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M. McBERMID, H. dentist. Noahargsfor extracting wh»u plat«« are insert ad, Teeth extracted by a new and nearly paiu lica method. All work warranted as represented. OSes and residence cor. Coou and Main sts . ORANGEVILLE, IDAHO Danibl Worth. Orangeville. THE ja,. W. Kuo, Lewiston. eid a WORTH, R Test \ attorneys-at-law, practice in the State and Federal Courts of Idaho. Idaho Gbak«stillb, P. tion lice N. SCALE«, W. ATTORNEY-AT-LAW. comes PraetieM in all the Courts except the Pro bate Court. the ality P. that by law cured city says be tion long the tions ality the of of will Idaho. Mt. Idabo. »A.NK ». FOGG, F lawyer, Idaho Granjeville, ■ . »HEAFFER, M D., E. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, Office at City Drug Store, ORANGEVILLE w. shannon. IDAHO J. Civil and Mining Engineer. U. S. Deputy Mineral Surveyor, Idaho •rangtYllle, TAMIS E. BABB, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, PrastwM in the Stats and Federal Courts of Idaho and Wash ugton. Owns m Complut» Set of A betonet Books of Ne» Pei CuMUtj. Lswlston National Bank Building. LEWISTON, DAHO F. FULTON. R. ATTORNEY-AT-LAW. Legal papers carefully aud accurate!? 4 Colleetious given prompt atteitieu. Will practice is all the coarts of the 2d judicial district of 1 dahe. wu. day jail. -_IDAHO W. H. CAMPBELL ORANGEVI LLE F. D. TANSIEE. VAN8ISE & CAMPBELL Contractors, CARPENTERS AND BUILDERS Grangeville. Idaho. ters w r the iff fied ed Jersey House Orangeville, Idaho. J. M- AUCHINVOLE, Proprietor. OSes of Lewiston and Ml. Idaho Stage» Bpoial accommodations for Families aad Traasisnt Travelers. Sample Rotm for Commercial Men. liberally supplied with the best ths market affords. ▲ GOOD BAR ROOM Is connected with the house where all the choicest Wines, Liquors and Cigars hand. at is to Tk* Table ie A Are kept constantly R. H. HARTMAN, House, Sign and Carriage PAINTER. Vapor Hanging, Decorating and Inside Finish a Specialty. Idaho. Grang.ville, Job Printing Free Press Printing Office Of all kind* promptly done at the Littsb Hbids- |6, t-a , $7, M per M Not« Head»—* 3, $4, $5 per M. »ILL Htiee—f4. »5. *6. »7. *8 per M The difference in priree represent.» th» qua! Hy »I paper. Poster work, legal briefe. envelopes, dodg ers, »hipping tags, way bills, pay rolls, time cards, etc., kt reasonable rates. H. C. Johnson. Chaa. Bent». BENTZ & JOHNSON, i Grangeville Meat Market. Beef, Mutton, Pork and Sausage, And Everything in tbs Meat Line. ORANGEVILLE, IDAHO. Blanks For Sale! We Keep Constantly on Hand 'Warranty' Deeds, Quit Claim Deeds, Real Estate Mortgages, Chattel Mortgagee, Mining Deeds, Mining Bonde, Quartz and Placer Location Notice*, Iron-clad Note Book», Receipt Book» Draft» and all kinds of convey ance» and Land Office Blank». Ord»rs by mail will reeetve prompt attention FREE PRESS OFFICE, Graugeville. Idaho. F. Sbiualrr M. Crippin CAMAS PRAIRIE SAW. PLANING & SHINGLE MILL SHISSMER, INGRAM & CO., Pro /<•. Wm. Ingram. All Clas*e£of ROUGH AND DRESSED LUMBER Always on Hand. Coat Edge Grain Floring. Clear rickets, Three inch, flSUalUO. SHINGLES RIF1 SA VTbâ>. SOLD lice dry the city to night city the the was of way for ants is the the ever a they and to cent The had the of 1 b die COUGHLIN AND GEORGE CAPTURED ty LAW TO SETTLE IT upreme Court to Pass Upon the Omaha Police Muddle. THE CITY IS AGAIN PEACEEUL Test of the Constitutionality of the New Act W ill Be Made by Hue Process. Omaha, Aug. 5.—The answer of the A. P. A. police commissioners to the peti tion of the regular board of fire and po lice commissioners was filed in the The hearing district court today, comes up in the morning and will be in the nature of a test of the costltutlon ality of the new law under which the A. P. A. Is acting. The petition claims that a premeditated plan was arranged by certain individuals to render the law void; also that the Injunction pro cured by Mayor Bemis restraining the city council from approving the defen dants' bonds is unjust, and the petition says it was procured with fraudulent purpose and design. The answ'er concludes: "If any dual board of commissioners exists it will be because of said plaintiffs, in viola tion of the law and in puruance to a long before preconceived plan and in pursuance of an agreement to set aside the law' and to violate the same, will continue, through the police force as aforesaid wrongfully organized, con trolled and created to exercise the func tions pertaining to said board. The defendants maintain that the plaintiffs can not try the constitution ality of said law in these proceedings. No excitement was noticed in the city today as far as the police muddle is concerned. A special to the Bee from Lincoln, Neb., says: "Papers were filed with the clerk of the supreme court today in relation to Mayor Bemis, member of the old board of fire and police commissioners, plaintiff in proceedings In the nature of a quo warranto to test the authority under which the A. P. A. commission assumes to have been appointed. This will force a decision from the highest tribunal of the state." of Slayers of Deputy Sheriffs Stagg and Dawes behind the liars. Salt Lake, Aug. 6.