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TERMS. OK SUBSCRIPTION:
Three " 4
so. itoumi. ,
j a. nelson. Aient. j
MoMMtein ilome.i.i»ho .
ARRIVAL OF |I*ASSF.NGF.U TRAINS.
No. 1—West Round.
Mountain Home,.10:37 p. m.
Kim ore Bodge, A. P. & A. M.
The regular commun icatior
F. and A. M.
re hold on
• next pry
dial! y invited to at
>8, W. M.
Lodge No. 30.
the Wednesday evening of,
seeding the full of the moon of
HENRY WILLIS, Secretary.
ly. A. REYNOLl
Preaching Sunday at 11 a.
Sunday School at 12 m.
Junior Chriatian Endeavor at 4 p. m.
Senior Christian Endeavor at 0:45.
Prayer meeting. Thursday at 7:30 p. m
REV. ClfAN E. MASON, r«Bt
l, and 7:30 p. m.
Thursday, Aug, 24, 1899.
Fathei Burri is in Silver City.
M. Johnson returned Sunday from
E. I)yar of Little Camas visited
here last Saturday.
Dr. Smith went to Salt Lake by
Tuesday evening's train.
Dr. Swan returned Sunday from
a visit to Little Camas prairie.
Miss Bogard returned to this place
Monday evening from Rocky Bar.
Head Light Oil $2.25 per case
and Gasoline at $2.50 per case, at
The State board of equalization
placed the assessment on sheep at
$2,76 per head.
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Kelsev and
daughter returned Saturday from a
Visit to Atlanta
Elmore county assessment list
foots up this year $1,423,000. Last
year it was $1,156,000.
Mrs. J. N. Lewis and child h ave
returned from Mountain City, and
Mrs. Lewis is quite sick.
Jake Ottenheimer returned home
from Rocky Bar bv private convey
ance Tuesday evening.
ltoecoe Smith, on Tuesday,
ceived a 50-pound w ater melon from
some unknown friend at Weiser.
Boys' shoes, sizes 11 to 2.
durable and stylish shoe for school
$1.50 per pair at Kelsey &
Johnny Wilkins came over from
his stock range on the upper Bru
neau and spent several days here
Geo. P. Hall was up from his fruit
orchard on the Snake last Monday,
and reports "no frost" down there
6 o far this month.
John M. Neil has sold his interest
in the livery, hay, grain and coal
business to Will Calloway, which
will hereafter be conducted under
the firm name of Wasson & Callo
The Russell comedy company
gave pleasing performances here
Monday and Tuesday night. Mon
day night Sol Newcomer was voted
by the audience to he the most pop
ular man in town and got away with
the prize offered by the company.
W. D. V~ molds and family re
turned Sunday evening from their
summer freezing on Little Cantas.
The nights up there were a little too
cool for comfort and W. D. hastened
his return. Pap Reynolds and wife
and W. A. Reynolds and family
will come down in a few days.
Services at the Congregational
church next Sunday morning and
evening. Morning service at 11
o'clock, subject, "He that overcom
eth." Sunday School at twelve, and
evening service at eight, opened by
Endeavorers and followed by brief
talk on "The preciousness of the
Blood of Christ."
Albert Rosenheim last Saturday
afternoon sent over to the works of
Turner's new hotel a keg of Pabst
best beer and a few boxes of cigars,
to commemorate the completion of
the first story of that to be mag
nificent structure. It is needless to
?ay that the workmen and a few
spectators enjoyed the treat and
voted the Prince a jolly good fellow.
Charlie Howeth returned Tues
day evening from a visit at Silver
■ City, where, he says, winter weather
reigns supreme and hot stoves ate
in demand, though it is the month
of August. He reports Silver some
what quiet at present, that Guffey
is deserted almost—because of the
establishment of another railroad
station with a French name, called
... . _ T ....
Miss Miriam B. Lee, principal of ]
the Weiser Academy, located at,
Weiser, spent 1 uesday in this place
I the guest of Mrs. C. E. Mason, and
made the Bulletin office a pleas
ant call. 1 his young lady has been
visiting various sections of the State
in the interest of the Academy
which is well known in this place,
a number of young ladies and gentle
men having attended it during the ;
past two years.
Eva, the little daughter of Mr.
I and Mrs. John Neil met with an ac- !
