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3bal)o lüccklti Keystone.
SATURDAY, JUNE 28, 1S81. , ing lyn, Sally LOCAL. [From Thursday's Dally.] Mr. A. A. Holcomb, of Caldwell, Ida ho, arrived In Ketchum yesterday. The Keystone is indebted to Billy Stevens for services rendered last night. Esther Natini left for Boise City yes terday to be gone about two weeks. Trail creek fell 12 inches Tuesday and very mach yesterday. The fords are Bow passable. The muH coaches coming from the south are drawn by six horses and come In with heavy loads daily. Rancbemen on Lost River now come to Ketchum for their supplies. Challi? road begins to speak for itself. A horse fly worked 30 minutes the Other day trying to get his bill into a •opy of the Wood River Timeii. He lied before the enterprise succeeded. The Keystone, through some alio, stated In yesterday's issue that R. A. Bldebotham was once Territorial Comp troller. It should have been Secretary. Two pistol shots were fired on Third street near Muin last evening, but the wretch escaped before Deputy Sheriff Oassidy could get sight of him. The trip from Bellevue to Broadford la now over a distance of ten miles, it now being necessary to go five miles below Bellevue to Glenn's bridge to cross Wood River. The lively Ketchum Keystone has kept a good file of the Hailey Times, and effectually slays Picotto with his •wn words. Plcotte has always been a Journalistic weather-cock, but this is a little the worst dishing np he has ever raaalved.—Bellevue Chronicle. um ding ham, Ed. an by dish and The the to its B ly the man must have died six ys previous to discovery. The Herma» Hltlabrandt, one of the forta Bate ownera of Ula banana» recently dia eovered on the Beat Fork of Wood. River, OUM to Xetohum yesterday with the gooff nave of another big strike. The tunnelling had been pushed ahead upon the original vein with much satisfaction, bnt Mr. Hillebrandt, conceived the idea of croescutting east, where the forma tlon offered eufftcient inducement, and had not gone more than six feet when Tuesday evening a new ore body was discovered parallel with tho original vain, and with the foot wall of the ledge, The ore vein Is fully two feet wide, ac cording to Mr. Hillebrandt's statement, and oomposed of solid ore. The ore is ' alinilar in character and grade to the , Other in the mine. As the works now atand there are three veins within a ledge of six feet, all of the same fine eharacter of ore, one eight inches wide, one twelve and the latest twenty-four inches in width. In the direction of the hanging wall the formation is iron. The ore of this claim is exceedingly high grade, often assaying as high as 800 ozs., and it is thought the shipments to be made soon will sample 200 ozs. Two tons daily are now extracted with ease by four miners, and there is an excellent opportunity to open np the property to »By extent of operations. FOUND DEAD. A Maa Supposed to ba Robert Brown Fenad Dead on tha Trail Between Flak Creek and Antelope. A. D. Williame and H. Stevenson came la from Lost River Monday evening, aaff brought the following rumor con oeraing the death of a man supposed to be Robert Brown, a son-in-law of Mr. Winters, of this city : Several days ago Mr. Brown got bit by a dog, which he had picked up some time previous. The bite was on the vrrlot and the srm swelled up extremely large. Brown remarked on several oc casions that he thought he was going mad, and ha seemed to bo confident of it and appeared so unnatural that his friend* began to watch him. He started for Alder, where ho engaged in burning coal, and shortly after came up miss ing. Nobody had eeen him, and knew nothing of his whereabouts. Fonr or live days ago two gentlemen, OB* earned Antcne. started from Belle v»a fhr the Lost River region over the •id trail, and it was these parties who first discovered the body of deceased. Williams and Stevenson met the two Bien beyond Antelope, and learned from them of finding the dead man. On reaching Antelopo, Williams and St even son learned from parties there whut has haaa told na. Word was sent to Ur. Winters at Hous ton, and hie son and a party of men started at onoe after the remains. Tha description of deceased, together wttfe other oircumstances, renders it probable that the remains are those of Mr. Brown, although In a few dR.vs aamathing more definite will be known. Themen who discovered the remains •tateff ora* van body was badly decomposed, and it is thought the unfortunate man died from hydrophobia while cn the road.