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^bal)o tDcckhj Keystone.
and ill in tile SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER 20. 1884. DOMESTIC INDUSTRIES. A writer in tlao columns of the Demo crat lakes a gloomy view of the present condition and prospects of Boise City. Ho mys: "Since the advent of the railroad bus iness has gone from bad to worse. All the moneys paid by the merchants to the railroad company for freight is gone '—gone, nota cent of it over to return. What is the result? The grots growing in the streets and the city dying of dry Tia nearly time we were up and doing something to keep up our beauti ful I'uie city." He giros many of the old and lazy residents a rough overhauling, and wisely advises them to either leave the country or establish aouie local manu factures and industries, one of which should be a tannery. In connection with the manufacture of leather ho claims that all the doer-skins can be dressed and sold readily, or made into gloves at prices that will defy competition. Up wards of $20,000 worth of buckskin gloves are annually sold within 200 miles of Boise. Perhaps some of his suggestions would apply equally to the Wood River coun try. There are probably more of these glovea used in this section than in tho Boise valley; and tho many purposes to which leather can be mode profitable here are manifest to all. THE PILOT'S VIEW. tot. but lie; es in It Tho Ogden Pilot publishes a portion of the Ketchum resolutions at the Con vention here, with the following com ments. "Tho Democratic Convention of'Altur uh county, Idaho, was held at Ketchum, Monday. It was outspoken in regnrd to pernicious Momionism, and its words retained uo uncertain sound. Unfort unately, tho National Democratic plat form contains no expression of opinion upon this important subject, which will •t uo distant day command tho atten tion of the entire nation, and which will call to its solution the most practical and righteous minds. It is ni^t our inten tion to discuss hero the omission of the representative Democrats of tho country. We only refer to it as a negligence on their part, which will probably never again bo permitted. But while Demo crats in National Convention assembled Indifferently passed this vital question, here in our Territories there is no heal tuncy on the part of the members of thut party to s]>cuk of it aa it deserves, for every day they are the unwilliug wit* nesses to the treason it generates to our country and to the violations of law that ore constantly occurring through it." is ! HAILEY AND HAWLEY. By ft dispatch we learn that Mr. Hai ley was nominated by acclamation at the Boise Convention, Mr. Hawley having Mr. Hawley 1ms many friendH in this couuty who regret this, us lie possesses both the ability and pop ularity that would bave made him a for midable candidate aud a strong man nt Washington. Mr. Huiley lias numerous friends here also who rejoice at Ida suc cès. withdrawn. The Ne* Perce*. Washington. Bept. 13.—At the lust session oi Congress a resolution wi passed authorizing the Secretary of the Interior to return tho Nez Perec Indians now in tho Indian Territory, to their old home in Idaho, aud making an appro priation to defray the expenses of the removal. Tho Department lias been considering tiie expediency of making the removal, und a communication was stmt to tho agent at tho old Nez Perces reservation iu Idaho requesting his vie« son the subject. To-day tho fol lowing answer wus received. Nez Perce Aoekcy, Idaho. I do not oonsiilor it advisable to uliow Chief Joseph ami those who took part iu the massacre to return. I think the buluneo could return with safety to j themselves without enuslug a disturb ance on the part of the settlers. ! I i homebody bus made the discovery ; that no watch will keep tho same time carried by two different persons. If I , .... 