1 j ckfent last Saturday morning that
1 was a miraculous escape from death,
I Mrs. Neil had just returned from
I the cellar, the entrance of which is
s| just outside the kitchen door, when
i§ she missed the child, and immedi
I ately thought of the cellar door he
ing left open, and hurrying there she
found tho little one lying at the
foot of the stairs apparently dead,
Dr. Smith was immediately sent for
and after a thorough examination
fouud there were no hones broken,
which was a miracle as tue child
fell a distance of five feet.
Frank Boyd Returned.
Frank W. Boyd, after an ab
! senee of over three months, has re
again enjoying the pleasures of a
j happy home. Where he has been
— |ftnd what he has been doing since
! his sudden disappearance ninety
, (i( },i days ago, we have not yet:
j learned, hut we do know that it will
be highly pleasing to his many
; friends to learn that he has satis
I factorily and honorably adjusted
I all of his financial difficulties, and
will resume business in this place.
Frank, in conjunction with a host
of true friends, the Bulletin wel
comes you homo.
Fiuit jars at Helfrich's.
W. D. Reynolds for insurance.
L. L. Spring has returned from
John Montgomery and wife of
Cold Spring are in town.
Judge Sinnott has been on the
sick list for several days.
Mr. Hazard shipped three car
loads of horses east Tuesday.
Fireman A. L. Corey of Glenn's
Ferry, visited this place Saturday.
Misses Mary Glenn and Nellie
Turner are visiting with friends at
Our Red School House shoe for
boys and girls—all the best. Chas.
R. Kelsey & Co.
A1 Loveridge and family of
Bruneau have removed to this place
for the winter.
Joe Sullaway yesterday pulled
out with a big load of supplies for
the Blaine mine at Bonaparte.
G. W. Fletcher spent several days
at his sheep ranch on the South
Boise river during the past week.
John Neil returned Saturday from
a trip east with a lot of horses. He
sold all of them in Iowa at fair fig
Comb honey 15 cents per pound.
Strained honey, pint jars 25 cents;
quart jars 40 cents. Chas. R. Kel
sey & Co.
Mr. and Mrs. Ellison and Misses
Ada and Ruth Robbins have re
turned front Bruneau to their home
in this place.
Mrs. Pettyjohn, of Red Bluff.
Cali., arrived in this place Saturday
to visit her sou Lulu Pettyjohn and
It is reported here that Hon. Jas.
A. Nicholson has sold his Bascom
mines to a Walla Walla company
for a handsome sum.
Manager Dan Reber of the Dixie
mines was in this place Sunday in
search of two good miners, to add
to his force of workmen.
Miss Neilie Whillin, who is to
conduct the primary department of
our public school has arrived from
Michigan and is the guest of Mrs.
John Smith requests us to say
that the "champion bird shot ôf
Idaho" will not be in Boise at the
coming state fair, all reports to the
W. B. Pryor writes from Neal
that the postoffice at that place will
he discontinued on Sent. 1st, after
which Mayfield will he the nearest
postofiice to Neal mining camp.
Miss Emma Edwards, who has
been teaching school at Casey's this
summer, came in by Wednesday's
stage to assist in the teachers' ex
amination. She is the guest of Miss
Mabel L. Payne.
The Helfrich Mercantile Compa
ny shipped to Snake river last Sat
urday one four-horse power gasoline
engine, for Joe Pearson & Co., who
will use it to pump water from the
river onto their placer grounds.
Mrs. John J. McGinness and two
daughters were in this place Thurs
day last, from Cold Springs, and
made the Bulletin office a pleas
ant visit. She came to arrange for
the publication of a land notice in
the Bulletin, and was seemingly
surprised to learn that she would
not he allowed to do so by repub
lican land officials, that she must
take it and her Democratic money
to the "Jap organ" for publication.
Republican officials never, under
any circumstances, allow any pat
ronage under their control to go to
Democratic papers—and it's right —
but there are too many weak-kneed,
policy Democratic officials who
injure themselves and the silver
cause by not strictly adhering to
the rule of all republican officials.