—New-B Miiner. The Triumph. That Iavestlgatlon. George Kohlepp, late foreman of the the Grand Jury, called at the Keystone office yesterday and subscribed for the Daily. Mr. Kohlepp gives a very satis factory explanation of the resignation of Mr. Roseborongh nnd the Grand Ju ry's withdrawal from the investigation, in the statement that "where there are too many dogs a rabbit stands little or The united drawing back of the county officials against whom there was room ,, I get sufficient evidences for indictment short of three weeks' labor, which would no show." This remark is applied to tho Grand Jnry's efforts in this way: lor charges rendered it impossible to be a big Job and great expense to the oounty. .The recommendation to leave the matter for another Grand Jury was j therefore made. While the force of this is quite reasonable, it is strange to sup - „„„„ ... ,, __. - ___ pose that another Grand Jury oan pros •cute the work with any' more eoonomy j thin lnnf cn*. MATRIMONIAL. the Albert >V. Comstock and Sally B. Grif fin Joined in Holly Wedlock. , r . Griffin','^Ketchum, Idaho^on the even ing of June 25th, by the Rev. A. J. Jos- the lyn, Mr. Albert W. Comstock and Miss ! Sally B. Griffin. Both are well known factors of Ketch um society, and will have the kindest wishes of a large community of friends. Among the guests present at the wed ding were Mr. und Mrs. Joseph Pink ham, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Lewis, Mr. Ed. Williams and Miss Nellie Easley, Thos. Lavell, Horace Hyde, Ed. Eames, Fred. Gooding, Geo. Johnson, Win. Nevils and Jake Lockinun. A number of elegant presents were made after the ceremonj*, among them an outfit of table clothes and Dapkins, by Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Lewis, a set of silver napkin rings, by Mr. L. Schweitzer, a handsome silver caster by Thos. Lavell, a fine set of cut-glass ware by Geo. Johnson, a silver butter | dish by Fred. Gooding, a beautiful China tea set by Mrs. Joe. Pinkham and Horace Hyde, and a novel card basket by Mr. and Mrs. M. C. McLen of ty a a nan. Two handsome wedding cakes were prepnred for tho occasion, and a tasty lunch accompanied by an abundance of good will and congratulations graced the board. The newly made twain will occupy the former residence of Frank Quoding, on Bust Second street. We wish them an unceasing spoil of bliss. HOW WE KETCU-UB. It is indeed gratifying to feel that the journalistic brotherhood is ever ready to encourage public appreciation of newspaper achievements, nnd we are very thankful in our case for the evi dent good will townrds the Keystone that prevails among its Territorial ex changes. Read the following: The Ketchum Daily Keystone made its appearance this week. It is a good representative of what is probably the liveliest town in Idaho, and we hope B -o.Lewis will prosper with it.—Caldwell Tribune. Another Daily:—Tho Ketchum Key stone commenced the publication of a morning daily on the 17th inst. We wish tho new daily a long nnd prosper ous career.—Boise State-men. The Ketchum Keystone is now is sued daily, and is as bright and newsy a paper as can be found anywhere, and above all is strictly reliable, truthfully setting forth facts in regard to the great Wood River region. That success may attend it is our wish.— Weiser Leader. The Ketchum Keystone, one of the brightest, clenn-faeed. clear-cutting, in dependent and best little local paper in the country, has changed from a week ly to a daily. Is newsy as ever. Con tinued success to you brother.—Boise Democrat.. The Ketchum Keystone has grown aud grown and grown, and Tuesday morning she appeared as a bright little daily. This improvement by our Ketchum contemporary indicates pros perity nnd enterprise.—Daily News Miner. The Chronicle "seconds the motion."—Bellevue Chronicle. The Ketchum Keystone bas In creased its visits to six times per week. The Keystone has been a good paper, giving the news of its section in a read able wav and expressing its conviction in a concise and straightforward man ner. The future of Ketchum is bright. The Republican hopes the Keystone will share the success of the camp.— Boise Republican. We have received Nos. 1 and 2 of the Daily Keystone, published at Ketch um, Alturas county, Idaho. It is a five column folio and shows much care and ability in its editorial make np. The Herald congratulates Bro. Lewis on his evident prosperity, and trusts that his new adventure will meet with that support, the Daily Keystone evi dently merits.—Idaho Herald. On the 17th, Geo. J. Lewis issued the first number of tho Daily Ketchum Keystone. It is an elegant, fair sized folio, and we trust Mr. Lewis may reap the rich reward his enterprise and en ergy warrant.—Suit Lake Daily Tribune. The Keystone, at Ketchum, Idaho, is now issued daily. It is a good paper and we are pleased to note its success.