—Coughlin and George, the »layer» of Deputy Sheriffs Stagg and Dawes, near Echo on Mon day last, have been captured and are safely behind the bars In the county jail. These young desperadoes had suc cessfully eluded the officials of three counties for nearly a week, being en tile meantime in two encoun gaged i ters at short range. While the sheriff s posse and the Salt Lake City police w r ere scouring the country cast of the city, the two made their way through the linos, stole two horses in the sub urbs on Saturday night and reached Tooele county, on their way west. Sher iff McKellar of Tooele county was noti fied of their movements and surround ed them this mornig in Willow canyon. The men were taken by surprise and surrendered without firing a shot. They said it was the first opportunity they have had to surrender without being it. a aad best the the shot down like dogs. They arrived here at 4 o'clock this afternoon. The jail is besieged by a curious crowd anxious to see the prisoners. A SKIRMISH WITH CUBAN REBELS Auxiliary Troops Said to Have Scattered Malagas' Band. Havana. Aug. 6.—Lieutenant Colonel Molina, at the head of a force of auxil iary troops, In a skirmish today with the Insurgents commanded by the well known leader, Matagas, at Sabana Torres, near Rosario Veja, province of Santa Clara, dispersed them. The In surgents left five dead and had many wounded. Among the killed was Cap tain Jose Reyes Cadrera, whose body was fully Identified. On the side of the troops one corporal and one guerilla were seriously wounded. Lieutenant Ruiz, at the head of a squadron of cavalry, has had a brush with the Insurgents commanded by Botonos at Seborucal, province of San ta Clara. The insurgents lost three killed and eight wounded. Captain Ca nadas exchanged shots with the Insur gents commanded by Bermudez and Numez. The Insurgents had five wounded. BEEN MANIPULATED CASH BOX HA Bank in Belgium Is Loser by 188.000 Francs. Brussels, Aug. S.—When the cashier of the savings bank this morning < of the savings bank opened the cash box this morning he found that 188,000 francs In bank notes were missing As the box had not been broken open and there were no signs of the lock having been tampered with It Is pre sumed that the money was abstracted before the cash box was closed and placed in the safe. THUNDERSTORMS IN NEW YORK People Drowned by the Capsizing of Yacht»—Trolley Car Struck. New York, Aug. B.—Several Bevere squalls, accompanied by lightning and a great downpour of rain, struck this city last evening. Two men were drowned by the capsizing of a yacht at the Narrows, and two adults and one child were drowned In East river. A trolley car In the annexed district was struck by lightning and half a dozen persons Injured, miles per hour. M M qua! dodg time Book» The wind blew 60 EMPEROR WJLLIAM IS IN ENGLAND Received With the Royal Salute—Visited the Queen at Osborne. Cowes, Aug. 5.—Emperor William Germany arrived here this afternoon the imperial yacht Hohenzollern. He was saluted by the British fleet, the German ironclads and the British giiardship Aus tralia. Wales and duke of Connaught on behalf of the queen, and he visited her majesty at Osborne. of He was met by the prince of /<•. Sparks From the Wire». At a Berlin, Md., Are, 76 houses were burned; loss $200,000; Insurance. $26,000. One hundred and fifty thousand dollars in gold has been withdrawn from the subtreasury at New York for shipment to Europe on the Aliens. A fraud order was Issued by the post office department against the Charles L. Bogandle Company of Chicago for con ducting a fraudulent book concern. At Klssingen, Germany. Louis Stern of New York was sentenced to two weeks' imprisonment for Insulting a public of ficer and to pay & fine of 600 marks for resistance to the authority of the state. A SOLD THE DRINKS ON THE SLY Gotham saloons l>ld a Quiet Business the Second Closed Sunday. New York, Aug. 4 . —The reform po lice administration enforced another dry Sunday In New York today. Many patrolmen are on duty In citizens' clothes to watch saloons, and they had the assistance of the members of the city vigilance league, who are opposed to violations. Chief Conlln said to night that he had traveled about the city considerably and felt gratified at the success of his campaign. Although the saloons were shut pretty tight It was apparent to outsiders that many of them were doing business In a quiet way with their friends. Acting Chief Conlln admitted that it Is an Impossi bility to stop the sale of liquor In every section of the town when It is possible for a saloon keeper to supply the ten ants In the building In which his place is situated. "Where there