A few weeks ago a friend at Lit
tle Camas wrote to the Bulletin
for inrormation regarding the game
] aWj \y e took the trouble to hunt
up a copy of the last session laws
anc j q U0 ' et l sectiou 7 *of the same.
which sui j that it was i awful to |
Uill pheasant, grouse, prairie chick- !
en _ gte., between the first day of
August and the fifteenth day 0 f :
December of each year. Since that I
publication we have been told that
the act creating the office of State
; Game Warden, which was subse
quently passed, contained the fol
lowing clause: "Section 15. Tt shall
! be unlawful for any person or per- :
sons to kill, ensnare, trap, or dee-'Pine
troy any partridge, pheasant, grouse
prairie chickens, sage hen or fool
hen, except between the 15th day of
August and the 1st day of Decern
her of each year." Had the State ;
Game Warden circulated cards in-(
forming the public of the provisions
of this law, and giving dates of
time when it was lawful to kill
wild game (as dfd the Secretary of
State previous to the passage of the
act creating a game warden) all
doubts relative to the law would
| have been obliterated.
A Much Prized Souvenir.
County Attorney A. M. Sinnott
j a few days ago received a com- of
.„di,j"lb.„k Lo.lirt Boy,' .„„I 5 rlH .
| W eekly,"
newspaper of the country, dated
[June 4, 1870, which lie brought to
! tht Bulletin office,
lar copy of that paper has quite a
In May, 1870, there
a competitive examination in the
public schools of Staten Island, N.
Y., Judge Sinnott's
and now known as Richmond Bor
ough, New York City,
ships in five colleges in the city
ami vicinity, and he captured
of these scholarshij
of the "Boys' and Girls' Weekly"
of June 4, following examination,
appeared his portrait and biography
as one of the distinguished scholars.
A new school edifice being built
upon a larger and more improved
scale to replace the one he attended,
a copy of the paper, with other
archives of the old school,
A few months ago, this building
placed by one more magnificent
the paper was taken out and giv
to Judge Sinnott's mother and by
her forwarded to him.
We copy the following biograph
In the issue
îi scaled box. in the
torn down to he re
accompanying the por
••IMsitiiKuiHliril Scholars of Our
" AUGUSTIN K SINNOTT, pupil of Ward Public
School, KUgewuter, Staton Island, N. Y.
"Augustine Sinnott was
Y., July 17, 1850, and is tit
Catharine Sinnott, who lit
Dit to the public school at that place,
1 School No. 3, in the Spring of 1804, then
in the primary less
years, being promoted to the grammar
j was ten. At twelve, he mastered
dies usually taught in a common school,
took geometry, book keeping, algèbre,
ch and Latin, making in all the brancfit^pfne
oat satisfactory progress, so that by his fourteenth
ju the school
on Staten Island, N.
of Lieut. Philip and
about eight ye;
school before h
ail the e
not only the best scholar i
e principal, Mr. II. K.
structor of great merit, "lie ranked first among the
best it has been
j to instruct during
er thirty v
greatest number of pupils registered i
•e in that school of ov
I reel. Ever quiet about the
r civil anti courte
in his inter
; with both teach
«J pupils, tv
liduous in his t usks and recitation«, young Sinnott
leservedly gained the fullest approbation of his
teachers, lie is a model as a scholar and a hoy.
of the successful competitors for a scholaV
Ncw York Collegiate Institute, his dili
plan conduct afford bis parents so
'^faction that they propose enabling him to
take a collegiate course of instruction."
ship in th
Pints, per dozen,
Quarts, per dozen
Half gallon, per dozen.. $ 1.10
We have just received a large ship
ment from a wholesale dealer who
was overstocked, and are enabled
to make the above prices.
Mail orders filled at these prices
as long as they last.
Chas. R. Kei.sey & Co.
Have your property insured with
W. ]>. -
Mrs. Spring and children have
gone to Denver on a visit,
Dr. Neiswanger was a visitor here
yesterday from Grand View.
Hair cut 25e, shave 15c, George
Costifi', the workingman's friend.
Bert Kelsey and Wilfred Cole
have gone to Pine Grove for a lew
Are you insured against fire? If
not, call on W. I). Reynolds and he
Monday last Hardiman Bros,
shipped east from this place four
carloads of range horses.
M . C. McBride, the rustling agent
of the Rio Brande Western rail
was in this place yesterday.
Mrs. Bogard returned from Rocky
Bar Saturday and Sunday evening
departed for her home in Missouri.
Misses Effie Pigg and Josie Brady
have been to Pine Grove for the
past ten days visiting Bob Gray and
Mrs. Black, wife of President
Black of the Albion Normal school,
spent last Friday in this place visit
Surveyor Elmer Smith has
turned from the Seven Devils
try. He speaks in high terms of
that section and may yet locate
the great copper belt.