— TuscaroraDaily Timee-Review. LllB . evening, at 7 o'clock. Samuel H. Button, an old and faithful soldier, and a member of E D . Post> G . A. R., died Rt tte Minere . Hospital, from conges tion 0 , tba eternal organs, caused bv exposure . Deceased was latterly an old pr08peotov> u years of ago and uumar ried H e enlisted at the beginning of the ^ in the llth Michigan Infantry, oommanded by Colonel, afterward Gen cra j yf jj. Stoughton, and was near the General at tho bnttle of Chieamauga, whero that ufflce r's leg was shot off, and is ' a63istod in beaving the wounded geuer the , fll from t he field. Comrade Britton was (dso j n b j B regiment in the army at the a Potomac , Rnd in Sherman's memorable maroh t0 the se ,..- News-Miner, of The Nashville Students'Concert given in Metropolitan Hull last night was at tended by a full house aud received with be some applause, but cannot be consider ed a flrst -class entertainment. . , . . . .. . ,, troupe is doubtless a counterfeit of the original students. The performance lusted but alittlemore than ono hour and was composed of plantation songs, After tho entertainmeut a bnll was an it is A Veteran Gone. Concert and Dance. The the nounced and in a few moments thirty flv0 C0U I >u 's were wnltzin S the strains of tho Metropolitan orchestra. dance broke up at 12 o'clock. The the Ju are Thursdnv, June 2Gtb or Sunday, June - ' t h .... Sunday, July 6th. Tuesday, July 8th. Friday, July llth. Sunday. July 13th. Tuesday. July 15th.... Sunday, July '20th. I Sunday, Julv 27th. Tuesday July 29th ' —l - Bishop Tuttle's Appointments for Jnne and July. .. .Emmettsville .. . .Boise City -V• • ■ ■ i'ulyor City Reynold » Creek .Atlanta to .Vienna .. Ketchum .Hailey .Bullion to the Notice. was j The undersigned hereby notifies and this warns the public that he will not be - responsible for any bills or accounts whatever contracted from and after this dfcte b A L HoUand . j B. B. Holland K etchum. Jute 25, 18*4-3fld. I F coin Friday'« Daily.1 James Stover has got a pet beaver at the Guyer Hot SpriDgs. Mr. Lar.hman, the popular San Fran cisco cigar dealer, Is among us. It . MisH Nellie E " 8k, y* ,or da r vs I the guest of Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Lewis, | ! went to her home at lloulder, yester- j day. | the to in. to Tho new building adjoing tho "Cor nucopia" in being connected with the same by a continuous front, und will be occupied as a barber shop. Messrs. Blossom & Criswold have built a tine store on Second street one block west of Main and will soon bo pre pared to open out in business Report reached here yesterday that Jack Hillman had made â new and rich strike in the Emma, be Uveen the Balti more group and the East Fork. Gillette & Evans' new warehouse is a entirely of stone and iron, commodious, and fire proof. It contains upwards of $12,000 worth of hardware, doors, Bash, | blinds, etc. L. 11. Russell met with cident yesterday and received an in jury in the buck, but expects to be all well again iu the same fix before and is not at all alarmed. Every Ketchumito gladness that one of our saloon keepers contemplates introducing an orehastra of bagpipe players, and they should all encourage the move. Variety is the spice of life. The mother of E. O. Wheeler, Depu ty District Attorney, arrived yesterday from San Francisco nnd will spend a portion of the summer at the Springs. Mr. Wheeler met her at Hailey yes terday with private conveyance. J. F. Jacobs, a well-known business man of Salt Luke and Silver Reef, Utah, arrived here from Cœur d'Alene last evening. He says that will be a good country when properly opened, but that a large amount of capital will be re quired, as well as time. Mr. Jacobs is highly pleased with Ketchum. A largo elevator has been constructed at the Philadelphia smelters to convey slag nnd matte from the dumps to tho feed floor. It is run by a novel water power, consisting ( f a large bucket which is filled from a large tank fed by the ditch, and, lowering to the ground as the elevator ascends, is emptied by a simple motion when it is time to low er the elevator. The machine is in the sotitlreast corner of the building. Opinions ns to the value of tho Nash ville Students concert seem to be some what at variance. But the writer here of having had the pleasure on several occasions of listening to the genuine "Nashville Students" before large houses in the East, cannot find any comparison between them and the "Original Nash ville Students," as the troupe here was called. The "Nashville Students" have never found it necessary to visit out of the way villages to find a suitable audi ence. serious ac week. He has been in vill ' learn with is H. bv old the the and was the at 4 , , the some toilet set by Misses Leon j Mollie Grifiin, a set of goblets and suit I cellars by Miss Mollie Griffin, a set of table and tea spoons by Ed. Williams an- and Miss Nellie Easier, Giant Ponder vs. Justice. Again we are called