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Idaho tri-weekly world. (Idaho City, Idaho) 1875-1875, March 24, 1875, Image 1

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VOL. 1.
IDAHO CITY, 'WIEJtDlMTIEJSID-A.'Sr, ISÆA 34,1873.
i' ».)
3STO. S.
Idafca (Tri-Wrrklg World.
Published
SUNDAYS, WEDNESDAY* AM FRIDAYS,
BY
The Idaho World Printing Company
EùBEllT W. JOSES BUSINESS MANAGER.
<!!&<« ii Brick Biiliu A<(j«aiKg lamie lafi, Vail SlrM.
---- ♦ ♦ «■ — ... —
TEH3IS, :::::: INVARIABLY DY ADVANCE.
Hute« of Sttkicriptloii
Onf Y**«r.........§S OO i Thru« Month «...$3 00
Six Mouth*.......OO [ Smith» Copies..... 45
liy Carrier, $3 per quarter.
Knies oi Advertising:
<)ue * pure ten luu s or less, one insertion... $ 5 00
each subsequent insertion, 3 00
Cue-eighth of » column, per quarter.......... AS 00
•• fourth ** ** ** ** W ÜÛ
>• third " ** " ** SO 00
.. haU " ** ** ** «0 00
Pne column, per quarter..................... lUt) 00
liu*i 3 e*a card*. 10 hues or les*, three month*, lb 00
ÿroffssioual lîaris.
JONAS \V. BRUM'S,
TTOKNEf VNÜ COUNSELOR AT LAW. AND
Idaho »'ity, I. T. Will practice
S tiry Pubti
iti 11 the i ■ art* > f the Territory, orrice ou v om
:uo.*«sl street, two Jour »buta Court House.
UEO. AIÜÜLIK,
V TT r.NTY AND COUNSELOR AT LAW. IDAHO
*. ;ty, I. T. Office on Montgomery street, secind
i? v»r above the Pv.st-iffi •<?.
\V »I. J. KOT II WELL, XI. O.,
J PHY'»!**: IN'. sfRiiEOS. AC., ?ra.|:tst* *>f J#ff#r
£ e. Itr-»#, PMtvVIphu tXlbre <>a
r^r-reni >t or»'..:!.* « 5 r'--t f PU-ert til»*. B>i 1 m (*a ,
i t jdm-if
rorictu ^lotiffS.
+
.,•.,..» 1 ™.-,,.«,^ », Ul
j
Hr
J.n * 3 .UT 4 tf
|XOI*F. LOIMJK, X >
* # 't *« - • m^ri
I. O. O T .
»n^lir-» it it* hsll. -hi
MUMiwv-nHii?» of h *trk, »I 7 o'cir*-k
» tu-ta in {;<h«l «r»n img lovitr i te»
alien t. h> or t- r -.f th* W. C. T.
Libcsi a J ux, Sre'y. J*n 13 Ti-tf
;
-Souks, ^tniiomru nod -ïloHiins.
S. C. SILSBY,
,
i
(»ccctaso® TO ja», a. i-isxkt S CO.!
CIRSUUTIN6 nUfx ANO VARIETY
LI3SARY aaar store.
fÉÎ '»iTii'l IIIL5IW...
......IDAHO CITY,
DKALEIt IX
BOOKS & STATIONER!
J!
.. 450 ....
general news dealer
TOBACCO AND CIGARS,
CHILDREN'S TOYS,
All of which will b«
W*WLD CHEAP FOR CASH.
!***'. * n . m T H* 1 -- not fonnU In my .Innk,
w --*. "« <,r l*» r . he procured in tho shortrst 'possible
* * *11 *" \\ i—* - • --- » - - - - * -
,, r , ' prie#* —ray fscilitie* for so doing bring
cipcditums. (Jon« 12, lS73tf
MINERS' EXCHANGE.