1 true this is probably owing to tho tem peruture of tho wearer, though differ .... . , onoe in gait aud movement may have , . . ,, , ,, , ■orne I ufl uence over the works. Perhaps j , . , , , too, amwul magnetism is in some de grec answerable for tho iillcged varia- j tiou, though we hnve had no opportuni- ; - , , . . , ..I ty of late to draw a eouiparison--the .. . .1 other fellow having thn watch.- -Pilot. | ! The last quotations of silver aud lead are ns follow s; «LVRB. .$1.10 1-8 per oz. . 50 11 16 per oz. New York.. . London. LEAP. New York, bid per 100 pounds .. $3.55. The Adventists have ç.yeu up naming the day of judgment, but insist that it is uot far off. It has b<-eu a long timo since Mr. Miller first figured out his fi nal almanac. Froah Eastern Oysters at the Bon Ton, *1 .50 per can. sept6-1 THE DIVISION OF THE TERRITORY. Tho late Republican Territorial Con vention at Boise City mnde an expres sion of the party relative to the pro posed division of Idaho, which was in cluded in the following resolution: "Resolved, That tho wishes of the people of Northern Idaho in regard to annexation to should bo faithfully mul justly repre sented. It is a question of local impor tance with the people of that section, and demands recognition and support ill proportion to the unauimity of their expression on that subject." A stranger to politics and politicians in Idaho would bo puzzled to know what tile forogoing resolution really means: Washington Territory a but it is plnin enough to anyone ac quainted witli tlte facts ns they really exist. The drawer evidently shrank from placing tho bold proposition of di- j visaiou in its true shape before the putt- j lie; vet in substance tho resolution is an j uuthorative declaration in favor of di vision. Thut the people of the North eru comities desire to separate and go they know not whither, lias long been evident. PcrUaps some other comities would also prefer dI Horen t associations. When this Convention surrenders the nf thn peo subjoct solely to tho wishes pie of that one section, it ignores tho integrity of tho Territory anil the wisli es of the whole people of tho Territory; "It is a question of loon 1 importance with tho people of thut section," says this platform. Is this true? Have not the people of AlturuH, of Alia, of Owy hee, ami of every comity, some interest in tills question? Idaho cannot expect to enter th Ion ns n Htnte until it possesses thn re quisite population. Dues not this di vision cut off a large percentage of the present inhabitants, and remove that admission to a si ill more remote period? It is a growing country and severing it from tile remainder does It not depress Idaho's future prospects, diminish its resources, cripple every element of fu ture prosperity? Is not tho Territorial revenue diminished, something that effects every county? Cut off the North ern counties and how will Idaho look upon tlio map? Poor and insignificant indeed! Two thirds of wliut will lie left Ui is a mountainous ami desert waste. It will cut a poor figure compared with other Territories in the Union, if tho ed now, probably tho result will bo tlint tho Boutheru coun ties in turn will bo carved up and ab sorbed witli adjoining Blutes and Terri tories, und eventually tho name of Idaho will disappear from the maps. measure bo opji A Little Fight. ly Tho vicious teachings of tho Salt Luke press are Illustrated in a ease which came before U. S. Commissioner Suth erland in thut city yesterday. Messrs. Dilley and Burmester, two legal lights, represented tho prosecution aud de feuso. During the progress of the trial, tho lutter accused tho former of telling Mr. Dilley promptly returned tho lie. By this time matters began to warm up considerably about tho room, and Mr. Burmester Rguiu called Mr. Dilley n*liar. ley, rising to tho dignity of the situa tion, said: ''You know wo nro lu the presence of tho court, aud you are tak ing udvuntngo of the situation. You daro not come out side and call me a Uor.'