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Ü. McdÈumÏdT NOW H. DENTIST. No charge (or extracting when plates nr# inserted, Teeth extracted by a new and nearly pain less method. All work warranted ns represented. Office and residence cor. Coon and Hain sts., ORANGEVILLE, IDAHO _ HE Jas. W. Ram, Lewiston. j^KID & WORTH, ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW, Daniel Worth, Grangeville. he 1 Practice in the State and Federal Courte of Idaho. Idaho Granskvillc, the and of able the ing N. SCALES, w. ATTORNEY-AT-LAW. PrastiM* in all the Courts except the Pro* hate Court. Idaho. Ht. Idahw, JIRANK E. FOGG, LAWTEE, Idaho Grangeville, H. SHEAFKER, U. D., E. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, Office at City Drug Store, CNANGt VILLE W. SHANNON, IDAHO J. Civil and Mining Engineer, that been red oath. done in day was took in of and U. S. Deputy Mineral Surveyor, Idaho Grangeville, A RAYMOND, H. ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, an Idaho. Grangeville, T AMES E. BABB, 0 attorney-at-law. Practices in the State ami Federal Courts o( Idaho and Washington. Owns « Complete Set of Abstract Books of Net Perce Count}'. Lewiston National Bank Building, LEWISTON, IDAHO F. FULTON, R. attorney-at-law. Legal pn,H)rs carefully und accurately drawn. Collections given prompt attention. Will practice in ull the courts of the 2d judicial district of Idaho. .OAHO CRANC EVILLF. F. D. VANSISE. VANSI3E & CAMPBELL W. H. CAMPBELL Contractors, CARPENTERS AND BUILDERS Orangeville, Ida) J. Jersey House Grangeville, Idaho. J. M. AUCH1NV0LE, Proprietor. the the Office of Lewiston and Mt. Idaho 8tages. Special arroiiimodotions for Families and Transient Travelers. Sample Hoorn for Commercial Men. The Table is liberally supplied with the best the market affords. A GOOD BAB BOOM Is connected with the house where all the choicest 'Wine*. Liquors and Cigars Is Are kepi i-oiiMtantl.v on hand. R H. HARTMAN, House, Sign and Carriage PAINTER. Paper Hanging, Decorating and Inside Finish a Specialty. Idaho. Grangeville, Job Printing Free Press Printing Office Of all kinds promptly done at tbs : : Letteb Heads -*5, *to > IL *8 per M. Note Heads— $3, *4, *ü per M. Bill Hea»s-*4, *5, $6, $7. |8 p«r M. The diflei enc® in prices represent* the quai ity ol paper. Poster work, legal briefs, envelopes, dodg shipping tugs, wav bills, pay rolls, time Is, etc., at reasonable ('bus. Beutz. H. C. Johnson. BENTZ & JOHNSON. Grangeville Meat Market. Beef, Mutton, Poik and Sausage, And Everything in the Meat Lina. GRANGEVILLE, IDAHO. II CRACK PROOF II PURE RUBBER BOOTS the CHEAPESI t>ecau»e They are the Most Durable. Arm They have been need by miners for ovei Any one who has worn twenty years, them will tell you how good they are. Beware of Imitations. See that the heels are stamped. Union India Rubber Co. Crack Proof. H FOR SALE BY ALL DRALERS. Manufactured only by GOODYEAR RUBBER CO . R. H. Pease, Vice-President and Manager. 73 and 73 First St., Oregon. Portland, • t NOW CARDINAL SATOLLI Want In cities and of to gone It all Reed cial their Receives the Beretta Amid Im posing Ceremonies. HE IS A PRINCE OFTHE CHURCH he Exercises Took Place In the Mia toric Cathedral at Haiti* more, Md. 1 save will Baltimore, Jan. 5.—The second step In the elaborate ceremony of elevating Francis Satolli, archbiship of Lepanto and apostolic delegate to the United States, to the rank of cardinal, prince of the church, took place In the vener able Catholic cathedral here today. The ceremony consisted of conferring the beretta, which Is a cap worn by priests on ordinary occasions,and differ ing only In the case of the cardinals in to as ent the order be It need can spite ers, the 4* o] to a a for gold The Catholic Cathedral. that it is red. The preceding steps have been the conferring of the zuchette, or red skull cap, and administering of the oath. The remaining step is the con ferring of the red hat, which must he done in Rome by the pope himself with in six months from November 30, th** day upon which Satolli'9 appointment was made. The old edifice in which the ceremony took place was packed to the doors with audience which numbered among its members many of the most