The Pocatello Advance
"The employes of the O. S. L.,
we are told, will soon be subjected
to a thorough and rigid eye and
test by expert physicians."
So far there are 32 candidates for
Queen of Idaho, Miss Minnie Finne
gan of Boise receiving the highest
vote—142. Miss Florence Manion
of this place is one of the candidates,
with 55 votes. Some have but 1.
8 ay 8 :
B I ^
Asa Abbott, publisher of the
American Falls Power, has been
rested upon the charge of criminal
libel, tho complaint being sworn out
by F. B. Thornes of Pocatello. The
... , .
preliminary hearing will take place
to - nlorro ' v -
will meet hero the 29th instant. By
request of tho county school super
mtendent, President Black of the
Albion Normal School, and wife,
will act as instructors during the
session of the convention.
W. H. Manion and wife and Miss
Florence Manion have returned from
Grove. Mr. Manion says that
Major Reed is actively engaged at
arranging for extensive placer min
ing operations near Pine and he pre- j
diets that another season will wit
ness hundreds of menât work on
this property/ The Major has se
cured 3500 acres of placer ground
for his company, the depth of which
ranges from a few feet to 200 ,
and it prospects entirely satis
factory. Mr. Manion says Major
Reed is just the man to develop and
The county teachers' institute
The Rathdrum Silver Blade say*.:
On last Tuesday the railroad comp»
nies removed most of the aliens era
ployed on their lines in this county.
The Japanese employed on the North
ern Pacific as section hands were,
transferred to the Washington Con
action of the rulroads is
due to the vigorous stand taken by
lue omciais of this county to compel
the railroad companies to con.ply with
the provisions of the anti-alien laws of
this State On June 2, at the instiga -1
tion of County Attorney (mode,
Sheriff Bradbury sent official notifies
tion to the officials of all railroads
traversing the county, informing them
of their infringement of the anti-alien
law, and notifying them that unless
their companies discharged their cm
employes forthwith, whose employ
ment is forbidden l.y law, arrests and
prosecution would follow. The offi
ends at once look up the matter with
the county attorney, and after
much correspondence* agreed to ri „
move all aliens employed hv them if
sufficient time was given them to fill
their places with non aliens. August
1 st was the date set for the transfer,
nnd the Northern Pacific very pru
dently compl ed with their part of the
agreement. It is stated on good an
thomy that the O R. * N. and Great
Northern have done hkewtse.
The Masonic grand lodge of Ida
ho will meet at Boise about the 12th
Ed Nicholson and J. Edworthy
came down from Rocky Bar by pri
vate conveyance yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. Montague now oc
cupy the dwelling house on the
soutneast corner of Canyon street
and Jackson avenue.
Unusually cold weather has pre
vailed in this section during the
past week and, to make matters
muff 1 uncomfortable, the supply of
coal has been very short.
Walter Tanner was here Friday
from Little Camas, and reported
the Reynolds families enjoying their
outing and Mr. W. C. Reynolds
slowly improving in health.
Begining Tuesday, Aug. 29, the
first annual institute for the teach
ers of Elmore county will convene
at the school house in this place at
9 a. m. and continue five days.
One of the bands at the fair in
Boise from Sept. 25 to 30th will he
the famous organization from De
Tamar of 32 pieces. Other state
bands are to be engaged, but it has
not yet been determined which will
J. E. Comerford passed through
this place this morning on his way
from Buffalo Ilutnp to his home in
Albion. He is an experienced miner
and went to the Hump early in the
spring fully equipped for prospect
ing. He says that while there are
some good prospects there, news
paper teports of its richness are
A soldier named Ellis F. Ledge
wood, from Boise, while attempting
to get on a moving train at Glenn's
Ferry last Saturday eveniog, fell
and had three fingers badly man
gled by the car wheels, lie was
brought to this place and Dr. Smith
removed the first, 'second and third
fingers from his left hand,
taken back to Boise barracks.
Goldbug papers continue to sug
gest "logical candidates" for the
presidency, on the Democratic
ticket. They seem very much in
terested. But Democrats care noth
ing for their suggestions. Bryan
will be the Democratic candidate.