* Mr. Burmester accepted tho challenge in a moment and invited Mr. Dilley out into the entry, and at tho same time going out of the door as rap idly as he could. Mr. Dilley was about to follow him when the Commissioner culled on U. S. Deputy Marshal Bprague ! to stop the disturbance, and the door was closed just in time to prevent Mr. Dilley making his exit. Peace was re stored, Mr. Burmester returned, the and a possibly bloody | contest avoided. - Ogden Pilot. "an unadulterated lie." Mr. Dil j cose continued, The llriglit Black Eye, the Melting Blue. bidi I • itit their 1 It I» that Tory quVcl eyes, impress nd embarrass one . signify not only self-command 1 plneency and some ! rep uiuvh o< ! but nl I i conceit, ltestless eyes, Unit cannot look ; on u steadily in tho face, de- | note a deceitful, designing mind. Eyes I in which tho white lias a yellowish tinge 1 . und Is streaked with reddish veins, prove ,Porter much of strong passion and lmstv tom- i : , per. Very blue eye* bespeak a mind iu " ... j dined to coquetry. Gray eyes signify: . .. , „ . dignity, intollegeueo and excellent rea- 1 " : j soiling faculties. Greenish eyes, false- | ; hood, und fondness for scandal. A mu , . lidous mind is often indicated bv given- , , 1 | jsh eves. Black eyes show a passionate, ! , „ .. ! lively temperament, and oftentimes a I deceitful disposition. Brown eyoB arc j generally tender and true, indicating n kind and happy disposition. The New York Times given expression I I to a sentiment which will lie endorsed by every honest-thinking mind, irres * J nective of party, when it atiys: "No 1 1 party should be allowed to succeed witb 1 3 a candidate who tau sought to derive b personal gain from the exercises oi > * B high public trust. This is a considera . ... .. tfon that should bo held higher than j party success.' is fi YELE'JBAPHIC. BOIClDlt OK HOMICIDE? San Francisco, Sept. 11.— There is great excitement in Jackson, Amador county, over the death of Judge Moore, Superior Judgo of that county. Ho was found dead two days ago, when it was thought to lie n case of snicide. tiler investigation, however, indicates murdered. Medical experts ly of ly I Fur that he wi say that ho could not possibly have shot himself, as tho ball entered Just behind the left ear and made its exit on tho right side of tho forehead. No powder marks are visible where the bull entered showing that lie must have been shot at a distance of several feet. A black spot in the center of the forehead is believed to have boon caused by a blow from ft club, which fractured the skull. Theory is thut the victim wan first stunned by the blow in the forehend and that after ward his own pistol was taken from his pocket, with which the assassin complet cd his work. When found ills bauds were stretched ont full length by bis side and tho pistol was found under ids body, a position utterly ineonsistent with the theory of suicide, MCCULLOUGH DEMKNTBD. Nrw Yohjc, Kept. 11.—At Coney Island (nut evening, n strange man wua discov ered in attempting to walk tho trestle work of tho Marine Railway from Man hattan to Brighton Beach. An officer put him aboard a train, when tho man wft« recognized a« John McCullough, the actor. A watch woe kept on him as it was feared ho would attempt suicide. After the train Htarted McCullough at tempted to jump off, but was prevented. On arriving at Brighton Beach ho com plained of his head and the fearful lieat of the past few (lays. It was evident that tho eminent actor was suffering ter ribly and a close watch will be kept over him until ho can reach friends in New York, who have been notified of hi« condition. It seems McCullough says he is followed by men who want to kill him and he keeps dodging imaginary foes constantly. i j constantly. THE RUSSIAN FLEKT. London, Sept. 11.— A dispatch from Shanghai to the Times says the Russian fiugship has been anchored off port, while tho fleet remains at Nagasa ki, waiting orders. Corean TKltlllBLY TOIlllID. New York, Sept. 11.—At 3 i\ v. to day tlie thermometer marked 70 degrees; 6 A. m., 73; 3 A. M., 77 and at noon 85. Tho slight full from yesterday af forded but little relief. A light breeze him sprung up but people still suffer from the effects of the heat. At theeor oner's office between the hours of 8 and 12 this morning, there were 25 sudden deaths reported, many of which direct ly or indirectly resulted from tho heat. The effect on business is very depress ing. | I N. Y., Sept. 12.