<U AUtZBLKG. I. T. ïftk
l Foster,................ Proprietor.
t.ii^ U . ,lM ,)f 'h* Miner's Hnm« will Alwtys be «up
* l l 'k** v **ry best of everything In tbs market.
0000, ClEAN BEOS
fop r '*guar boarders or transient cuatomera.
Uor **P**>«o apsrod to make the Home
• r»li it * f*Y«rtle r«*nrt for everybody. Give ne
m r ZVotice.
I 'Y^uam Haslkm. D. Wkathbr*
it üuv 1 i*'L W * Crawford. J. B. Taylor tad all whom
noufipj t ?" r ° : y°o. und each *f yon, are hatwbr
^ount B ' î*! 101 '' *" f * do1 '* **• Nrh
U72, required by tbe law of Congreaa Of
sn«i amendments tbareto, to-wit t
®*a Hand red ($100) Dallmn
euua. âh, Î* P n 1 Sagte quarto ledger diOM
*• T. # oM you «• kosakf *+
*£■ "^x^sss^tsisisss^
Gray
***^»*»1»«
lottls and instaurants.
BATHS A1 BOARDING.
WARM
AT HI
SPRINGS.
FRANK COOPER, PROPRIETOR.
J.JAVIXG TAKEN CHARGE OF THIS POPULAR
place of public resort, 1 have thoroughly r« uo
vated the t-sUblisliiueui ami am prepared to receive
PERMANENT BOARDERS OR TRAMSIIRT BOUTS.
HOT AND ( OLD BATHS
* ready at all time*, and everything about the bouae
kept clean and neat.
The LADIES* DEPARTMENT will be controlled by
ms. oooram,
And everything will be done to contribute to the
comfort of guetta. (declltf
j
LUNA HOUSE,
Cirnt ImtjüOfn ui C«ca»rr;u! Semi»,
.......Proprietor.
R avine; again assiwikdcon
tr»'l of ih<* Owf tiai.u- ! h-ouie. ! have refurn
;
isbed the salue with imw bed* and bedding.
I or double rooms for guests.
MUglr
THE TADLE
WiU be »applied with the beat the market a&Ttl*.
THE GENERAL STAGE OFFICE
f
' F->r all line* iradiu,; . ul of liaho Cuy
; i( tka Itviw«.
CITY
will br found
.Juo« xi if
~.
LIVERY AND FEED
I ^
Fronting on Ihe rut
»:4<* of thr I*;*.**,
PLACEH VILLE, I. T.
ORCHARD,.........Pkoprikto».
! S*f! H«*. Csrrisge' Httggv *n<! T-»m llr>r«e« fc-pt
c^naUntly n hand »ml re*.lv for n»* < 1 »v mn 1 night;
snd fc r*^« reivttfd f.>r h«r>»r ! or to r»n 1*7 ihe d*y
"**° ,m " n,h '
AT LOWEST RATES.
A ho«t!#r *l«»r* in r-satnr«» to «»u «*n rti*
iom*r». sn«1 »r-rir t- tommif u pro\llr-llo rtr»t
<*U«* hvrry «UM--«.
GEO. A. PRINCE & CO.
ORGANS AND MELODEONS.
Ths OLP*t. L*rg* > *t. *n 4 Mo»t t MsQufsrtnr;
in Ii»« Un»t«».l SUt<>*.
54,000
Now in use.
No otber Matirnl Instrument ev«r sbUined tbe ssme
r^palsriiy.
Rjrrrml for Tries IJsts.
Address BUFFALO. X# Y«
Slsiolation ZTotice.
'OPAHTNERSIIIP HI
f»»r« fitsfinir b«twp«*n J. I». Emrrjr and Ed»ssrd
Fulmer hs* tbl* «isy b«x-n dlssolv»-»! by mntnsl con
M>oi. All p*r*on* knowing tlii*n»*clirrs Indebted to
«•Id firm will pl«**« 1 e»ll snd •»'ltl<*. Iloth partir« tfn
sathoriiYxl to ««Ule the business of tho 1st« firm.