is a demand," said the acting chief, "there Is likely to be a supply somewhere. It is a fact that the proprietors of saloons who violated the liquor law were more wary than ever before and that they manifested a wholesome dread of citizen spies and they would take no chances knowingly, and were too smart to admit strangers to their saloons, no matter how Inno cent the would-be customer appeared. The unique organization known as the Olrder club and fathered by Oliver Sumner Teal, was opened for the first time and many paid annual dues for membership and partook of liquor re freshments there. Although the police had not attempted to Interfere with the Institution there seemed to be a feeling of uneasiness over a rumor that there was a possibility that Cpataln Pickett would make a visit. Both Mr. Teal and his lawyer were emphatic In saying that It was not In the province of the police to close them." THESE MURD ERERS ARE DOOMED /.eph Wyatt Dying and C£arokec Bill Will surely Hang. South Enid, O. T., Aug. 6.—Zeph Wyatt, alias Dick Yeager, the notorious bandit, 1 b still alive but fast s'nklng. He has three 45-calibre Winchester bullets In his body, two of which are lodged In his In testines. When told that he was sure to die he made a partial statement, admit ting his Identity and requesting that hts father be sent for. His father, William Wyatt, lives near Guthrie, this territory, und is known as ''Six-Shooter Rill." A deputy United States marBhul stated that the pursuit and capture of Zeph Wyatt bad cost the government It) or 12 brave of ficers and private citizens and not less than $6U,0UG. Fort Smith, Ark., Aug. 5.—"Cherokee Bill" will meet Tor his last crime. court convened today and within 30 min utes the grand Jury returned an Indict ment for murder against him for killing Jail Guard Keating. He pleaded not guil ty and hts cose is set for trial Thursday morning. More LOOKS Two found Science and failed idence tle" pert Julia room, where from secret of down led thence In were type. "M. ed R. his of ives the to blood the some blood ALL home and will theiç the all more ket is ift and speedy Justice The United States THE PENSIONERS TOOK CURRENCY l.lttle Attention Paid to a Circular Tell ing Them to Demand Gold. Topeka, Kan., Aug. 6.—The following s distributed among the old circular soldiers of Topeka and Shawnee county, who today visited the United States pen sion office to draw their quarterly allow ance from the government: "Comrades, halt! You are entitled to gold in payment of your checks. Demand it. Do not accept depreciated currency." The pensioners are paid by checks, which are cashed at the Topeka banks. This circular a bimetallst, who wants to show that there is not enough gold in the banks to pay the pensioners alone, aside from doing the other business of the country. It has also been, suggested that this may be part of the Sovereign boycott of national bank notes. It is not known who delivered the circular. Over 500 pension checks were paid at the Bank of Topeka today, only two men asking for gold. One was a customer and was given the yellow metal. The other was somewhat insolent and was told to get out of the bank. the the the ion ker evidently prepared by a FATAL FIGHT I N A KE NTUCKY HOTEL 4 Breckinridge Partisan killed the Owner of the Place. Versailles, Ky., Aug. 6.— H. C. Roden baugh, proprietor of the Hotel Wood ford, was shot and mortally wounded and his son, James Rodenbaugh, was Instantly killed this afternoon by W. J. Lane, agent for a Lexington patent fence manufactory. Lane came to the hotel drunk. He found fault with the room to which he was assigned and be gan abusing H. C. Rodenbaugh, who is an old man. Young Rodenbaugh drew a revolver and ordered Lane from the house. The senior Rodenbaugh Is a leading republican of his district and well known on the Kentucky turf. Lane Is in jail. of YOUNG NOT WORKING FOR OFFICE The Populist Leader Denies a Statement Recently Made. Pullman, Aug. 5.—To the Editor: In The Spokesman-Review of July 22 there ap peared an article headed, "Popullet Can didates for Governor; St. Lawrence, the Blind Orator, Boomed in Parts of Thlb Section." In this article it was stated that "C. W. Young Is reported as being in the race and working hard for the nomina tion." While 1 do not object to anyone blowing his gubernatorial horn It blown, I do object to these misstate ments. In regard to myself, the state ment In regard to my working for office contains no truth whatever. < of one A having C. W. YOUNG. ISHPHEMING STRIKERS IN CONTROL Run the U hole County, Where None Dare oppose Them. Ishpeming, Mich., Aug. 6.—The corres pondent of the Detroit Evening News, who left town under compulsion of a crowd of miners last Friday, returned from Marquette alone today. The strik ers have gone to Negaunee to hold a demonstration. Mayor Johnson ha» made futile attempts to swear in special police 1 , but none can be found who will serve. He has made a demand on the sheriff of Marquette to come there. 