—Tho following reso lution was adopted by the General Con vention of Tammany Hall by a voto of BID ayos to 87 noes: Resolved, Thut we, the Democratie Uepublicun general committee of the city and county of New York, iu Tam many Hull assembled, hereby ratify and endorse the nominations by the Nation al Democratic Convention, held in Chi oago, July 10, 1884, for President, Gro ver Cleveland, of Now York; for Vico President, Thomas A. Hendricks, of In diana, and hereby pledge our selves to the earnest und cordial sup port of tho candidates so nominated. London, Hopt, 13. A Pekin dispatch to the Times says: The reply of Tsung Li Yuaaeu to the Fronch ultimatum of July 2, deplores the refusal of Franco to accept America's offer of mediation and villing to submit her case to any of the friendly powers. Paris, Sept. 13.—A cabinet council was hold lo-duy in accordance with pre says China is vious announcement for the discussion Prime Minis of the Chinese question, ter Ferry distinctly confirmed tho re port that Chius had not declared vur. Admiral Peyron, minister of marine. I 1 end dispatches from Admiral Courbet you Id resume opera elnforce 1 1 ! which stated he he received ants and a fresh supply of provisions. tiens as soon | The Coeur d'Alene Sun of tho 1st says: Two dcun-ups were mudo on the and Henderson claim tills week, i : one on Wednesday and the other yes terday, which realized ounces. Among the lot was I 1 : nugget. Much of the gold | l " 1K ' and necessitated the mortar , , 1 weighing. Reduced to coin, tho yield ! would make $1,364. Twenty-eight men The tour d'Alene Flauer«. eighty-four i five-ounce was quite j hi le the coarse stuff was quarfczy 1 before ! »mpioyed ut an outlay of $(>72, ; which would leave a net yield for one week, and light ut that, nt $(>1)2. wert The Butler managers have evidently I . „ I come to tho conclusion that the enuat . , ... „ , ; dacy oi General Butler und its methods , , „ . . ,, , bode them no good. His letter of ac , . .. , , ceptanoo also, is now considered to tie n , . , ,, ,, -,_. I "demagogical assault upon the Repub . . . . ,,, : , . *. , liciuis, lUbtead of a "dashing uttack up > I on tho Democrats, I Go to lüo popular Huiley Restaurant i w j loIl ,jo\vu the river and get a square moat. Jnlltl ■ Il OW THEY CATCH OS. has fnl that the timo these They in said more or by and ver is in risa to Slang Kaphlly Taking the Place of the Good Old Mother Tongue. "Did you over notico the nmonnt of slang which is used nowadays, especial ly by tho girls?" said a woll-known gentleman to a Loader reporter n few days since ns tho two wore walking along Main street. "It seems," he con tinued, "as if slang words and epithets would soon take tho place of tho regular King's English. I hnve made a study of this for some time pust, and oau easi ly see that the habit is rapidly increas ing." "Then you believo girls use slang as well ns boys?" "Yes, and I think I nm safe in saying more so. Lot me relato a little incident. I was wnlking down this street about 7 o'clock tho other evening when I noticed what I supposed to bo three young In dies directly in front of mo. Their con versa lion was quite loud, and I could not help overhearing. Here is a part of what they suid: "Jen, you know that dude we saw on Paul street trying to catch on the other night? Well, his old gent is a mine-owner, got lots of mon ey. Well, what good'll that do you? Why, I'd have some fun witli him if he'd only get mashed on me. Besides, lie gets all tho sand he wants to spend, you know." At this the other girl rejoined: "There's not much danger of you get ting him on a string. He thinks too much of himself, altogether." As yon may imagine I wns astonished, ns the od trio wero all handsomely dressed and j had every appearance of being refined j young ladies. I traced them up and j i found upon inquiry that they were ! j throe young ladies