hold. Tho lava bed is ours. The Mo
docs are now guerrillas.
During the afternoon we could see
smoke from the south of the lava bed,
indicating that the Modocs wero trav
eling toward pillow Springs, on the
old emigrant road, or for the country
between Clear and Goose Lakes.
The cavalry will start for the, coun
try east of the emigrant road from Or
gon to Fort Crook, and the country
cast of Tnle Lake.
Yueka, April 19. James Wheeler,
who has just anived from Ball's, re
ports considerable uneasiness among
the settlers regarding the Modocs get
ting out fearing they may raid over
Mrs. Meacham, wife of Commission
er Meacham, who started for the front
on Tuesday, was not permitted to go
farther than Ball's, as it was thought
unsafe fof a lady to proceed farther.
She then went to Linkille. Meach-
am's condition was favorable at last
Headquarter', Lava Bed, April 20.
Col. Mason has moved his camp up
into Jack's lair, and holds it now. The
lava bed presents a horrible spectacle.
Bodies are being discovered in the
crevices and from under heaps of rocks
a sickening stench exhales, filling the
air with offensive odors. There "must
have been many killed and wonnded
that wo know nothing of. Our loss
Was 6 killed and 12 wonnded. '
We have evidence of the death 'of
17 Modocs. Their wounded must be
in a greater ratio than ours,' for the
shells tore them up awfully. The
ground is literally covered with frag
ments of broken shells. Three shells
fell in the main ravine, in the centre of
their camp, scattering them to tho
winds. Most of their women and chil
dren were removed before tho massa
cre of the Peace Commission. There
wero about 220 men, women and chil
dren, 60 of whom could fight. Proba
bly 15 warriors were slain in fhe three
Long Jim, who escaped from the
troops just before the late fights, was
seen in the lava bed fighting.
Yesterday the boys captured an old
squaw, who was unable to escape.
She confirms the death o Schonchin,
who, she says, was shot by Meacham
at the massacre. The cap he wore on
that fatal day is now in camp.
It the Indians do not make a stand,
this country w ill be in a horrid 6tate
this Summer. Handlers, will, lose all
their stock and be compelled to aban
don their ranches. Fifty desperate
savages roaming through these rocky
fastnesses can and will work incalcula
ble damage to property and cause a
fearful loss' of life.
Yreka, April 21. James Glenn ar
rived hero at 8 p. m, from the front,
bringing dispatches from General Gil
lem and the newspaper correspondents,
lie left there at 10:30 yesterday. He
reports being shot at twice when'four
miles this side of the camp by Indians,
but was untouched.
W. A. Hovey is on his way to Yre
ka with the remains of his son.
Col. Mendenhall's command has been
ordered to move by wav of Shasta
Valley instead of Pit River, to head
Late advices say that Scar faced
Charley is not killed,, as reported. -The
body ot bhacknasty rauk was mistak
en for his.- i
General Canby's Murder Aimy Order.
On tho receipt of the mournful in
telligence at Washington, General
Shermanr-announced, the- folio wing.of
ficialjordet': g P
Hkadqiiarters of tiies Army Sat
WAsnrsGfoN.aX C? Apiil'U, 1873.
uenerai uiacrrPio. a. it again oe
comes the sad duty ot the General to
announce to the Army the death of
.one otour most illustrious and most
honored comrades. Brigadier General
Great Words utue Houefoe Ac
tion. The Modocs mast be extermi
nated, not as a passionate revenge, for
their treacherous murders, but as an
act of justice, as well at of protection'
to peaceiul settlers in that part of the
couutry. President Grant, April l8i.