prominent ecclesiasts, diplomats, legislators, edu cators and Journalists in America. Archbishops, bishops and eminent pro fessors represented the Catholic church in the congregation. The vice president of the United States and numerous con gressmen, senators, Judges and minor officials were present. Eminent .Catholics outside of the priesthood came many miles to see the ceremony and to lend impressiveness and importance to the occasion by their presence. the A an Diplomats of high degree Left the on out, the H. of Is 11 1 he Ked Hat. came to represent foreign governments and show the respect In which they hold the church which does honor to Satolli. AT THE CARDINAL'S PALACE. The initial steps in the ceremonies of the day took place in the palace of the cardinal shortly after 9 o'clock in the morning. Mgr. Sbaretti presented his credentials to Cardinal Gibbons. These credentials, which came from the holy authorized Mgr. Sbaretti to act as see, ablegate of the pope, deputize Cardinal Gibbons to confer the beretta, and an nounce to Mgr. Satolli his elevation to the cardinalate. They were also ac companied by the beretta, which from that moment were in the custody of Cardinal Gibbons. In presenting the documents and ber etta, Mgr. Sbaretti said: Munslgnor Sberattl said In part: "Your Eminence: In fulfilling the most honorable duty Imposed upon me by his holiness I have to consign to your eminence these documents. The mission which his holiness had entrusted to me Is highly grateful to me for more rea sons than one. No one could be found who might more worthily perform the high office now entrusted to your emi nence than the man who has made him self so conspicuous and universally be loved by his Christian Catholic work. I congratulate your eminence and have the honor of consigning to you these let ters." Cardinal Gibbons, in receiving the documents and beretta responded brief ly, expressing his high appreciation of the honor conferred upon him and con gratulating Mgr. Sbaretti upon the manner in which he had performed his duties in this country. While this scene was in progress with in the palace, the procession was form ing In front of the Calvert hall, a block away. M. quai time THE PROCESSION. At 10 o'clock lt was to Btart and when formed the participants were arranged as follows: First came the procession al cross-bearer with the crucifix raised high In the air, flanked on either side by a boy in cassock and surplice. Fol lowing him were a long line of students from various Catholic colleges, after which came the seminarians from St. Mary'B, then the priests, then Fran ciscan monks in their garb of brown. Following these came the members of the faculty of the Catholic university In Washington In long robes of black, lined with many colored silks, their heads adorned with the shovel hats of the scholar. After these came a half hundred bishops and a score or more arch bishops, the purple and gold of their rich vestments glistening In the cold, clear air, their Immense trains held up by little boys In brilliant vestments, too. In this formation they marched through the cathedral to Charles street, and passed the palace of the cardinal, where they were Joined by hia eminence, who took his place last In line. Upon hts head he wore the red beretta. an exact duplicate of the one which he was soon to confer upon the man who will, for some time at least, share his honors Upon his shoulders II ovei worn in this country, hung a beautiful cloak of cardinal silk and ermine with a half dozen train bearers, clad in cardinal velvet and gilt braids, following in his wake. CO . Montana «eathsr. Washington, Jan. 5.— Montana—Cloudy, probably with light anowa; colder In cen tral. western portions; weet to northwest winds. WASHINGTON DELEGATION A UNIT Want Public Buildings for Spokane, Walla Walla. Seattle and Tacoma. Washington, Jan. (.—Washington's senators and representatives are a unit In favor of public buildings for the cities of Seattle, Spokane, Walla Walla and Tacoma, and the usual formality of having bills Introduced and referred to the proper committees have been gone through with early In the session. It will not be surprising, however. If all efforts fall in thlB congress. Mr. Reed Is known to be opposed to such appropriations at a time of great finan cial stress, and as chairman of the committee on rules he will exercise a czar-llke power upon all legislation. The fact that the architect of the treasury and the commissioner of the central land office' have called upon their subordinates In these cities for ln In formation regarding the needs of the re- | one spectlve government officials for ac commodations, etc., means nothing, save that the bills already Introduced will be referred to the architect and al tory Just the the to the commissioner for their reports as to the advisability or rather desir ability of their construction at the pres ent time, and it is customary to have the information called for at hand in order that an immediate reply may be made. of It Is believed by many of the newer I members that public building bills modest In their demands, wherever the need tor the same can be clearly shown, * n can be passed through the house de- I the spite the opposition of the older lead ers, and as such bills went through the tbe senate last session no trouble Is feared ■ there. The more conservative members, however, look for the real difficulty at the White house, and certain ones close | f to to the president say he will never sign a bill for such a purpose while there is a deficiency in the revenue, or a need for an issue of bonds to maintain the I gold reserve. Work of the Moose Will Not Be Defined | of UNANIMOUS CONStNT LEGISLATION Bsfor. Wednesday. Washington, Jan. 5.—The house this week will settle down to the routine work of the session. Until Wednesday, however, the work will not be well de fined, as none of the committees have reported the bills, and the first three days will therefore be devoted to unan imous consent legislation. On Wed nesday or Thursday the pension appro priation bill will be reported and its consideration will be entered upon. As a rule the deficiency bill Is the first appropriation bill considered, but esti mates for the deficiencies will not b3 he submitted until next week, and as the pension bill is ready, save for its formal to approval by the full appropriation com- | mittee on Wednesday, it has been de cided to dispose of it while the work on the other regular appropriation bills is I - I A CONDUCTORS F-ATAL MISTAKE | proceeding. Left a Switch Open Kesuttlng In a Ter rible Y% reck. Columbus, Ohio, Jan. 6.—A special to I the State Journal from Chlllicothe, | Ohio, says: Last night two freight trains stood I on a switch at gchooley's Station, seven miles east of here. The first train pulled I of out, and the conductor, thinking that the second one would follow left the switch open. Fifteen minutes later the I east-bound express came along at 40 miles an hour and running into the switch collided with the train standing | there. Both trains were badly wrecked Engineer Tom Michaels of the express had both his arms and legs cut off and | died this morning. His fireman, Leon I Mathers, was Instantly killed. Engineer Fitzsimmons of the freight escaped without serious Injury, but his fireman, George Addis, and another fireman, J. H. Cox, were killed. Jesse King, brake- | man, Edginton, Lovlngton and J. D. Murphy of Greenfield were badly Injured. Conductor Hendershot of the freight Is responsible for the wreck, as he left the switch open. Edgarton, the postal clerk, living at | Loveland, Ohio, died of his injuries at 11 o'clock tonight. This makes six killed. was also killed. Postal Clerks to of by me the be I let N4RROW ESCAPE FROM PERISHING Terrible 1 xpcrlence of Two Men In a | storm on Cold Spring Prairie, Kendrick, Idaho, Jan. 4.—Two of Ken- I drick's citizens, C. A. McKeever and E. V. Nichols, reached here today, having had a very narrow escape from perish- I lng In the blinding snowstorm on New Year's dav on Cold Spring prairie They RR Nez Perce C ty ln the morning and were overtaken by the storm which ... , , rendering came w th a driving wind, rendering 1 r ^ e , ,P „.I.,, »V, . ... ,v.o I Their familiar ty with the lay of the country Prevented them from losing their heads to wan er * . on the open prairie to perish After a hard strugg e all the afternoon, which greatly fatigued them, they finally I reached some underbrush and bu It a I fire, which they managed to keep burn lng all night and the next dajb when the wind lessened In its furje At Cold Springs they encountered deep drifts. and on the prairie the snow is from two I to three feet deep. | A CLERGYMAN'S HAINFuL INJURY | the of the his Rsv. S. F. Pant Slipped While In Spo kane and Fractured an Ankle. Rev. S. F. Paul of Wilbur slipped and fell at Riverside avenue and Post street yesterday, breaking and dislo cating his left ankle. He was about to take a car for Twickenham'Park, to visit a friend, when he stepped upon the sloping corner of the gutter, which was coated with ice. His feet shot out from under him and he fell with great force. Several men hastened to his assistance, and aided him In boarding the car. side St. of of their cold, up too. an was will, CHINESE BORN HERE ARE CITIZENS Judge Morrow Render» a Incision on a Pertinent Point. San Francisco, Jan. 3.—Judge Morrow | decided today In the United States dis- | trlct court that every Chinese born in the United States Is a citizen thereof. I The decision was rendered In the case of Wong Kim Ark. who was born In 1873 In Sacramento, Cal., returned to China a year ago and Is now refused a landing because the collector of the port holds he Is not a citizen. The col lector will appeal to the supreme court. - SENATOR BROWNE PAID PROMP TLY -ant a Draft to the Traaanrer of Idaho for vioney A lcged to Ba Doe. Boise. Jan. 4.—Attorney General Par sons today received a dispatch from State Senator Browne of Moscow stating that he had sent a draft for »660, the balance due the state from his term as county The money has been held as a treasurer. commission for handling funds arising from the sale of school lands. He was notified Friday that suit would be in stituted tf the amount were not paid at once. silk gilt Uprising ta Formosa. Yokohama, Jan. 5.—A serious uprising has occurred in Formosa. On January L 10,000 rebelt attacked Talpeh, but were re pulsed. cen ' I ! Another Man Guilty of tne Crime r » a/i • I u va/ i tor Which r10 Was to Ul8< for the CONFESSION SAVED HIM INVITATIONS WERE SENT OUT sel. to In 48 Moors on Innocent Man Woo'd Move Been Electioouted—▲ Meeplte. Albany, N. Y.. Jan. 5.—The climax of one of the most dramatic and sensation al criminal incidents of the state's his tory was made public today, when, Just 48 hours prior to the execution of the death sentence upon Bartholomew' Shea, another man confessed to the murder, and Shea steps from beneatli the shadow of death thrown by the electric chair. The Invitations for the eleotric killing of Shea had been Issued, the state elec triclan was already on the ground at Dannemura prison, the governor had decided on Saturday not to Interfere I * n tbe carrying out of the sentence In the Institution, when a comrade of Shea's in the election outrages when tbe tragedy occurred, confessed to the crime, f rom (he prison chair of the menacing shadow of an electric death is John McOough, of Troy, now serving a sent ence of 19 years and six months for The man who voluntarily confesses to the crime, and who practically steps shooting and attempting to kill Wil liam Ross, a brother of Robert Ross, who was supposed to be Shea's vic tim. In some way, known only to the con- I victs, McGough contrived to keep in- I formed as to the success or failure of the applications for commutation | made in behalf of Shea. When Shea was re-sentenced to dit» I December 23, it is believed McGougli was ready to confess, but when he I learned that a respite had been granted, I he withheld the confession. After the holidays he learned that the efforts to I obtain a commutation for Shea had not | ceased, and so he made no sign. On Saturday, when Warden Thayer I was made aware that the governor would not interfere, and arrangements I were made for the execution, McGough I sent for the warden of the prison, Wal- I ter n. Thayer, and told him he wished to make a »tatement concerning the | | mU rder of Robert Ross, I paper, told him to put dow had to say in writing. I McGough wrote a communication of | about two pages, ami signing it with his full name, handed it to the war den. The warden had McGough taken to the office, and handing him a pen and what he To the surprise of the warden and I I his deputies, the paper contained a de- I | elded statement that he (McGough) and I not Shea had shot and killed Robert 1 I Ross, The statement contained no details I of the Bhnoting other than the bold con fosslon of the act. After learning the facts In the case, I Governor Morton decided to grant a rc spite for four weeks, during which time counsel could take the proper | | means to bring the matter before the | bring to mind courts for a new trial. The confession of McGough will the tragic series of I events that led up to the present dram atlc results. Some Idea of the sentiment I ,n Troy over the matter can be obtained | when It Is known that citizens are erecting a monument In honor of Ross, | who lost b,B llfe ^_ lng bond circular: ing Carlisle Call-* for Hi s for $100,000,000 | not Washington, Jan. 6.—Secretary Car- I her lisle at 11:55 last night issued the follow- | 100 THE BOND CIRCULAR IS ISSUED A Per Cent. Loin llond-t. "Treasury Department, Office of the I Secretary, Washington, Jan. 6, 1896.— Notice is hereby given that sealed pro- | posais will be received at the office of the secretary of the treasury at Wash Ington, D. C., until 12 o'clock noon, on was Wednesday, the 5th day of February, 1896. tor the purchase of »100,000,000 of United States 4 per cent coupon or reg '»tered bonds, in denominations of »50 | an( l multiples of that sum, as may be de9 ' r ^ **y tbe bldder8 - The rl « ht to «'Ject any or all bids of >« reserved. The bonds will be dated on th * lst day February. «*«. and wil1 be payable In coin 30 years after ^ ftnd w , n bear , nterest at 4 P er centum per annum, payable quar coln . but all coupon8 matU ring Qn and befon} the m day of February , ha8 1896, will be detached, and purchasers w , n be requ)red to pay Unlted statPH go]d coln Qr Kold certlficate8 , for tbe he I bond8 a warded to them, and all inter- | I p8t accrued thereon after the 1st day of February , 1898 , up t0 the tlme of fu appllcatkm for delivery. fnr "Payments for the bonds must be made at the treasury of the United I s tate8 at Washington or at the sub | treasury at New York, Boston, Phila delphia, Baltimore, Cincinnati, Chica | go, St. Louis or New Orleans, or they may be made at San Francisco with ex change on New York; and all bids must state what denominations of bonds are The tie in in desired, and whether coupon or regis tered, and at what place they will be paid for. "Payment may be made by Install ments, as follows: 20 per cent upon re ceipts of notice of acceptance of the bids and 20 per cent at the end of each 10 days thereafter; but all accepted bid ders may pay the whole amount at thc date of the first Installment, and those who have paid all the Installments pre viously maturing may pay the whole amount of their bids at any time, not later than maturity of the last Install ment. "The bonds will be ready for delivery | on or before the 15th day of February, | 1896. I If the Issue and sale of additional or dtf I ferent form of bond for the mainte [ nance of the gold reserve shall be au I thorized by law before the 6th day of I I February, 1896, sealed proposals for the I I purchase of such bonds will also be re- | I celved at the same time and place and I I up to the same date, and upon the same I I terms and conditions herein set forth. I | an d such bids will be considered as well | UNCLE SAM HAS HIM IN CHARGE | "Notice is further hereby given that as bids for 4 per cent bonds herein men tioned. JOHN G. CARLISLE, "Secretary of the Treasury." Tata, the Stag. Kobbar, Accused of IB terrerlng With tha Malta. Boise, Idaho, Jan. 4.—James H. Tate, I held in Canyon county on the charge I Q f holding up the Silver City stage, has | taken charge of by the federal au thorltles for Interfering with the malls He haa been lodged In the penitentiary pending a hearing. A man supposed t > be Mulkey, hla partner, was arrested In Montana, and proved to be some one else, and Mulkey Is still at large. WILL BE A MANY MILLION MEETING National Convention of Manufacturera to He Held at Chicago. Chicago, Jan. 4.-~The national con vention of manufacturers, which whs successfully organized January last, will hold its first annual convention here this month. The date was fixed for a month ago, but it was decided to postpone the meeting so as to make the occasion an anniversary affair. A tatlons to prominent manufacturers of the country have been issued to be present on that occasion and take coun sel. It is the aim of the association to give this movement the broadest possible trend, to secure the fullest and A. M i\ L ft V. 'm ^ 1 j " i w l m ' W/a Wi vo //// HON. WAREN R MILLER. (Vice President.) clearest expressions of the whole of the manufacturing interests of the country, and to establish permanent agencies to be actively and continuously engaged in promoting the objects of the associa tlon. A special train run by the Manufac turers' Club of Philadelphia, which will carry 300 or 400 members of that club, and a special from New York and Bos ton, carrying the New York ami the New England contingents, show the In terest taken in the convention at the ital represented in the convention would pay the national debt several times over. Among the delegates of prominence who will attend will be Warner Miller, John B. Kirk, Colonel A. Pope and Pe ter E. Studebaker, the latter being a commercial centers. The combined cup y si* V & fJ* W ^ jE| ß *y/'M | '£ r V t ! Wl% l "4 ^ ' /A ' wi$ v -4m y j. //, I S» PETER E. STUDEBAKER. all the a in the | vice president of the association. Some idea of the magnitude of the interests involved may be Judged from a con templation of the Studebaker enter prises. The Studebaker Manufactur ing Company is probably the largest | carriage building firm in the country, if not in the world. Their works and lum I her yards at South Bend cover nearly | 100 acres of ground, and the actual floor space of their factories exceeds forty has I acres. I | MONTANA'S GREA I CAT TLE INDUSTRY brought FJcven Million Dollars Into the 18U.V Male i Helena, Mont., Jan. 4.—The year 1895 was the greatest cattle year that Mon tana has had, so far as the total re | celpts from their sale are concerned, of the Montana board and stock com missioners, given out today, give th total receipts at »11,302,560. This ex ceeds the next highest year, 1894, by 4 „early *1,000,000. The secretary of th. board has handled during the year on account of strays »179.721-that is, there , ha8 ,, a88pd tbr „ ugh hl8 band8 aH eelpts for cattle shipped by others than 1)Wn ,. r3 thBt amount of money , which he ha8 8pnt thp t0 whom lt bf ,_ | longed. Tbe report says: "We find after care of fu , computatlon that the average price fnr tbp year wa8 a trifle over j 3S per head Thus lt will be seen that the cat he The revised figures of the business done during the year, prepared in the office 4 tie industry alone has brought more than $11,000,000 into Montana during 1895." The report of the state veterinarian shows there was brought into Montana in 1895 70,000 head of cattle. During the year the inspectors found 24,34. r i strays, representing a value of almost $1,000,000. Nearly 5000 of the number were remitted to the owners through the Stock Growers' Association, the pro ceeds aggregating $179,721. Referring to the new bounty law, th< report says lt Is the most beneficial law for the protection of stock interests evei enacted in Montana and it has saved stockmen many thousands of dollars Wolves are fast disappearing anil on some slopes arc becoming scarce. The report says it is a question of but a few years when the wolves will be almost wiped out. During the year there were recorded in the office of the secretary 850 brands. > be au of I that an amendment Is proposed to the the I reorganization plan of the Oregon Rail- re- | way & Navigation Company to the ef- and I feet that the trust agreement shall ter- I mlnatc May 1, 1906, or at least ten years I after the foreclosure Bales. An earlier | termination can be made on the con sent of holders of two-thirds of each class of certificates, the deposit of con solidated collateral trust mort gag - bonds and stockholders' certificates, or | unless dividends equal to 20 per cent on preferred stock shall be paid or fully guaranteed. Dissent to the amendment must be made before February 4. O. R. & N. REORGANIZATION PLA' »mendment Proposed on Which stock holder- Are to Vote. New York, Jan. 4.—It is announced IB has au Poter Schertz Assigned. Peoria, 111., Jan. 2.—Peter Schertz, in the banking and lumbering business at Metamora and in the grain business at Metamora, Low Point and Caxeenova. made an assignment this morning. Lia bilities $100,000, assets over $150,000. t > In one Schiller enjoyed the odor of decayed apples. SHOWS OPEN HATRED Ge<many Convinced the ("roubles Are Due to Duplicity. SHE IS READY TO SEND TROOPS The English-American Difficulty About Ycnczticlu Is Viewed l-'rom a dif ferent Standpoint. Berlin, Jan. 4.—The Invasion of Transvaal by Dr. Jameson and forces of the British South Afrlci Company has brought up all the latent feeling of hostility to England and has pro voked an outburst similar to that pro duced by President Cleveland's In America. The general belief that the duplicity of British statesmen 1 liberate and In pursuance of their policy of keeping Europe divided into two camps In order to facilitate English ag gressions and encroachments In Africa and elsewhere, has received supposed confirmation In the news of Jameson's venture. In spite of the disavowal of the British secretary of state for the colonies of any knowledge or responsi bility for the step taken by Jamc little doubt Is felt here that it prompted In high quarters, and the free of the emperor's message are In lndlcating the same mls message de was 1er terpreted trust of English protestations that is felt in government circles, understands the emperor's message to President Krueger was not due to impulse, but was decided upon drafted after a grave council of minis ters and it must therefore be regarded Everybody mere ml as an open pronouncement of a change of the German policy toward Great Britain. Immediate nows of the invasion nr on Tuesday m moneil iho tïaiis, Baron Bieberstein, and Dr. Jaiser, director of the colonial office to Potsdam, and spoke t strong terms of the breach of Interna tionul law. Later an official note sent to the British government, askinn curtly the meaning of Jameson's raid and what steps would be taken to neutralize it. Moreover, it is asserted on good authority that the intention to land German sailors at Delugoa bay was only abandoned on receipt of news of Jameson's defeat. The consent of Portugal 1ms been asked for transit of troops across Portuguese territory. Another statement made on good thorlty is that Germany has come to agreement with France t British ad that 1500 Transvaal was received evening and the emperor minister for foreign Mareschul Von a them ii was au arrest nces In South Africa and German volunteers, equipped, will start on board of the North German Lloyd steamer during the coming week for Delagoa bay to sist the Boers. well ANTI-ENGLISH FEELING. At the New Year's reception at the palace. Emperor William was frigid In his treatment of the British ambassa dor, Sir Francis C. Lascelles. remarked that his majesty barely ad dressed a few words to him und eyed in stonily. On the other hand the em peror's reception of the United States ambassador, Mr. Runyon, was moBt cor dial. 11 wa S hi Besides the usual congratula tions, his maJeBty took pains to mani fest undisturbed relations of Intimacy between Germany and the United States, talking with Runyon most pleas antly and amicably for some time. The anti-English feeling has been fed all along by the Bismarck press, which the government for "truckling to English Insolence, the emperor and the gov withstood these taunts. Now, however a Vigorous anti-English policy may un doubtedly be anticipated. Incidentally, this has helped the Ger mans to view the Britlsh-Amerlcan dif ficulty with different eyes. The anxiety here to take part In the American loan shows this. The bankers of Berlin, Co >gne and Frankfurt fell over each other in their haste to have a share In It and the United States embassy whelmed throughout the week with In quiries as to the precise terms of the loan, proving conclusively that Ameri can credit is unimpaired In the money market here. if has reproached but •nnient have was over re by on ,_ per cat CONGRATULATING BISMARCK. Prince Bismarck quietly passed the New Year day at Freidricksruhe, where he received many distinguished callers, including Baron Von Stumm, Count Kordoff, Baron Von Manteuffel, Count Von Kanitz, Count Von Mirbach and Prince Alexander Von Hohenlohe. The emperor on New Year's day tel egraphed to Prince Bismarck as fol lows: "Many more years of strength and wisdom to the builder up of the empire." To this Prince Bismarck replied: "My deep felt thanks to your majesty for your kind wishes, which I fully recip rocate." 4 MORE H^RMOixIOUS RfcGEIVERbHIP r i pro th< law evei niled States C ourt at Helena to Trj Northern Pacific Matters. > Portland, Jan. 4.—In the matter of the Northern Pacific receivership. Judge bert of the United States circuit court has Issued a rule calling upon the Farm ' Loan and Trust Company, the North ern Pacific railroad company and Re ceivers Burleigh, Bonner and Mills to show cause before him In the United States circuit court at Helena, January 9. why the present diversified receivership of different districts should not be made uniform and harmonious by the appoint ment of one more receivers to manag«' the property, who should work together a unit. The rule was obtained on motion of J. M. Ashton, counsel for the receivers. "Na Incorporated 1893A Established 1877. CAPITAL, *500,000. SHIP US YOUR Furs.Hides.Pelts.Wool f 3 5 —i m Mt; A Good» bonuht rlfclit out; '■ X;, iui»»iou cliurge«!. j Fuir »election jim luediutu return!*. > L* a; Hhippixig tug* tur ninliod tree upon ■jpL request. || There I* NO DUTY Vuri r j l' uuy other good, we haudle. am * Write for Circular K* v ing Shipping I- A T E8T MARKET FRICKS. Jas. McMillan & Co INCORPORATED MAIN HOUSE: 200-212 First Ave. North, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. BRANCHlOKl CHICAGO, ILL. I VICTORIA, B. C. I WINNIPM, MAN. I 65 Wharf St. I 33« King tt,.^ HELENA, MONT. Cooke & Bosemun Sts. Blanks For Sale' We Keep Constantly on Hand Warranty Deeds, Quit Claim Deeds, Real Estate Mortgages, Cha' tel Mortgages, Mining Deeds, Mining Bonds, Quartz and Placer Location Noticu, lad Note Books, Receipt Books. Drafts and all kinds of convey ances and Land Office Blanks. Orders by mail will receive prompt attention FREE PRESS OFFK 'B, Gran^erille, Hahn. ron c J. W. BONEBRAKE, Watchmaker * - - — and Jeweler GRANGEVILLE, IDAHO. Watches, Clocks and Jewelry of all kinds repaired with neatness and dis patch. A fine selection of watches and Jewelry of all kinds for sale at prices to suit the times. SATISFACTION GUARANTEED. WAYLAND HOI EL. L. A. Wayland, Prop. Just opened and newly furnished. Good Meals, Good Beds, Good Rooms. First-Class Accommodations to the Traveling Public. COTTONWOOD. IDAHO. J. N. RICE. C. M. DAY. Grangeville Livery Feed and Sale Stable. KICK A DAY, Proprietors. Hay and Grain for Sale. Stock pastured. Teams, Drivers, Saddle Horses, Always on hand. CAREFUL. ATTENTION GIVEN TO STOCK. GRANGEVILLE, IDAHO. E. S. SWEET. Saw and Planing Mill, Cottoiiwood Idaho Keep constantly on hand all classes of Rou^li aiul Finished Lumber. Canted edge-grained Flooring a Specialty. PRICES ON APPLICATION. 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 -L,TTJVLBTCü. In quantities to suit, and at prices to suit the times. For terms, etc., call on or address the proprietor at tha mill, or at GRANGEVILLE, W. W. BOWMAN. - - - - IDAHO. EXCHANGE SALOON, FRAXK Mi G RASE, Proprietor . Keeps constantly A NO. 1 CUTTER WHISKEY. band the celebrated Also the ehoi est brands of WINES, L1QUOUS AND CIOABS A flu»* Billiard Table, < lub Rooms und erery convenience connected with the house. CRANCEVIt tf for IDAHO GRANGE ILLli JDRX7G- STORE. now ready to do business with one of the best stocks of RUHE AM) FRESH DRUGS In- found in a First - Class Drut» Store. Wv That full line of Druggists' Sundries,Cigars, Soap», etc. Also F. R. PEaRSON, Prop. F. Bhfsslsr Win. Ingram. M. Crippin. Trj CAMAS 1*1» A lit IE SAW, PLANING & the Gil-.,,, - i' , , I SI 1 I A li I-. J'j JM II.L Re to 9. SllfSSMFIt, I.XGKAM & CO., Props. All Classes of ROUGH AM) DRESSED LUMBER Always ou Hand. Cant Edge Grain Florin yf. Clear Pickets, Three inch, f 1 .ÔOalOt). Sir I WILES It l El Si Whf).