4. B. KMKKY.
Idaho City. Jsn. 21, 1875. Kf). FULMER.
Tlie undrr»ignrd uk«* Oils mrthnd of informing
bis frtrnd* snd the public generally th*t h* *U! con
tlous business st th« old st«u«l. K. F ULMER.
Co
Per day »t homo. Torms
Address
(A. Sri 5 «o 5 k Co., PortUod, Maine.
STottee.
T O J. NEALE, TII0.S. STRINGIIAM,
L. Sohwebacber, M. tl. Moore. G. W. Crafts, J.
Dovell. end all whom It rosy concern : You. and
each of you, art hereby notified that we, M. B.
Moore and O. W. Crafts, bars done tbe full amonnt
of work required by the law of Congreaa of 1872, and
amendments thereto, to-wlf :
Bitty (60) Dollars
r?,rL.h;™Vr .■«»•••» •««««•»••
seelnst you on th« «am« within ninety dare fwio the
aauiam you ou --- -i-k» utia, tutor est
marts
SSTiuLf or tortrn oU <*
SS. i»«n lAvm. S
blanks*- f FUU* ADD 0 RT*
.jrasitiÄKäi
t Khferi it l*NL tßA lu aouaa—aaa nmw.
BAR MEETING.
Resolution« Complimentary of Judge Clark.
On Saturday evening. Mardi 20,
1875, just after the adjournment of
the term oi* the District Court, held at
Boise city since the first of March,
an impromptu meeting of the Bar was
held, representing the Bar of Ada
county, and several other attorneys so
journing at Boise city, after several
commendatory speeches, the following
preamble and resolutions were unani
mously adopted:
Whereas, Associate Judge, the Hon.
John Clark, presiding at the term of
the Cistrict Court just closed, has but
recently been appointed, and was up
to the time of his appointment one of
the practicing attorneys of the Bar of
Idaho Territory; and
Whereas, The term just closed is
his first appearance on the Bench in
Idaho Territory; therefore, deeming it
not inappropriate that we express and
record mir sentiments concerning him
as a Judge and a gentleman,
/5WiW, That we entertain a high
regard for Judge Clark as a man, feel
the utmost confidence in his integrity,
and have the highest respect for his
legal attainments and judicial capaci*
tv.
/h'* J ivy/, That we cordially endorse
! and approve his course and conduct
mi the Bench during the term just
( Hoard. treatinentof the metubers « *f
I tlto Bar and the officers of the Court,
j in his management and dispatch of
th»- business of the Court, and general
ly in his discharge »<f the arduous and
ielicate duties aptsTtaining t<» thi
dflicati* duties up|M'rtaining t»i U
STABLE,:Sir""" ........... .. ......
That acpy of tl.e pn-a.
m
ji ni .
(hie and th«*-»* res<diiti«»tis lx* sent
each « »! mir territorial newspapers.
» ill, „ - 0 .,, 1 ,-sl that III, y ,„.l,I,Sl, »ß«'
same K. J. Cl KTIS,
V s Imam; Chairman.
Secretary.
B<»i*»e Cm*, Mardi 2G, 1 ^7
... ... »
ihe f.rnr.s ok the W oiuj >tatisti-j
cal tables slew that there ar** in the
whole world about one hundred and
..
sixty-four cities with 100.000 inhabit-!
* i i, An aaa . i
ants; ii, ne with over 1,000.000; twelve
-, i ( i ril m Ann i .... ♦ -.on non.
willi from 1,000.000 doM n to .mHI.OUU;!
twenty with tr**m 300.000 t«» 200,000.