60 The Fair Will Contest Postponed. Ban Francisco, Aug. 6.—The Fair will contest was today postponed until Novem ber 4 by request of all the attorney» tn the case, who do not seem disposed to press the Issue until Charley Fair's pre liminary suit Is disposed ot. was Aus of Cuban Battle Reported. Key West, Fla., Aug. 4.—Advices re ceived here from Cuba are that a great fight has occurred near Baracoa in which Colonel Sandoval was wounded, and that the Insurgents have burned Jigulnl and Baracoa. of Mountain Climbers Sutler. Tacoma, Aug. 6.—Homing pigeons sent out by the Union with mountain climbers have returned with messages stating that Fred R. Cowden, Walter M. Boeworth and Fred Evans have been badly frozen In attempting to reach the summit of Mount Rainier. The messages slate that the wind is blowing & gale. The plgeonB were released at the height of 12,000 feet. were the to post L. con of of for Rice Crops Rained. Yokohama, Aug. 6,—Continuous rains have ruined the crops In many parts of Japan and a famine Is feared. Many lives have already been lost and the damage la enormous. AN A TRAIL OF BLOOD by ter to ly I More Startling Evidence Brought to Light in the "Castle." LOOKS VERY BAD FOR QUINLAN Two Trunks Which He Claim* Are His Bear the Initials of Miss Williams Chicago, Aug. 5.—Human blood was found today in the Holmes "castle" be spattered from one room to another. Science aided Detectives Fitzpatrick and Norton where other agents had failed and uncovered more startling idence against H. H. Holmes and Pat Quinlan than has been found in the "castle." There was found in the "cas tle" by the detectives and a medical ex pert a trail of blood leading from the doorway of the dining room of Mrs. Julia L. Conner to a sink in the same room, fr where she and Pearl formerly slept and from there to the inside of the door opening into the bath room, where the secret trapdoor was, on the baseboard of that room above the trapdoor, and down onto the secret staircase which led to the false elevator shaft and thence into the basement. In Pat Quinlan's private living rooms were found two trunks of a theatrical type. On both trunks were the initials "M. R. W." The initials had been paint ed over. The initials are those of Minnie R. Williams. Pat Quinlan stated after his being taken into custody that both of the trunks belonged to him. Detect ives Norton and Fitzpatrick have now the truth that both the trunks belonged to Minnie Williams, drawn by the officers from the trail of blood w'hlch was discovered was that the blood, being human, came from some person who was killed in the dark chamber, dragged from there to the trapdoor, thence to the basement be neath. A chemical analysis of all the blood will Immediately follow. ALL QUIET AM ONG T HE BANNOCKS Indians More in Hanger From Whites Than Vice Versa. Denver, Aug. 5.—A News special from Cheyenne, Wyo., says: "Adjutant General Stitzer arrived home today from Jackson Hole. He reports everything quiet at that place, and says he believes the Indian police will be able to take the Indians back to theiç reservations." NO FEAR OF INDIANS. Washington, Aug. 5.—A telegram ceived today from General Copplnger's headquarters says three Bcouts from the Black Rock creek country report all quiet among the Indians. Private advices at the department say there is more danger from the w'hite men at tacking Indians than from the Indians taking the offensive. JACKSON HOLE SAFE. Maryvale, Wyo. (by courier to Mar ket Lake), Aug. 6.—General Coppinger is now satisfied that the Jackson Hole country is freed from Indians. there into the dark chamber The Inference to to at to INTERNATIONA L CHE SS CONGRESS Crack Players of tho World Engaged in Another Tournament. Hastings, Ont., Aug. 5.—The Interna tional chess congress was opened at Brazey's institute this afternoon when the players were welcomed in a neat speech by the mayor of the city. After the remarks from the mayor had been concluded, the players drew lots and the preparations for the tournament was commenced. » The games resulted as follows: Mas ion beat Tarraschby, time limit, after 30 moves; Tschigorln beat Hlllsbury; Las ker beat Marco; Schiffers beat Guns fcurg; Stelnitz beat Vergain; Mieses beat Tinsley ;Bardelben beat Burn; Bird beat Albit; Walbrodt beat Teichmann; Schlechter and Pollock drew a Ruy lopez after 40 moves; Janowsky and Blackburn adjourned their game. The second game will be played* to morrow. J. the the be is the a and UNITED TYPOTHET ÆCONVENTION Representatives of Employing Printers Meet at St. Paul. St. Paul, Aug. 5.