of leisure. This is ; only one instance out of many." "Did you ever hear them talking to gentlemen?" "Yes, many times. At least you would suppose both parties wero ladies and gentlemen until you liear(l the vulgar language they used. Why," suid he, "I have even heard girls attending the school here talking slang almost as free ly as in tho case I mentioned. Boys easily full into tile habit, mid it often is almost a second nature to them, but I was greatly astonished and pained to hear theso girls use it." "How do you think it can be reme died?" "That is a hard question to answer. Perhaps if you should put u portion of what I have said into print it might are or come before, their eyes. If young men and young women especially knew how low they full in the estimation of all who e, even though listen to them, for lie uses slang himself, admires its use in nnother there would be far leas of it heard than at present: but there's a man I am looking for, and I shall have to stop," aud the speaker left the scribe to his ow n reflections.—Ex. Territorial News. of Inter-Idaho, Col. jiaUeutiue, superintendent of the Muldoon mine and smelter, met with a serious and paluful neeideut Saturday afternoon. Ho fell from tire roof of tho concentrator, while supervising some work thereon, and shattered his left arm bones from the wrist to the elbow. He was otherwise seriously injured about the head and shoulders. Hon. John Hailey nrrived hero last evening, from Boise, where, the Demo crats oi Idaho again honored him with tho nomination of Delegate to Congress. A goodly number of tho ladies oi Em manuel church, assembled yesterday af ternoon nt tho rectory and organized themselves into "Tho Ladies' Guild." Mrs. E. C. Collin was elected President, Mrs. Gen. Hoberts, Vice President; Mrs. I J. C. l'ox, Treasurer; Mrs. Osborn, Sec retary. Various committees wero ap pointed, und all uro determined upon native wopk in behalf of the parish. Among the first of their]objects is assist ing the building of n church. Chrt lief«*. Bulle vt Moro buildings are being erected in Bellevue this till than for tho past two years, and they are all substantial und put up to stay. A bill of potatoes w as dug in Chnrloy Drum's yard yesterday which contained 11 potatoes Averaging a pound each. Eighty-three school children are now 1 enrolled at Huston, Lost River, and , there will probably be n great many more before winter sets in, as many of the ranchers will move to town for the winter in order to give their children •tit oi a good school. Wells A Alien yesterday received a 5\v saw mill direct from St. Louis, j *>'« bl ' 1 brau ud will set it up in Bellevue gulch , . , , , ! largo supply of logs ready for tho saw , . , .41 -41 aud ail abundance Of timber lU tho u ... , . ... . , . I Cllllty. As tho foundation is already ... ... . .. . . laid the mill will bo in operation in less ! about four miles from town. They have ; 1 ; ! tlmn two weeks. 'John Smith has gone and tied a knot j iu my horse's tail," complained a Stock j yards man to a lawyer this laomiug. 'Now, what can 1 do about it?' lie do i "Y<m 8° nml untie conically replied tlie lawyer, "und pay , ,, , , ! me five dollars for legul advice. —Ex. . -- Indies' fine white and colored Merino j undersuits for sale utl'inkhuiu St Lewis's, Stirer. A New York journal, which at times has been apprehensive that flooding the country with standard silver dollars might result in a flnuncinl crisis, if not absolute ruin, now takes a more hope fnl view of the situation. It appears that standard silver dollars are not so dnngerons to the country's prosperity as the Eastern organs of capital at ono timo thought they might become. The capacity of the oountry for receiving these dollars has been under-estimated. They where they become in settling small accounts. It is also said that silver bullion is becoming more scarce in the market. The con sumption of silver in the nrts and for manufacturing purposes is constantly Increasing, while the production is as steadily diminishing. It is pretty well known now that the silver scare of ten or twelve years ago was greatly assisted by Munchausen reports of tho richness and extent of the Nevada silver mines. These mineB are now producing less sil ver than ^ auy timo. and the prospects is that the yearly product will diminish in the future. If the Government keeps cool, the silver question will settle it self. The moment there is n material risa in the market value of silver bul lion, nations which liayo shown a desire to get rid of their silver will chuuge their policy.