Ti ^ f « 1 . . ...„„la«;,,,, , rj
Ihe aggregate ut the population oi
, . tu nun mut c .*. *
tin*Re larg«* cities is 50.000,000 of in
habitants—that is to say, the twenty*
eighth part »»f the entire population of
the entire glolie. The average jiopula
tion of a town is reckoned to be for
England, 47,770 inhabitants; for France
32,202; for Prussia, 10,685; for Swe
den, 5,849. The density of population
in reference to area is for Paris 329 in
habitants |>er hectare (about two acres
and a half); for London, 103; for Ber
lin 59. This density varies considera
bly from one district to another; it is
generally the highest in the poor or
manufacturing districts. Next to the
figures come those which represent the
average density in regard to dwelling
places. It is in St. Petersburg 52 in
habitants for each house; m Vienna,
49.4; in Puri«, 32; in berlin, 82; in
London, 8.
A Baltimore lady of wealth ami pi
ety is said to have remained single un
til the ago of forty years, refusing*
many offers, because she had resolved
to marry no man except a clergyman.
A while ago she was wedded to a j>en*
niless but devout pastor of a little
churchy and the honeymoon was hard
ly over before he resigned his charge
and set up as a broker with her money.
Sich is life.
....... »»♦«« ■ ■■■— —
When a Cincinnati young man Bays
to hia soul's idol: "Don't kiss me any
more, now, Sal; I'm tired," she knows
he has just been shaved by ono of
p re ^y female barbers.
specialtv.
CHOOSING A BUBINB8S.
; Communicated.)
In the Tbi-Weekly Would of March
21st I noticed a, communication enti
tled, "Honor Your Business," which is
a sensible, us* well as a well written
article. I concur with the writer in
the argument that a business or trade
once selected should l»e the sole aim
aud ambition of the person selecting
it. We all know by observation that
it requires time and attention for any
man to become expert in anything
he may undertake. Therefore, when
the trade or business is chosen it
should he with care and consideration.
The opinion of the writer is that the
young man himself should lie the
chooser. That which he may love is
that which will most likely be the vo
cation that will give him a fortune and
enjoyment; while, on the other hand,
an occupation that t«a drag and a dis
gust will must likely lie a total fail
ure; discouragement and a loss of am
bition will be the result, and the end
is the death-bed »if the man with a vis
ion of what might have been had he
chosen that station that was destined
for him, but which is n«ova terrible re
ality. I »lo not wisli to impress the
reader with the idea tint I would that;
a man should learn miK mu* tiling—fur
from it. But in .»
should » ml v aim a*
business line he
t :.»• branch as a
.... , . .
lm*rc*f«ire f hi cluH.sjjig a station, tlie
'
young man should 1 *<* careiul to choose
that to which In* h c-ipiviaily adapted.
to!The All Wise places u» man in the
world without preparing him for some
uKcftilncM „„,1 ........ Lv abuse of
. ' . * , ,
|ll>»giftthrthi»lm......... drag and
;l fnilnte.
.. T , !
Actmg up<»u this tip* »rv, I have.,
* . . *, .. .
chosen a station. I nave chosen that!
« • , . iti
which is a pleasure «,«> me, und 1 be
lieve, without expressing any egotism,
that Ii can, and will, tii.ike a success of j
u
it. Minor.
________ -*»♦.* - - I
j
Standing Armies.—-F ive m llion men
!
are undiT arms in K;i»'.»jm*. These five
million iiickide the very dower of the

population, thow? b*aht liable to death
* » ' *
under the natural and normal oondi-'
tions of life; and it is proved, proved ;
licyond doubt by army physicians, that
in our military hospitals, as, for in
stance, in that of the Val de Grace at
Paris, that the mortality of soldiers is
double and \reblc that of the remain
der of the population in civil life. How
much of valuable labor docs this sys
tem take away from the workshop, the
hearth, and tho family? And during
this time what becomes of the 5,000,
000 women who ought to be the com
panions of these men, and of the fam
ilies which should be the fruit of their
marriages?
When throughout the surface of the
civilized world, we see every year the
return of spring, and renovated life
everywhere, then also, at the sound of
the drum, and at the sunv
mons of the trumpet, tho young men,
our laboring youth, are called to pre
sent themselves, in each district, be
fore the representatives of the central
authrity of the country. They come
in parties with ribbous m their hats.