The "Aldine." This publication is
one of the'very best in a literary point
of view in the country. It bargained
great popularity and a ,large subscript
tfon list, both of' which it richly de;
serves, ror lunuer paruvuiuis, acts
advertisement in this paper. ' '
Edward li. S. Canby, commanding the
"Denarfmentvoriliew Columbia, was "on
t'j i T !". -JrVi-,.1. -I--. Ji.3i
r jgpay. jas, jii)ii;iiiii, biijijj uiaix jij
the Modoc Chief Jack, while he was
endeavoring to mediate, for the remov
al ot the Modocs from their present
rocky fastness,on;fJie northern border
of California, to a reservation where
the, tribej90uld,Ve-maintained; and pro
tected Dytlie'rTvil agents of 'the -Gov
ernment Aiiavsucn a me snonui nave
been sacrificed in such a cause will ever
be a source of1 regret to- his relations
and friends, 'yet the General trusts that
the good soldiers will be consoled in
knowing that General' Canby lost his
life on duty and in execution bThis of
ficerior hcljas beeni especially chosen,
and appointed for this delicate and
dangerous trust by reason of his well
known patience anj iQrbearanee, hi
entire self abnegation and fidelity to
the expressed ijvishesi of his Govcrn
ment, and his large experience in deal
ing with the savage Iudi.tns of Ameri
ca. He had already completed the
necessary military preparations to en
fore obedience to the conclusions ot the
seeniVtOrhave accpinp'inieil tlipmj.o'a
last conference with the savage chief,
in a Mipposud friendly council, and
there met his death by treachery, out
side his military lines, but within iev
of the signal station At the same
time rond of the'Peacc Commissioner's
was killed outright and another mor
tally wounded, but the third escaped
Thus.nerishcd.onc of the kindest and
best'gentleine"ii of" this or-any other
country, whose civil equaled his milita
ry virtues, lo even sketch his army
history would pass the limits ot a gen
eral or3c.innCmifst here j-nflice'lo
state that General Canby commenced
his military career as a cadet at West
Point in the summer of 1835, graduat
ing in 1839, since which lime he has
continuously served for thirty-eight
years, passing through all grades to
that of Major General of volunteers
and Btigadier.Gene'ral of the regular
army. He scrvt-d in Ins early life with
marked distinction in -Florida, and in
the Mexican wars, and the outbreak of
the civil war found him in Iew Mexi
co, where after the defection of his se
nior he remained in command and de
fended the country successfully against
a forfiiidablcioroA'd'frpm'the direction
of Texts. He was afterwards transfer
red to the Eist, and in a more active
and important sphere he exercised va
rious high commands. At the close
of the civil war, he was in chief com
mand of the military division of West
Mississippi, in which he had received
a painful w'oundbut Ji.-iH the honot to
capture Mobile, and compel the sur
render of the rebel forces; of the Southwest.
Since tho closoTjf- the war he has
repeatedly been chosen for special
commands by reason of his superior
knowledge ot law and,, civil govern
ment, his known fidelity to the
wishes of the Executive, and his chiv
alrous devotion to his profession, in all
of which lis success is perfect.
When, fatigued by a long and labo
rious career, he voluntarily consented
to take command of tho Department of
the Columbia, where he expected to
enjoy the reposehe so much needed.
This Modoo difficulty arising last win
ter, and it being extremely desirous to
to end it by peaceful means, it seemed
almost providential that it should have
occurred within tho'spliere of General
Canby's command. He responded to
the call ot his Government with. alac
rity, and has labored with a patience
that deserved better success ; but alas!
the end is different from?that, which he
and'hisbest frjend,v had hoped for. 11
now lies a corpse in the wild moun
tains ofCalifornia, while lightning
flashes his requiem to the furthermost
corners of the civilized world. Though
dead, the record of his famejs resplend
ent with noifo "deqds well" done, and
no name, on bur'Army Ilegisler stands
fairerochigherrfor personal qualities 1
tfiar cbmmafrd'the niiTvers.il reVpectn
honor, anecliqn ana love ot Ins coun
trymen. General ,Canby loaves a
heart-broken widow, but no children.
The selilers' on. Bogus and Willow
Creeks are much excited, and are all
preparing to move into town. It is re
ported that three Indiahs were seen in
the neighborhood of Bggus? Creek a
few days since, and others were seen
down near Picard's, on Klamath River,
supposed to be Modocs. At Crystal
Creek, in Scott Valley, the Klamath
River Indians wero .around painted
and having war dances. They number
fifteen or twenty, and aro all well arm
ed. Whether there be' danger or npt,
people are alarmed, and dile family has
left-'thc neighborhood where thoy most
Ganeral Sherman's Views.
Below will be lound the views of
General 'Sherman on the Indian ques
tion, which comes nearer expressing
what the Oregon press has been advo
cating than anything we have seen. A
few'less Peace Commissioners and a
few more Gen. Shermans is what wo
need just now.
Nfw York, April 20. Gen. Sher
man has written a long letter, dated
the 17th, to his friends in Washington,
m which he forcibly- preselits his" well-'
known vjowa regarding tho treatment
of'Indians. He believes that-negotia-tions
shall bo entrusted to army offi-
cers,- having no policy, but having
power lo compel tho observance of en
gagements which Indians know and
tear. All Jlodocs are Involved. I do
not think that the murder of General
Canby was the individual act of CapC-
Jack ; therefore the attack is agaiii'tl
the whole, and if they all bo swept
from fhe earth, they have themselves'
invited it. The whole matter must be
left on the spot. They must be "shel
tered against a howl such as followed
Major Baker after his Piegan attack,
and General Custar after his attack on
Black Kettle's camp. There is not
mnch danger of'too muoJt harm being
done. To be effective and exemplary,
the blow must be terrible enough lo
impress the kindred tribes of Klam
aths nnd Piutes that all Indians must
be made to know that when the Gov
ernment commands they must obey.