—The formal occupation of St. Paul by the representative« of the employing printers of the country began this morning, when the first delegates to the ninth annual convention of the United Typothetae arrived. The committee on arrangements concluded that nothing of a formal nature could be performed on the no formal program was opening day, made beyond the reception tendered the delegates this afternoon at the establish ment of the West Publishing Company, which was held at 3 o'clock. The ap Can the Thlb that the office TENTS FOR SMALLPOX PATIENTS Negro Colonists Keturnlng From Mexico Certain of Care and Attention. Washington, Aug. 6.—Surgeon General Wyman of the marine hospital service has ordered that a number of tents be sent from Detention camp at Waynesvllle, Oa., and to Eagle Pass, Tex., for use of the colored smallpox patients In refuge at the quarantine at the latter place. The federal authorities are also supplying guards through the customs service to keep the negroes from scattering and spreading the disease. TEXAS POPULIST CAMP MEETING None a strik a made will the Movement on Foot for a Fusion With Free Silver Democrats. Fort Worth, Tex., Aug. 5.—The proceed ings at the state camp meeting of the peo ple's party of Texas opened in the heat of the day with an attendance of several thousand, which Increased rapidly as the evening approached, and the grounds of Sportsman's Park were thronged when Judge Nugent spoke tonight. There is a movement on foot for a fusion with the free silver democrats, who are in session here at the same time. will tn to pre Church Struck by Lightning. Quakertown, Pa., Aug. 6.—The Method i»t church was struck by lightning yester day and 20 persons prostrated. Minnie France is in a critical condition. Dr. Bowman had Just pronounced the benedic tion when the bolt struck the belfry, wrecking the building. re great which that and Road Can Be Repaired. Florence, Col., Aug. 2.—President John son has returned from a trip over the line of the Florence Sc Cripple Creek rail way with Contractor J. B. Orman. They report the damage not sp great as report ed, and cling to the belief that they can have the road In shape to resume traffic In about 10 days. sent that frozen of that plgeonB Herbert Vielte the Chief. Buzzards Bay, Mass., Aug. 5.—Secretary of the Navy Herbert arrived here thlB ev ening. The president was at the station to meet him and they were Immediately driven to Gray Gables, where the secre tary will remain os a guest for several days. rains of lives la Rescued From a Living Tomb. Olosgow, Aug. A—Five of tha minera Imprisoned by the flood of the Aughen Her gey oolUary at Balt Coats have bean r oao u od ali va* AN ELECTROCUTION AT SING SlNG Richard Leach Legally Killed for the Murder of HI» Mistress. Sing Sing, N. Y., Aug. 6.—Richard Leach was electrocuted at 11:10. Leach ■ killed Mary Hope Newkirk, his mis- j tress, after frequent quarrels, on ac count of the attentions paid the woman by her uncle. S. H. Moore. The crime was committed November 18, 1894. Af ter cutting the woman's Jugular vein, Ijoach tried to commit suicide by cut ting his throat with the same knife. Seventeen hundred volts were turned into the body, and the current was re- llis duced to 300, after which it was again raised to 1700 and reduced to 300. The current was turned on one minute 57sec onds before he was pronounced dead. Leach fainted before the current was turned on. The chamber at 11:08. then made the usual test of the electric apparatus, by placing 25 Incandescent lamps on the chair. He explained that this was the amount of the current which would be sent through the con demned man's body. Warden Sage went to Leach's cell at 11:12 and told him that his time had come. Leach prompt ly responded: "I am glad of It, warden; I am ready to go." Before he started for the execution chamber, he asked Warden Sage to give him the lock of hair of his dead w ife, which he had among his effects when he first brought to prison. He told the warden that he wanted to die hold ing this lock of hair in his hand. The request was granted. Leach, leaning on the arm of the chaplain, Dr. Well, entered the chair at 11:15. He w most Immediately after he sat down in the chair, he fainted. He w condition when the fatal shock was turned on. After the current had been on one minute and 57 seconds, it was turned off and the doctors gathered about the chair and began to examine the body. There was no sign of pulsa tion or heart-beat and the doctors af ter conferring for a minute or two de cided that a second shock was unneces sary und pronounced the man dead. The body was then removed from the chair. WAS 4:30 came ing the June rest been Clay, and sheep Mr. of and were was the but was the the tc get go, Mr. and witnesses entered the death Electrician Davis ( to is wi very weak and al in this THE CAPITALISTS BECOME ALARMED A Recent Decision of Judge Moss May Invalidate Other ilonds. San Francisco, Aug. 6.