The birth of a new political party
is announced from New York city,
made up of one hundred labor or
ganizations. Labor will need
other party than the Democratic,
pledged, as it will he, to breaking
up the great trusts which are the
fruit of the present Republican ad
Speaking of the return of two |
prospectors named Dave Smith and
Tas. Ballintine, the Idaho City
World save: "They went via At
lanta. Jim says a revival is ex
pected in that once big producing
:auip. Fifty men are at work in
:he Yuba mine, and other mines
have small crews prospecting. Quite
i number of mining men are in the
jamp and a number of sales, it is
3 xpected, will he made. Wm. Will
amson and others had a claim
bonded until the 15th of this month
iml Jim was informed that the sale !
was almost certain. It is a gold- j
bearing ledge and the ore runs from
(15 to $18 a ton, hut is not free, the f
gold being contained in iron sulphu- !
rets. Jim did not learn the name
if the mine.
The Natnpa Leader warns house
wives against a smooth young man,
tvho signs his name A. C. Captain,
ind who is thought to be heading
tni 8 way. He pretends to be trav
eling agent for the Woman's Home
Companion, which he agrees to
tend four months for 50 cents, and
'he half dollar entitles subscribers
to four patterns which are to he had
by calling or sending to Meier A j
Frank, Portland, Ore. The firm;
mentioned has been applied to sev- !
eral times by women who have paid !
their 50cents,and as Meier AtFrank
know nothing about the man they
lire endeavoring to have him appre
Astrology. —Send $1.00, a lock of
your hair and date of birth, and I will ,
send a carefully written and satisfac
tory zodiacal reading of your charac- ;
ter, showing the business to which 1
von are best ada ted diseases to which
\ou art, neet au a ilo, uigeasts to wmen
you arc most liable and how to avoid
them the life-cormnnion von should
iiiLMi, in oil companion you tnouiu
select, lucky ami unlucky days, in
cludiug valuable advice. Send money
by postoffice or express order or reg
istered letter Address W alter - Ö.
G LAY TON, bkclton, Nevada.
Outlook for Cattle.
The Chicago Stock Record of the
stock yards in regard to the
''Investigation at the
advances in the price of beef
brought out the statement that
j m>ver ''. tore in the history of the
American cattle market has there
( l>een 8Uch a demand for
nient as îit the present time. I he
j demand for export cattle is enor
nious . The statement is made that
. ; n .*1 n i
,U , of 1 1 c ' l . ttk ' W,U be
h'ghcr next year than they are now,
>u * in t* m '° years, when all the
thousands of feeders find their way
into the market, there is likely to
he a slump of from 2 to 8 cents,
This year Kansas has 300,(XX) head
,,f cattle, which is a record breaker
f or , ]iut state. The big ranches in
Monlana Wyoming, North and
;' s "»th Dakota are sending cattle at
! P K ^'nHittud by the
I increase in prices is the stock raiser,
: At present everything costs more
alive than formerly, making it nec
cssary for the packers to advance
the price on all dressed meats. The
prices quoted yesterday
butchers was !) cents a pound for
bost Btraight beef in the whole car
cass, and 15 1-2 cents a pound for
loins and ribs, when together in
even sets. One lot of 60 barrels of
the latter was sold at 15 1-2 cents
^ 7 -
X O J. W J. J..
A ©lv UU
Full instructions go with each outfit,
All other meats have
more or less affected.
Prices have gone up in pork, mut
ton, veal and all dried and smoked
Dental Not Ire.
Dr. Barringer, the San Francisco
dentist, is now at Rocky Bar, and will
soon visit Atlanta,
Satisfaction guaranteed and charges
Admiral Dewey's salary amounts
to $37.50 per day, regardless of the
weather; President McKinley's is
equal to $131 per day, cabinet offi
cers the Vice President and the
Speaker of the House each get $22
.22 a day; and the Chief Justice of
the Supreme Court $29 a day.
By dilly-dallying, by his coward
ly fear of political consequences,
the President has murdered many
men upon both sides; lias weakened
our hold upon the archipelago, and
rendered its future control unneces
sarily difficult.—Detroit Tribune
Gold fillings a
Gold bridge and crown
Teeth extracted without pain.
r. Trying It.
In order to prove the groat merit of
Ely's Cream Balm, tho most, effeotiro euro
for Catarrh ami Cold in Hoad, wo have pre
pared a generous trial fiizo for 10 cents.
Get it of your druggist or send 10 cents to
EIjY BROS., 50 Warren St., N. Y. City.
I suffered from catarrh of the worst kind
ever since n boy, and I never hoped for
cure, but Ely's Cream Halm seems to do
even that. Many acquaintances have used
it with excellent results.—Oscar Ostrum,
45 Warren Ave., Cliicago, IU.
Ely's Cream Balm is tho acknowledged
cure for catarrh and oontuins no cocaine,
mercury nor any injurious drug. Trice,
&0 cents. At druggists or by ipaiL
Guardian's Notice of Sale of
In the Probat« Court, of the State of Idaho, County
of Elmore »?*
In the matter « »f the Katate
Myrtle Kensler, Albert Kensler
Notice is hereby given, that In pursuance of
order of the Probate Court In and f<*r the <'
Elmore, Stute of Idaho,
July, 1899, in the matter of the estate
ship of Myrtle Kensler, Albert Kensler
the 17th day of
dernigned, the guardian of
the estate and persons of the Haiti minors, will sell at
private sab*, to the highest bidder, for cash, lawful
money of the United States, ami subject to confirma
tion by said Probate Court, on
Monday, tho IIth day of September, 1899,
at 12 o'clock m., at the office of the County Attorney
of Elmore county, at Mountain Homo, in the County
of Elmore, all the right, title, interest
the said minors and all the right, title
that the said mine
lot, piece I
I estate of
have by o| cration of law or
or iu addition to that
d to all that certain
inquired other than
parcel of land situate, lying and being in
'ounty of Elmore, State of Idaho, and
bounded and described
two-thirds interest therei
being on© undiv ided
I to SE «jr SW hf
8W qr SE qr so©
and W hf NK qr
:e. 11, tp 5 S of
K 10 E of Hois© meridian, togetlur with th© appur
tenances thereunto belonging.
Terms and Conditions of Sal©: Cash, lawful money
of the t inted States, ten per cent of the purchase
money to be paid to the Guardian or his Attorney,
accompany scaled bid on the day of sale, balance
confirmation of sale bv Haiti Probate Court.
Deed at expense of purchaser.
MILES C. LAWRENCE, Guardian
of the estate and persons of Myrtle Kensler, Albert
Kensler and Gladys Kensler, minora.
Dated August 22, 1899.
Aug. M. Sinnott, attorney for guardian.
You have an idea that
a photographic outfit
costs a good deal of
uted to be
etc., but they are not
We can show you
Which will make
size 4x5 inches.
Notice h tierelw xtv*n bv th» tindemicn«!, admiii
i«tr»tot of the mute ol Chartes K. Smith, deceased,
to th( , ;lI1 ,i a ll persons haelne claim»
«.-»mst the until ,le&-e,,t, to exhibit them with the
neeeeeary touchera, within four months after the
an* publication of thle notice, to the *»lil ndminis
trntor, at th. I'ublic Administrator's ot«, e, in Moun
t ^ l "J , l " 1 ''7ùi'iMt 1 H C °"i''u V Elmorc ' ld '' ll0 •
j Aug. M. Viaaott,attorney tor adaiioistrator. »ulT
Notice to Creditors.
Estate of CHAULES F. SMITH, Deceased:
F. 1\ AKK, Public Administrator
d Administrator of th© Estate
We have in
m eat variety, style and price every*
thing you may need for the Boy or Girl,
large or small, for school
Boys' good servieablc school suits, sizes
4 to 11 years,
Other styles $1.50, 2.00, 2.50, 3.00. 3.50, $4.00.
Youths' school suits, coat pants and vest,
sizes 11 years to 20 , ...
Other styles $4.00, 5.00, 0 . 00 , 8.00 and $10.00.
Girls' dresses, sues i to 6 years,
Girls' dresses, sues 6 to 14 years,
Boys' waists, sizes 4 to 11 years,
Other styles, 50c and 75c.
Other styles, 6 oand 75 c.
Caps, Gloves, Hosiery,
Mail orders promptly attended to.
CHAS. R. KELSEY & CO.
Mountain Home, Idaho.
Mountain Home. Idaho.
WE ARE DAILY
Receiving New Goods
Arc as Low as the Lowest
and wc are here to meet
Mountain Home, Idaho*
All Kinds of "
. ' I
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