upon to note the ruthless custom of defying justice and the laws of our land in the preveleney of destroying game and fish by forbid den means. But a few days since a man from unknown parts sold 1GU pounds of trout to Hailey restnurants in one day. He received a handsome sum for the cams and as fish were in great demand was subject to no querries ns to where they came from. No one knew, and ev idently no one cared; until on Wednes day the vender was casually identified by a Ketchum parfy as one who had been seen on Lake creek. Now, last evening a well-known resident of ttiis town returned from a prospecting trip on Lake creek, and at once came to the Keystone office to inform us thnt in passing the small lake three miles from the month of the creek, he had seen many hundred dead trout lying on their backs in the bottom of the pend, evidently having suffered the fate of extermination by giant powder. The pond bed was literally covered with them, and a raft was found on the pond that indicated unlawful doings. It will be remembered by all prospectors that this pond on Lake creek has always been a famous flsliiug place, supplying the weary traveler in time of need with many a sweet meal. This defiance of the game laws should be rigidly reached after and puniBhed. pond about The Comstock-Griffln Wedding. Mr. Comstock appeared in the Key stone office yesterday at 2 p. m. looking as cheerful as a June b:.g, and gave us a few items concerning the wedding. Among tho presents not mentioned in yesterday's issue were two gold napkin rings by Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Lewis, an elegant set of knives, forks and spoons by Thos. Lavell, a shopping basket and carving set by Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Gil | lotte, a lump by Jake Loekman. a liand v and The handkerchief box by Mrs. John Easley, aud hut, but not least, a pair of feather pillows by Mr. The Frank Quereau. If the average youth of Ketchum could count on such good fortune as this we are inclined to think there would bean Jnne immediate stampede into matrimony, ! boys, there s only one chance in a City ! hundred for gettiug everything you City : need to keep house without digging up j 8°°d enough alone, for a while at least. most gloriously, and you may as well let An ore concentrator has been pat ented by John L. Loomis, of Leadville, Colorado. Inclined sluices are made to abruptly change the course of the cur rent nt numerous intervals, combined with which are water pipes haring jet orifices or tubes to increase the volume of water in the sluices aud disturb the and be this i pulp in the current, thus facilitating the separation of the ore from the lighter »neorapnnving particles ing be is THE GRADING. It Is Progressing Rapidly.—Five Miles , Already Completed. . The Oregon Short Line graders em I Ployed on the Ketchum extension are | progressing much more rapidly than It j was u t first supposed they would, and | the work already completed is sufficient to allow that there is no longer any doubt that the work cannot be com pleted by August 1st. Five miles of the grade has boon thrown up in one week, and there aro nearly five weeks to work in. Careful estimates made along the lino of work place the amount done up to date even more. Graders are within ono-half mile of Ketchum, and fre quently spend their evenings at this place. Dr. M. W. Johnson having put an in junction on grading operations through his property at tho Cold Springs, made a settlement with Right of Way Agont Stull yesterday, receiving a cash con sideration of $1,000. This la the larg est sum paid for right of way through any property on the line. This road takes the very heart of the Cold Spring ranche. Mr. Stull has now succeeded In clear ing a way for the entire line and there will be nothing to arrest operations. 1 Large quan tities of spikes und steel rails have arrived at the Hailey side tracks and track laying will begin promptly upon completion of the grade. Two bridges will be constructed over Wood River. One at Gimlet and one above Cold Springs. suit of Territorial New*. Shoshone Journal. Gen. Geo. H. Roberts and Mrs. Rob erts, of Hailey, were iu Shoshone last on their way to Ogden to meet nigl their daughters, who have been attend ing Brownell Hall at Omaha. The Gen eral is an old time Nebraskan, formerly Attorney General of the State. Ho has recently formed a co-partnership Hon. Jus. H. Hawley, and this new le gal firm make a combination hard to beat. vith The Grand Jury is still in session, and are investigating the acta of the Al turas county officials. The people will try the case at the next election. There is a growing demand for a clean sweep, a new deal all round, and a full investi gation of our county administration. "With malice