—Holders of aliforniu bonds of all classes are larmed at the recent decision of Judge Ross of Los Angeles, declaring the Wright irrigation law unconstitutional. Bankers believe that the decision, if it stands, will not only invalidate out standing irrigation bonds, but that it will have the like disastrous effect up on all sorts of securities of the same character. The most serious phase of the case is that it may nullify the mil lion of dollars' worth of municipal bonds which have been issued by the various cities of the state to cover the cost of municipal improvements. The capitalists of this city will probably combine to appeal from Judge Ross' decision. bonds located by local capitalists, $2, 000,000 were owned ln San Francisco. The remaining $1,000,000 is held by Ger man and Swiss capitalists. It. He vis, 26 on at I 1 Of *3,000,000 In Irrigation TRIED TO DO HARM TO DURRANT A Crank Made a Kush for the Alleged Murderer, but W San Francisco, Aug. 6.—The first at tempt to do violence to Theodore Durra nt, on trial for the murder of Blanche Le mont In the Emanuel church, since his incarceration was made today as the de fendant was leaving the court room. The prisoner was In the custody of the chief Jailor when a wild looking mun rushed from the crowd toward Durr ant with the evident intention of assaulting him. The jailor threw him off before lie could reach Durrant and the assailant tried to draw a pistol. He was seized by two deputy sheriffs before he could aim his weapon. It is believed that the assailant is insane. A seventh Juror to try Durrant was se cured at the morning session of the court in the person of H. J. Smythe, a retired farmer. Restrained. in at 30 and to POSSES LOOKI NG FO R THE FIENDS Brutal Indians and a Negro in Indian Territory Will Be Banged If Caught. Checotah, I. T-, Aug. 6.—Yesterday afternoon near Ockmulgee, I. T., four Indians and a negro, all unknown, ravished a white girl In the presence of her father, who was covered with a Winchester. A short time aferward the same fiends met Benton Callahan, a prominent Creek citizen and cattle man, who was accompanying Sam Houston, a negro employe, whom they held up and robbed of money, saddles and boots, after which they shot Hous ton through the shoulder, killed his horse and beat Mr. Callahan unmerci fully with their guns. Indian citizens and white men are after these out laws, and If caught the result can be guessed. the to on a the was the AMERICAN PILG RIMS A ND THE POPE Ills Holiness Celebrated Mass and (lave Souvenirs to the Visitors. Rome, Aug. L—The pope celebrated mass at 3 this afternoon In the hall con sistory In the presence of the Ameri can pilgrims who are here as a deputa tion of the Passlonist fathers of Ameri ca and about 200 American tourists. His holiness presented each pilgrim with a silver Virgin Mary medal and also at their request gave them the candles lighted during the mass, which was said by him. These will be used at the thanksgiving mass after the return of the pilgrims to America. be of The to and FILIBUSTERERS SEEN OFF YUCATAN With peo of the of when is a the session Expedition Bound for Cuba Put in for Provisions. City of Mexico, Aug. 3.—A small steamer has been off the Yucatan coast with nearly 300 men armed with Rem ington rifles and machetes. The steam er has put in for water and provisions at Progresso. The steamer is undoubt edly bound for Cuba. Many Americans were on the craft. All the provisions were paid for in American gold. Owing to the troubles in Cuba, the price of Mexican tobacco is advancing. yester Minnie Dr. belfry, PASSENGER KAN INTO THE FREIGHT Fatal Collision on the Heltimoic A Ohio Near Janesville. Zanesville, O., Aug. 3.—On the Balti more Sc Ohio railroad at Helper's Switch, 12 miles east of here this morn ing the eastbound passenger train col lided with a freight. The engineer on the freight Jumped and escaped un hurt. William Bolin, fireman on the pasaenger, was instantly killed, and John May, the engineer, fataly Injured. No passengers were Injured. The bag gage, smoker, one coach and a freight car were burned. John the rail They report can traffic ev station secre several Sentenced to Hang. San Francisco, Aug. 6.—Hans Hmson was sentenced In the United »lates court today to be hanged op, October 18 for the murder ot Maurice Fitzgerald, mate of the bark Hesper. Damages for Breach of Promise. London, Aug. 2.—Miss Sadie E&ktns was given a verdict of H6U0 damages today against William Craig Powers, cashier of a bank at Rochester. N. Y„ for breach of promise and seduction. minera Aughen bean CAPTURE OF SYMES GEORGIA Negroes of age, wife miles out when road. In the reled bred ceived white had Cobb and for colored ■ j Murdôrer of Constable Com66 in J a j| Missoula, llis WAS WORKING ON A RANCH I mploycr Stun mon cd Was Compelled to Hit llti Club. l*osse. but With Port of the lost day. and their Helena, Aug. 4.