—8nn Francisco Call. 7 od at Pittsburg, I'n,, recently. Hoisbe j lieved to be the second of his race ever j hung in the United States. South and West, quite useful K o ! j ' Martin Weinberger, n Jew, was hnng j ! is ; to "I the is I to of Notice. All persons knowing themselves in- 1 clcbted to James Moore, at Ketchum, are notified that their accounts have been placed in the hands of John C. Wait, Esq., for collection, and that they will save costs by mukiug immediate payment to him. Freight from the Depot. i tf M. M. Moore A; L. D. Newman wish to inform the citizens of Ketchum that they ure ready to deliver freight from the depot to any part of town upon short notice, as we have made the nec essary arrangements to do the same. All orders left at the Palace Hotel office will promptly attended to. To Let or For Sale, tf Desirable two-story frame building on Main street—suitable for grocery store or hotel. Apply to F;kst National Bank. aug27tf who (.'loaning & Repairing. .Mrs. Wheeler, on Fifth street, one block west of Main, is prepared to do all kinds of repairing, cleaning aud press ing of suits and guarantees satisfaction to all. ju!9-lm in it to to Fresli oysters in every style at the Bon .Ton. Bathing suits nt the Guÿer Hot Springs. Go to Dick's when nt Hailey for a Jul7tf septStf a?ptl2tf j!3-tf square meal. the a tho left last with Em af Mrs. Every family in Ketchum should use Frank Siddnll's soop, for sale by Piinj ham A Lewis. jllStf Just received a fine line of ladies Merino undersuits at Pinkham A Lowis's. septStf I. I. Lewis A Son, druggists, have just received a line ldfc of fishing tuckle. Call aud see it. May3tf The now butchers, It. L. Bice A Co., will sell choice beefsteak at fifteen cents and prime mutton at twelve and one aug2 tf Lost: Bevolver, iu black holster with name J. C. Godfro yon butt, ivory han dle. Finder will bo auitably rewarded by leaving it at'Baxter's Hotel. Slip in and look at the fine lino of gents' clothing just received at Pinkham jn25tf half cents. 3t it Lewis's. Fine assortment of Eastern sash, doors, mouldings, weights and pulleys, black walnut counter tops, wainscotting, flooring, etc., just received nt Pinkham I St, Lowis's. Siddnll's soap can bo used in cold wa ter, and guarronteed to he the best iu the market, for sjxlo By Pinkham & Lewis. jil5tf Sec ap tf in two For Sale, nt Lewis «L Son's drug store, u box of Homeopathy medicine, the geuuine German tinctures and pow ders. und now and aug'23tf Tlio Croy street Millinery of Huiley, will commence closing out itsstock, con sisting of all classes of milliuery anti no tions, at cost on July 5tli; also carpets, fixtures, provisions, stoves, furniture, etc. j!4-3t Mr. A. B. Roberts, the Pioneer tomb stone dealer of Idaho, came up yester day and erected a fine monument at tho grave of Jas. Cop pock, will be in Ketchum next week taking orders for tombstone work. many of the a Louis, Mr. Roberts .Tnl7-tf Notice to Creditors. gulch Estate of Wm. Robbins, deceased; Notice is hereby »dven by the wad^TRlirned, administrator of the Estate of W«i. Robbins. ! deceased, to the creditors of, and all persona saw havinir claims a irai nst, said deceased, to exhib it them, with lhe necessary vouchers, with! u- four months after tlicfirid publication of this . tice. to said Administrator, at his office in the j |* ni *t Office building, at Ketchum. Altnrns conn . ty, Idaho Territory. George Steward, less : AainlnUIf»tor of tho E»tato uf William Rob bins, deceased. [Marl5—4m. have knot j Stock- | j oa, ce Little Wood