And until thai state of mind is reach
ed through persuasion or fear we can
not hope for peace.
Donahue, convicted of murdering
Orme, in Tehama county, California,
was hung at Red Bluff on Friday, tho
Society makes kings or beggars, but
nature makes men.
Cn April I81I1, 1873, to the wife of JojcpU
Hyzer, a daughter.
Jackson County Agricultural Society.
THE above society will I10M tlieir unnnnl
meeting for the election of cflicern and
the transaction of such other business as may
be found necessary, at llie Court Hnue in
Jacksonville on Safurday, May 10th, 1873, at
one o'clock r.
All those interested in sustaining the neri
cultnral interests of the connty, arc respectfully
iuvitcd to attend. IW order ol
J. S. HElUIIN.rrcMdcnt.
II. K. Hanna. Secretary. Id.
HED MEN'S BALL.
AOKAJCD IJALL WILL I1K U1VKN
by the ImprnTed Order of Hetl Men of
Jacksonville, at Veil Schn'z' Hall on Monday,
the 12th of May, 1873. The citizens are cor
dially invited to attend. Ticlct, inch d ng
supper, 3 50. Sni Sachs, C. or U.
TO JDHmU & OTHERS.
WE WILL l'X V MORE" FOR UKER
skiua than any oilier men lo the
conuty. Hrinz lln-m alnnj: to
FOlt SALE OR KENT.
A' MALTESE JACK IS OFFERED
J. fur sale or itnt by the undersigned.
For particulars, apply to C. W. SavaRP, Jack
sonville., or J. P.l'jMIKLK.
, r.i . -a
Rev-Dr. Thomas victim of Modoor
treachery hadtwg insurance1 policies!
on-his lifer o-S5,00p each, one payable
to' his wife,-the-' other '-am endowment
policy'," payable tor himself or legal
j ,-.st j m.jv. .-am
U. S. Lam Office. 1
Bc-mcno, April 24, 1S73.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that J. W.
Uaker and John Ambrose, whore Post Of
fice address is Willow Spring, have nude ap
plicatioa.for patent fucplsccr cUims tiluatid
in Willow Springs Mining DHrict. Jackson
Connty, Oregon, on surveyed Iaud, and de
scribed ai follows :
The fractional E. J ofN. E J of N. W. ;
the fractional 3 W J or N. W. of N. E. . and
Ihn fniRtinnal S. E. of N. E.-i of N. W. 1. of
Section C, Township 37 S , U. 2 iV., containing
39 92 acres.
The location of said claims is not of record.
They extend from the wkt line of James Jln
ton's donation claim up Lane's Creikajioul 70(1
yards to the claims known as the Wolf ami
Camel claim', ainl 100 yards wide, and were ar
n,'iid.by the applicants by purgliase, and aro
uow known as the Kaker tf Ambrose claims.
It is hereby ordered that the above notice be.
p,ibli-bed for sixty daysTu the Ohmjon Skxti
et., a paper pubh'-he I at Jacksonville, Oregon.
Givia under my hand IhislOlh day or April,
1873. Wm- U. WILLIS, Register.
,ST. JAM&S .HOTEL,
THE EUKOPEAN PLaN,
Cor, l'enna, Ave. and filh St.,.
mms HOTEL HAS KEEN CLOSUD
JL since April lat, and has, during toe luijjj
nat summer, undergone the most thor-i!!i
ough renovation." Ilihas been rcrurnisbcdnittti)
elegant, Walaiit Marble Top Furniture, Sprln'if
Bed", Velvet and Brusels car j ets throughout.
The furniture and appointments hare bcoix
nutrtafactured to order expwwl? for this hou
and arc equal in style aucJ durability to any
European Hotel in'the country. The room
afearrangtd tvilt and single, and will he
rented from SI 00 to S5 08 per day (including
A spacious Ladies and" Gentlemen's din tig
room, Geutlemen'fl restaurant, lunch and j
frebment saloonR ar conveniently arranged,
nhere all meals will be. served -a lolcattt.
A liberal difCount,will be made to those de
siring lo rciaalay the wcck.or month.
WOODBURY & DUREN,
'Dec U, 1872m3 Proprietors.
cf all kind?, kept on hand for rale, or printed
to order .at lhi oSs-j.-