—This afternoon about 4:30 o'clock Sheriff McLaughlin and Deputies Curran, Corbett and Pickette came into Missoula rrom Lo Lo bring ing with them A. J. Symes, who is wanted in Adams county, Wash., for the murder of Lew Conlee, a constable, June 24, of this year, and for whose ar rest large rewards have been offered. Symes has for the past three weeks been working on the ranch of Dave Me Clay, about 14 miles from Missoula, and for the past week has been herding sheep for Mr. McClay on Harvey creek, about two and a half miles from the ranch, across the Bitter Root river. While coming to Missoula yesterday Mr. McClay saw at Lo Lo the notices of reward for the arrest of Symes, to which was attached his photograph, and immediately recognized it as his shepherd, who had given his name Frank Davis. The officers at Missoula were at once notilled, and Mr. McClay was appointed as a deputy sheriff. When the sheriff reached Mr. McClay's ranch this morning Symes had brought the sheep down to the river to water, but was in rather thick timber and it was decided unwise to attempt to make the arrest, so Mr. McClay went across the river where Symes was and tried tc induce him to go to the house and get a team to do some hauling, but Symes was suspicious and refused to go, and as he was armed to the teeth Mr. McClay did not try to enforce obedience, but picked up a piece of scantling that was lying near at hand and sitting down began to whittle upon i é them FOR U. of it it of $2, It. Presently Symes turned away. Mr. McClay jumped up suddenly and struck him across the head w ith the scantling, knocking him down, and disarmed him before he could make any resistance. He insists that his name Is Frank Da vis, but on his way to Missoula, when ever the sheriff addressed him as Symes he always replied, and the offi cers are sure that they have captured the right man. The sheriff of Adams county. Wash., has been notified of the arrest and is expected in Missoula to morrow evening. Missoula, Mont., Aug. 5.—At a lat« hour tonight Symes admitted that h< was the man wanted for the murder of Conlee. He is a tall, slender man about 26 years of ago, with a short sandy beard, which he has grown since the murder was committed. He was lying on his couch and was too weak to talk at great length. He does not deny kill ing Conlee, but says he did It in self defense. His story is that he took up some stray hogs which came to his ranch in June. The owner claimed them, but he refused to surrender them until paid for taking them up. He states that a conspiracy was formed by Constable Conlee and several others, with whom Symes had trouble at various times, to have him arrested for larceny. Conlee made the arrest and took a 44-caliber gun from Symes, but overlooked a 38 caliber gun which was concealed in a shot pocket. "Going down the road," said Symes, "Conlee abused me, called me hard names and said: 'Now, G -d-you, I've got you where I w'ant you.' At the same time he stuck a gun in my face. I had a good horse, and said: Pull if you want to. Why don't you pull?' causing my horse to rear at the same time. He pulled and missed me. Then 1 got my gun and said: 'Now, old man, it's my turn to pump,' and I began to pump, and I kept a pumpin' it into him till he fell. A L. J. at nt, Le his de The the The se four a Sam they his out be ''Yes, I guess he died right away. He with couldn't live ions after I got dc him," A gleam of satisfaction shone in the prisoner s face as he told the story. His eyes fairly glittered as he related how he had "pumped" lead into the con stable. "I was to have hi* that same week," he added in ful tone, "and had the license in my pocket when I killed him." he had no thought of McClay Identify ing him, and considered himself reason ably secure. C. married regret Symes said RAILWAY MAIL SERVICE FRAUDS POPE (lave con and the which at return Superintendent Flint tlhurged With Help ing the Carrying Companies. San Francisco, Aug. 3—The Chronicle publishes on article regarding the alleged frauds In the railway mail service on the Pacific coast, which It says promise» to lead to of the most far-reaching fed eral Investigations ever held here. It is alleged by Railway Postal Clerk E. S. Colver and others that the United States mailB were fraudulently stuffed, with the advice and consent of Superintendent Samuel Flint of the Eighth district of the railway mall service, during June, in order that the weights which formed the basis for estimating the compensation to be paid the railroads for the next four years might be unduly large. Washington, Aug. 2.—A good deal of In terest was aroused at the postotfice de partment this afternoon by the story printed In San Francisco stating that Postal Clerk E. Culver had charged Su perintendent Samuel Flint of the railway mall service with being a party to exten sive railway frauds against the govern ment. Second Assistant Postmaster Gen eral Nellson denied positively that Flint concerned In any frauds. "On the contrary,'* he said, "it to Mr. Flint that an extensive fraud was discovered last June, at the time when Culver charges that Flint was In collusion with the railroads for the purpose of de frauding the government." for small coast Rem steam Owing of directly due Ohio Balti morn col on un the and Injured. bag freight A. R. U. LEADER HANDY WITH A GUN dune of Los Angeles Shot a Saloon keeper and Clubbed a Härtender. Los Angeles, Aug. 3.