These young men are but food for can
non, and those representatives of au
thority arc only ordered to judge of
the quality of the supply. And when
they have thorn ranged like beasts for
sale, they compel them to take off tbe
garments which protect their modesty,
and to do violenoe to their feelings of
shame. They make them naked in
each other's presence, like brutes.
Tlion tiny examine them, they handle
j
them, they*tarn, them round, they 4 open
their iqouths as if tljey were horses or
dogs, in order to see their teeth, and
finally they draw them up in two*
flocks like the sheep and goats in the
the gospel parable. * On the other
side are the robnst, the handsome, the*
agile, those whose hands are clever in
the use of tools, and whose vigorous
blood is fitted to multiply upon earth
a healthy aud strong race; and on the
other side are the weak, the lame, the
maimed, the deaf, the one-eyed, all
those who may be considered as the
ones to be eliminated, (if it were per
mitted to use the term in speaking of
the sacred subject of human nature.)
And all this accomplished, then the
public authorities assume a grave
countenance, and pronounce those
youths, whom they have so carefully
selected, as the best to be found "good
for slaughter" ( Bon jtour Boucherie .")
Yes, g*»od for the slaughter of the bat
tlefield, and for the deadly demoraliza
tion of the barracks.
Ai.d then they say to the others, to
those whom they do not deem fit for
the bullet or for the bayonet thrust,
You are good enough for marriage,
and for labor!" Alas! that such things
should be done in this nineteenth cen
tury, and amongst the greatest nations
in tie world, amongst Europeans call
ing themselves civilized and Christian!
; Tliese things show the reason why tho
population of France is not increasing,
or, at least, why it increases so slowly.
Î And yet we wonder at the misery and
, j r i . ,l •.
degredation of tmr populace, at their
gufiering, and their vices .—Speech by
M. Pasty, of pant.
The Decline of Virtue and of Piety
_ _ ,, . r
** G M «AU-Thc, following I* from a
djcument issued by an association of
T?u_=. .u...... u.a
ministers in 1783, after the war had
continued for eight years: "Benevo
»
lence to our fellow-men was perhaps
....
never less cultivated in any country
, „ , TT ,, ^ a
!.
than of laU* among us. Hard-hearted
indifference to the distress of the poor,
... , , , ,
.the widow and the orphan, has risen
.... , r ,
up and seized her throne. The base
v , ,
born spirit of selfishness never had
r . i -
so unrestrained s^ray in this land.
......
Rions, and kept them inconstant era
^ . . ..
This has cut out work for all the paa
ploy. Pride and false honor have dic
graced our armies with the barbar
rous Gothic practice of dueling, and
friends have embued their hands in
the blood of friends, whilst the conni
vance of superiors has given sanction
to the crime. Avarice stalks in the
streets or lurks at the corners, and
has stained the public roads with
inhuman murders. Avarice and ex
tortion were never carried here to
such lengths. Fraud and oppression
sweep all before them; and debauch
ery and vices fill both town and coun
try. Glaring instances of peculation
and breach of public trust arc shel
tered and nncensured, and private rob
beries, thefts and burglaries, abound
more and more. It is also well known
that this period never had its parallel
in America for the prevalence of all
the vices of sensuality.
sr
"You ji8t ought to have been over
to our house last night!" shouted ono
boy to another on the Campus Marti
us, yesterday. "Why—making pict
ures?" iuquired the other. "Nant
much! Humph! No, sir; our folks
went away, and we had popcorn, two
kinds of sweetened water, milk and
camphor, drew the dog around in the
table cloth, and the hired girl told U9
eight ghost stories ."—Detroit Free
Press,
A mtn may forget hia business, hia
family, and all the sacred obligations
of life, but he always remembers
wh'ire he got that counterfeit bill«

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