RiverMinins ASmoliiusCo., do- j Mr. J. W'. n«llamïn^iaviàK rèsiime<i''uiô ">o J,™ thè'wntnSteSîSrSomiiaS? pay i will eusse on that ilzte. TheworkhiKOfthcentlrcpropcrtj'wtnhero aft( , r i„. carried Notice. in the name of J. W. B&l Iftatine, he having control of the rame Merino developing contract. By order of the Board of Director*. E . J- Mathews, President. Lewis's, j iMMIBNlt Hotio* Office nf the Ketchum mul Chains Toll Road Coni]i*nv, Ketchum, Idaho : Notice 1« herehr Riven that at a meeting of the Trvateoa of the Ketolium and Chaui* Koad Company, held on Ausnat anacoHinent of «even dollars per levied one the eapi Tull »7, IHH4. chare ($7. __ _ _ , . . tal Htnck of tho corporation, itavahle to tho Heceetary of the Company on or hôfoco the 29th clay of Bcjktomlier, 1884, at it* office aforenaid. Any Htock upon which thin aHscesincnt may re main unpaid on that day will be delinquent and. advertised for aale at public auction, and less payment in made before, will he Mold on the 30th day of October, 1884, to pay the delin quent aMMeMMinent, together with the cost of ad vertising and expense of nale. By order of the Board of Trustees. Dated An«. 28, 1884. Secretary Ketchum & Challia Toll Koad Co, Geo. M. Snow, Motice. that A. S. Abbott 1 m subserip Notico 1« hereby prive duly authorized to collect money tion.M for the Keystone. Uotice. Notice is hereby riven that J. C. Walt is in oharsc of the business accounts of the under slsned, and is authorized to make collections for the llrm of Hill A- Estes. Notice. A special meeting of the stockholders of the Ketchum and Challis Toll Koad Co. will be held at tho office of I. I. Lewis, in Ketchum, Satur day afternoon, Sept. 6th, At 8 o'clock, for the purpose of increasing the capital Htock of lhe Jos. Fink ham, 1.1. Lewis, L. H. KU88BLL, Company. Trustees. Pre-Emption Land Office at Hailey, Idaho, » May 7. 1884. f I, William H. Pettit, of Ketohuin, Idaho, who made Pre-emption Declaratory Statement No. 93 for the E. '•_» of H. K bi «V H. E. K of N. E. V*. See. 1. T. 4, N. H. 17 E., Ac lot 7, Sec. 6, T. 4, N. R. 18 E., do hereby give notice of my intention to make final proof to establish my claim to the land above described, and that I expect to orove my residence and cultivation before Register & Receiver at Hailey, Idaho, on .1 16th, 1884, by two of the following witnesses : H. M. Stewart, of Ketchum, Idaho; Frank R. Gooding, of Ketchum, Idaho; Geo. 13. Moulton, of Ketchum, Idaho; Frederick Gooding, of Ketchum, Idaho; William H. Pettit, Claimant. Land Office at Hailey, Idaho, May 7,1884. Notice of the above application will halted In the Ketchum Keystone, printed at I ! Ketchum, Idaho, which l hereby designate aw ; j tho newspaper published nearest the land des- | ' olined in said application. be pub Homes L. Pound, Register. 1 i Notico. TREASURY DEPARTMENT, 1 Office of ComptrolleboftheCurbknuy. i Washington, March 21,1884. Whereas, by satisfactory evidence presented to the undersigned, it has been made to appear that "The First National Bank of Ketchum," iu the Town of Ketchum, in the County of Al and Territory of Idaho, has complied with all the provisions of the Revised Statutes of the United States, required to be complied with sociation Hhall tie authorized to of Hanking. Now, therefore I, John Jay Knox, Comptroller of the Currency, do hereby certify that "The First National Bank of Ketchum," in the Town of Ketchum. in the County of Altura •• and Ter ritory of Idaho, is authorized to commence the business of Banking as provided in Section Fifty-one hundred and sixty-nine of the Re vised Statutes of the United States. In testimony whereof, witness ..to' hand and Seal of otticethis, 21st day of I p- f March, 1884. Jno. Jay Knox, Comptroller of the Currency. No. 8142. befor commence the businc Wood River Real Estate, Mining, Insuranec and Collection Agency. John C. Wait, KETCHUM, : : : CONVEYANCING n SPECIALTY. Transacts a general Real Batate ami Collco t.ion Business. All business receives prompt attention. Loan« negotiated. Interest and T Houses leased