towards none, but with charity for all," the citizens of Alturas must unite in putting the best men into office this fall. The proposed road crosses the lava in a northwesterly direction from Shoshone to the Big Wood, or Malad river—a dis tance of about six miles; thence up an easy incline and grade from the base of the foothills of the Wood River moun tains, following near the canyon formed by Thorne creek, crossing the divide, and reaching Gamas prairie in about 25 miles; the Little Smoky in 50 to 55 miles and Rocky Rar in 0O to 85 mileB. The freight lines running to Rocky Bar and Atlanta would avoid the terrible road from Mountain Home, and not only save thousands of dollars of toll, but have a solid roadbed most of the way free from snow on the Shoshone end of the route, lying between the Wood River and tho Camas range of mountains. A direct route from Shoshone to the cen ter of Camas prairie, making a junction with the old Rocky Bar road, and the now road being built up the Soldier creek canyon to the Little Smoky min ing dirtrict, uniting at a common point near the new towns of Crichton and Camas City. of of to in of the will of Idaho World. Crops in Garden valley, which have been somewhat backward, took a start recently, are now looming np finely, and the farmers are happy. The Snake is demoralizing the ferry business this year. On tho 13th T. T. Danilson's ferry at American Falls was washed away and a man drowned, and a horse and buggy lost. On the same day Robert Henderson caught a ferry boat passing his ferry and saw four harnessed dead horses floating past.— Caldwell Tribune. The Boise City Ilornihoosiers will again parade on the glorious Fourth in fantistic "fixtures" aud laugharousing rigs, and with funny-spot-tickling take offs, and various other comicalities will no doubt sustain their established repu tation as successful caterers to a regular Fourth of July appetite for funny busi ness. Prof. Gilbert Butler, who was found dead near Hailey the other day, taught the public school of this place for three or four years, and removed to Bellevue last year with his family. He was an ex celent teacher, was of a kind hearted disposition, and no teacher who ever taught here, wen the love of the school children so universally as did Prof. Butler. Last week a hail storm in Boise val ley stripped the foliage from the sage and green shrubs for ail of a mile wide, says a correspondent of the Democrat. Between the ranches of John Mammon and Wm. Warner hail fell in thirty min utes to the depth of two feet or more. At one spot a large cottonwood tree was shorn completely of its bark, stones an inch in diameter were no ticed. a in an and Gil and but Mr. Hall we Theio is some excitement in Boise valley over the discovery of what is be j fleved to be good diggings in the old a south channel of Boise river, which at you j gome period ran through Dixie slough. up Go i d j a found for a distance of 12 miles least. ! f be gold is different from tha' on Snake river. This is a flat scale gold, while let I j n f bo 0 [ d river bed. The character of pat- j thufe of Snake river is a flno flour gold, A good many locutions have beeu made. to I Cœur d'Alene Fag le. The old river channel has been traced cur jet nlen washed $14 from six pans of the the up the creek as far its Raven, where two ancient wash. Dream gulcli is still turning out its 120 ozs. every 24 hours, the j bu t tho event is of so frequent occur ! rt'nce that it no longer excites a remark in camp. [From Hatarday'» D*Uy.] Very warm yeaterday. Gov. Bonn Is in Boise. Bon Ton basted—again. Bond practice laat night. Ur. Bussell is improving. Stages come in loaded heavy. James Moore branches oat in real es tate speculations. The doctors say it is more destrese ingly healthy than ever. The Muldoon smelter and concentrat ing works will start np shortly. Tho railroad to Kotchnm la graded over one-half the distance. Elkborn and East Fork are destined to be our leading mining districts. Miss Lollie Bledsoe Is spending a few days with Mrs. M. C. McLennan. Don't forget the grand Fourth of July ball in Fitzsimmons' Metropolitan Hall. John Meagher fias sold the Gem Sa loon to J. A. Moore, who Is now in pos session. Gov. Cleveland, of New York, is now the favorite for President among the Democrats. The Idaho Avalanche chronicles the existence of a two-headed snake over in Flint district. Louis Roberts has finished a very neat cottage on Leadville street, between River nnd First. Telephone lines all in good order. It is said that a redaction in rates may be expected soon. The Metropolitan was treated to an excellent whistling exhibition by Frank Montgomery last evening. The band will go to Bellevne in style behind six greys driven by Billy Nevil. They don't want any one-horse convey ances. The Philadelphia Company has laid off an addition of town lots to Ketcham between here and the smelters. The work has been finished. Someone had Ahe impndence in Mr. E. 0. Wheeler's absence to Shoshone to pull down his shingle. Mr. W. is very anxious to discover tho culprit. A purty of surveyors came to this end of the O. S. L. lino yesterday to lay out side tracks, etc., on the depot ground, at the upper end of Main street. Geo. P. Bradford, of New York city, a representative of Eastern capitalists who was on Wood River one year ago, ar rived from Gotham yesterday and goes this morning to Sawtooth. Messrs. J. B. and Frank Montgomery, brothers to the well known Montgomery boys of Ketchum, arrived yesterday from their home, Stuart, Iowa, to Bpend the summer. The Messrs. Montgomery are fine musicians, and will very materially aid the Ketchum band during their stay. Dr. Pefferle, the popular Boise dent ist, has finished up a two weeks sojourn among us and will now spend a few weeks in Hailey. He will return next season to locate. The Dr. wishes us to return thanks to the Ketchum publia for their kind patronage. A The Trail Creek Bridge. The subscription raised for the con struction of a bridge over Trail creek at the south end of Main street amounted to $1,500 at the meeting of the citizen« held Coffin, J. B. Harper and T. R. Clohecy were made to constitute a committee to prosecute the work. Some delay waa subsequently experienced on account of uncertainties concerning special road taxation which the citizens were figur ing to apply to the purpose in hand. It was discovered, however, that under the strain of unfavorable authorities on county affairs the most practicable and easiest method of constructing the bridge was by entirely ignoring county assistance and relying wholy upon sub scriptions for the necessary funds. The management of the work waa then placed in the hands of Mr. Coffin, who began recently to direct active steps to ward the construction. Mr. G. McPhe ters has the contract for hauling tim bers and one abutment has already been completed on the north side of the creek by day's labor. The bridge will re quire three or four strong abutments of heavy timber: built in the neighbor hood of fifteen feet above the water. It will now be pushed ahead with all pos sible speed to completion. when Manie in May, T. in ex val sage was no The Bon Ton Failure. At 12 o'clock yesterday the table clothe of the Bon Ton restaurant were taken up and orders given by Mr. Goodban, the manager, to cease supplying the ta bles. As soon as this move waa heaid of by L. H. Russell, manager of the Pal ace Hotel, which own» the fixture* of the Bon Ton restaurant, he placed men in charge of the same and Mr. Goodban and his chief cook withdrew from the The failure of Mr. establishment. Goodban is attributed to mismanage ment. Tbe business of the restaurant has been good from its opening. It has numerous ereditojj for amounts of from ten to several hundred dollars, and as near as we can ascertain the liabilities amount to about $1200. The Bon Ton has been re-opened by the Palace Hotel and runs on as usual nuderthe new management. Mr. Good ban, after placing his accounts in the hands of attorney Wheeler, visited Hai ley yesterday; for what purpose is not known. It is probable, however, that accounts due, If collected, would dis charge liis creditors. Hall be old at Nat Brows. The News-Miner article referring to the supposed discovery of the body of Mr. Brown on the divide between Fiah and Antelope creeks, i* explained by the Chronicle as follow* "A Hr. Lamb came in yesterday from Deadman's Flat, and brings the infor mation that the body found on the old trail was that of William Foaythe, an old prospector well known here and In Nevada. He was found with his head under a sagebrush, and hia legs crossed. His horse und saddle were found near him, and It la probable that he died from an attack of rheometian. of the two still BMâBÉ •T WEEKLY EETSTOHE! A1 Ketchum WOOD RIVER, WHI ta Sent to «ay partaQA* United Statu For $4.00 a Tear. The Keystone 8haU strive to fnlfiill the ntt non of supplying the resi dents of this prospér ons town md the Upper Wood river country in general with a Good Reliable, Newsy and WIDE-AW AKH Local Journal. at to on re of It KEYSTONE THE Published in the Heart ef the Great Mining Region of Wood River—the El Dorado of Idaho, Therefore, Special attention will he devoted to bringing The Resources of this greet field before the eyes of Capital. ta of Pal the in the Mr. —tux— has as by usual the Hai not that dis Job Department Unexcelled in Idaho. to of Fiah the from old an In head near died Job Printing of Every Va riety and description turned out in an Unsurpassed style and at prices that - Defy Competition.