— W. H. Clune, pres ident of the local A. R. U., shot and prob ably fatally wounded J. S. Bridges, a lounkceper, tonight. He also struck Geo. Miles, a bartender, on the head with a re volver, inflicting a fearful wound. Clune escaped after the shooting. It is said he was shot twice himself by those who saw him leave the scene, though no witnesses to the shooting substantiate this. Clune is under sentence by the local court for participation in the great strike last year and 1» out on bonds of $10,000 pending an appeal *o the supreme court. Receiver» for Rubbci^ Companies. Trenton, N. J., Aug. 3.—Rules to show cause why receivers have not been ap pointed for the Eastern Rubber Company and the Trenton Rubber Company were made absolute today by Vice Chancellor Bird, who appointed ex-Sen&tor John D. Rue receiver for the Trenton Rubber Company and County Collector Samuel Walker receiver for the Eastern Rubber Company in bonds of 976,000 each. Hmson court the of was today of of GEORGIA HAS A RACE WAR ON HAND Negroes and Whites Armed and Looking for Trouble. Atlanta. Qa., Aug. 2.—Saturday lease Hardeman, a negro farm hand, 26 years of age, assaulted In a brutal manner the wife of J. H. Robinson, who Uvea two miles from Mareta. About 20 men were out searching for the negro last night when they met a party of negroes on the road. Suddenly one of the negroes arose In the wagon, and leveling a double-bar reled shot gun at the approaching party bred both barrels. Charles Roughly re ceived nine buckshot In the left arm. The white men returned the lire until 100 shots had been llred. Sheriff Davenport of Cobb county has organized a large posse and Is scouring the surrounding country for the negroes. Nearly every white and colored man is armed. Survivors of the White. Port Townsend, Aug. 5.—Six survivors of the sealing schooner White, which was lost last spring in Alaska, arrived to day. All of the survivors are horribly mutilated, having lost toes, fingers, arms and feet from being frozen. They are on their way to San Francisco. CRACK PROOF ! f i é PURE RUBBER BOOTS Arc the CHEAPEST because They are the Most Durable. They have 1. used by nlners for over vho has worn them will tell yo how good they Beware of Imitations. "■•e that the heels tped. are stai "Union India Rubber Co. Crack Proof." FOR SALE BY ALL DRALERS. ily by Manufactured GOODYEAR RUBBER CO. U. H. Pease. Vice-President and Manager. 73 and 73 First St., Portland, Oregon. J. W. BONEBRAKE, Watchmaker — and Jeweler of in he a to 38 a the if to ORANGEVILLE, IDAHO. Watches, Clocks and Jewelry of ail kinds repaired with neatness and dis patch. A fine selection of watches and Jtwolry of all kinds for sale at prices to ««it the times. SATISFACTION GUARANTEED. WAYLAND HOTEL. L. A. Wayland, Prop. Just opened and newly furnishaal. Good Meals, Good Beds. Good Rooms. First-Class Accommodât ions to the Traveling Public. COTTONWOOD. J. N. KICK. Grangeville Livery Feed and Sals Stable. - IDAHO. C. M. DAT. RICE A DAY, Proprietor». Hay and Grain for Bala. Stock pastured. Ttuni, Drivera, Saddle Hora.., Alwaya on hand. CAREFUL ATTENTION GIV»W TO STOCK. GRANGEVILLE, - - IDAHO. PIONEER SAWMILL. Hough and Planed I.umhzr of all Kinds Constantly oil Hand and Sawed to Order. The Pioneer Saw-Mill is located os Three Mile Creek, two miles south ef Grangeville, Idaho. He the His my Orders left with Vollmer & Scott, or a&> dressed to me through the mail will receive prompt attention. C. F. Brown, Proprietor, E. S. SWEET. Saw and Planing Mill, Cottonwood Idaho the to Keep constantly on hand all nl««qa« of Rough und liaislied Lumbar. Canted edge-grained Flooring a Specialty. TRICES ON APPLICATION. fed is S. the the four In de story that Su Gen Flint the was when de BOWMAN'S Saw and Planing Mill Four Miles Southwest of Grangeville. Is now prepared to supply the market with all varieties of Rough and Dressed LUMBER. In quantities to suit, and at price* to suit the times. For terms, etc., ooll on or address the proprietor at tha mill, or at GRANGEVILLE, due VV. W. BOWMAN. - - - - IDAHO. EXCHANGE SALOON, GUN FRANK McGRANR, Proprietor. itl x os baud the celebrated A NO. 1 CUTTER WHISKEY. Also tbs choice»! brand» of WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS A fine Billiard Table, Club Booms and every convenience connected with the house. GRANGEVILLE, IDAHO Saloon pres prob Geo. re Clune he saw Clune for year an show ap were D. Rubber Samuel Rubber Keeps consti «. A. BONSBEA*» V. U. PEARSON. GRANGEVILLE XDJRTJO- STORE. non ready to do business with one si the beet stocks ol We PURE AND FRESH DRUGS That ran be found is a First-Class Drug Stör« Also a full lioeof Druggists' Sundries,Cigars, Heaps, etc. PEARSON & BONEBRAKE, Prvorietmm.