and Rents collected. Mines a mined and reported on. ; IDAHO. paid Reference«: Prickett A Lamb, Boise City; Pinkham A Lewis, Ketchum ; Roberts A: Haw ley. Hailey ; F. E. Enaigu, Hailey. Office a Palace Hotel. f Anss-tf BANKERS, KETCHUM, IDAHO. Transact a general banking business iu all its branches. Buy and sell Exghange on tho loading cities oi the United States. Bell Exchange on the principal cities of Great Britain , Ireland, Switzerland, France, Belgium, Holland, Norway, Sweden, Denmark, Italy, ltussin, Ger many and Austria. Collections made with prompt returns at lowest rates. Certificates of deposits issuod payable on demand. Accounts solicited. ConaESFONDENTS : San Francisco .Wells, Fzrjjo A Co. Salt Lake, Chicago, .., New York, rn-l-83i of iu & ..First National Hank. -Wells, Fargo Jr Co. ST. MARY ! s ACADEMY, Salt Lake City. tho Conducted by tho SISTERS OF THE HOLY CROSS. the conn Rob Classes for Boarders and Day Pupils will be ed Monday. September 1st. The course of study embraces all the branches of a thorough and accomplished education. LanKuai;e», General Drawing and Vocal Mu sic being included In the English Course, form extru charge. Tenns moderate. Small boys—boarders—reoivod in a separate department. Half-fare tickets can be procured for the pupils. Fer Catalogues, address as above. ">o Send in Tour Order* For JOB PRINTING! B&l- | TO THE KEYSTONE OFFICE. M'Mahon & Somers Dsoltn la FRUITS AND CONFECTIONERY, TOBACCOS, CIGARS AND CIGARETTES, FRESH BUTTER And Eggs. Ketdrum, tilt T RAILROAD HOUSE, (Opposite the Ketchum Railroad Depot) louis BotnaoaaxB. a* This new Hotel will be opened reçu lari, Sunday morulas next. ACCOMMODATIONS FOR THE PUBLMF IN FIR8T-CLA8S STYLE. We will be glad to receive the OenenCFah ronage of the Public. Ketchum, Sept. 10,1864. LAVELL BROS. If anuiact nmr o t, od D m Ut » bz BOUGH A MV DXUBME9 L I Laths and Shingles Pickets, Sash, Oeor Blinds, Ute. Mouldings, A Complet« Htock of Finishing 1 Lumber ? Of zll KlniL, Including Rustic, Hiding, Coiling, Flooring, Weather Boarding, And. in fact, Everything Turned Out In a Irat Bu.lde s will do well to coaanll from ail class mill. us before contracting. Ord Points will receive prompt and careful attention. *#*Offlce. Corner Main and River street«. Flamin? Mill, Corner Leadvill« Avanaa »al River treet. LAVELL BROS., Ketchum, Idaho. Fire Insurance. GEO. X. SNOW, - Idaho, Ketchum, — Représente — The Fireman's Fund Ins. Co„ OF CALIFORNIA. Assets, Income, aud Lofln Paymaata, THE EA&GE8T Of Any Company Organized WEST OF NEW YORK STATE. ASSETS, GOLD, $1,478,021^1 Api2-tn NERVOUS DEBILITY 1 nf V/fie I Du. E. C. West's Kbit* aud Brus Hm. ment, a guaranteed SDGCIÛO for Dims, new. Convulsions, Fit», Herrons Headache, Nervous Prostration emused by thnnas of alcohol or ♦obncco, Wnksfnlnras, MsnUl D»> pression, Softeninu of the Brain rMQltinf Ui in sanity and loading to misery, dreny and Premature Old Ago, Barrenness. Lam of »•**» in either sex, Inroluntary Lows, and ItosnMt orrhcca caueed by over-exertion of ths brais, sslf -indulgence. Ksch box contains io mouth's treatment. $1.00 • box, nr six boxed to cure any case. With each order roMttea sf *S for six boxes, accompanied with wo will send the purchaser our written g--- - fund the money if the treatment do« no4 effect Guarantees ImumI onlybf OODABD. LXABK d f-. . vnioIsMle «aud. SUtail libiivu n care. H rORTLAM», ORMOI. Orden by mail wil ntdnpitafl PATENTS KUHN St co..of tu« BcmmvioAanxxcANwMf* tlnue to act a* Solicitor» for Patanta, OitMk TiiM In the Scientific Amebic an, tha tavgwt. fera*. w4 moat wtdelr ctruulatad aoUnUie | Wtekly. Splendid anuraTtan a formation. Spadmen oopy of tba teas «ont free. Ad are — MUMM ▲mkmican Office. Ml Broadway, are O The Ihrrnrf Gmx* » » sued March «dS-L,-* jeu: WHSÿjïi inch«, with W.WfMO illustration*—• wfcota »to tnrogftUtry. Otv« wh»W ■alo prie« Uriel to tcmnmun M»»U l| 0 rt ...'rotation cleaned fro« tho ■ of the world. We will »U i M7 Jj'reo to any addreetupon »ec ezpt o f the Doetage—7 cento, Let no hear fce« ywa B«peotfull7, WSPJÄÄ&iS?: