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jiBOFE88* oliAI ' CAUD8.
_ y *■**'**• or ^5 Attorney -at-Law. the wort» except the Pro bete Court. In *U freed«*' gt. Idaho. Iileae. MK E. FOGG, lawyer. • Idaho 0 ra»l evlll *'_*__ g A. KAT Attorney-»t-Law. • Idaho. cffD *erlU«. • : . FELTON, Attorn eyatLaw. „ „„..nclnt snd Lend Buhnen * Spec , S! Compute Abstract Book, of Idsbo Office uprtalr,. Urease bull-il.i* w onir. Orangeville, Idaho. R.' ^HARLES *• PITTMAN, Civil Engineer. IT. 8 Deputy Miners! Surveyor. ftorrnce,. Idaho. H. HHEAFFEK, M, D., E. Physician and Surgeon. O '.ter *t City Dr ^ 8 Idaho. Ortn|«rlHe. • g M.McDEBMID, DENTIST. Ko ch»r*e lor extracting where plate» are Id, fried Teeth extracted by a n»w and near It pilule,, method. All work warranted a, represented. Office end residence cor. t'oon and Malu street«. Granger,lie, Idaho. Daniel Wokth, Orangeville Ja« W. EBiO. Lewiston. ■ID * WORTH* Attorn eyaatLaw. rraellce In thé State and Federal Coorta of Graagavllle, R Idaho —- W. A. Hall, . Notary Ptftllc. J. F. AlLSHIB, Notary l'ubllc. 1LSHM * HA1A, A LAWYERS. Will practice In all the State and Federal court, of Idaho. All buiine-a given prompt and careful attention, office up atalra In Orange Block Orangeville and Mt. Idaho. Idaho. GRAHGEYILLE LIYERY, FEED and SALE Proprietor. C. M. DAT, Hky and Grain for Sale. Stock pastured. Team», Driver*, Saddle Horae«, Alwayaea baud. CB-rofUl Atttentlon given to Gto, K. Idaho Grangevllle, TABLE G. T. WILLIAMS, Trop. BED Hate.' The beat of livery accomodations. Claimable. Fair treatment. HAY AKD GRAIN FOR SALE MT. IDAHO. IDAHO. EXCHANGE SALOON. FRANK McGKANK, Prop. Keep« constantly on hand the celebrated A. No. 1 Cotter WhUkey. Alio the choicest brands of WINK8, LIQUORS and Ç1UAB8. A no Billiard Table, Chib Rooms snd every <• uvenlenca connected with the house. GrangaviUS* Idaho 1800 1868 PIONEER Saw and Planing Mill. C. F. BROWN, Proprietor. Keep» constantly on hand a supply of floor ing, Kuatic, ahlplap, calling and all kinds of rough and dreMcd lumbar of good quality and at raaoonabla price«. Two mllas south of GrBapevllle, Idaho. 8 RMMVH.IE BRIM STOKE Ft'LL LINE OF Drugn, ItedlolnM, Druggists Sundries Coututly on Hud. EVERYTHING NEW ANN FNESN. PreacrlpUon, compounded de, » r night by Q. A. BONŒBRAKH,!Prop H. O'K-AJSTE, Merchant Ta.lcr. Satisfaction GoaranteeA. Perfect fit The public patronage is reipecttullr tollelt «4. Cell and see samples. One door «art of U rancor 111«, Idaho. peat office. DIETZ No. 3 Street Lamp HA3 A SHINING RECORD 0PM YEARS. " e«d I« tlw* <**•>!, mil cut. mp. So Ii ckaw» ud SoHwtlh tn m, M (crtl Heea t. W art »«O lwrt4rt.it. wart.; lUMactlo.. Ur rtrtrt w it lab* «•••« •*nd*«M4s M »«i we If fa R. E. DIETZ CO 40 Lsifht Street, New York. weight of the world, _ 1 I The How It la Calculated by an Eng lish Profeasor. The ___ tninds strange near** Which Ara Bewildering in Their by InMili, _ The Sclcatiflc Gentle- large u DoobtieH safe from arc oo ra ct on. c ^ rat _ r th^ When Newton set himself tc And the • l*w hy which an apple falls to the ln K earth and the planets revolve at vary pta— ». ,h„ Lo„. don Graphic. lie laid it down as a law that the force with which the earth at tracts the apple or the apple the earth, break or the planets one another, is equal to the mass of the one multiplied by the ' !? mass of the other, and divided by the Kniisrp r.f „ » 4 take the whole multiffiW uT to called G O is th« N ^ • * cons | An t to ^5 SavitaUon ît i7Ä" V ' C RtATit« tbn _ *4 . . con " A* __j__ . m Por an to physical docs "esaSv*?. the^ndon institute, has bTwüß pe d five years of the most arduous a nd and minute observation Itisonehnn- when dred years since Kev. Mr. Mitchell first them devised an instrument by which it the would be possible to obtain, by actual alive observation, the attraction which two seem bodies have for one another. Cavendish improved upon Mitchell's and observations, Cornu carried it on. Prof, Boys has, so to speak, carried it two decimal places further. Now let us xrasider how it would be possible to as lertain, by observation, the attraction the which two bodies have for one an- out. »ther. If Prof. Boys were to hang a touple of fifty-pound lead balls by two fact, fibers he would find it as impossible to the measure tho Inclination of the two fibers to one another as to weigh a lunbeam. But there is a possible way it measuring the attraction, and Prof, forts Boys has made it more possible—or, let ish us say, more practical—by the employ ment of quartz fibers to suspend some of the balls he uses. Uc uses in all four balls—two gold balls, a quarter of on inch in diameter, weighing forty or fifty grains, and two lead and a half inches In diameter, and weighing each sixteen p ounds. "Now, suppose these four balls in their first position suspended iu one plane. The two little gold balls are suspended by quartz fibers on cither side of an oblong mirror, to which they ore attached. If any force were to pall one gold ball a little way forwara, and at the same time to pull the other little gold ball a little wuy back, it ir obvious that a twist, an oscillation, would be imparted to the tiny mirror Now so beautifully is this mirror, with its gold balls, hung on its tube, that a force equal to the hundred-millionth part of a grain will set it swinging. I With this degree of sensitiveness at tained, we begin to get near some means of measuring influences upon it. The influence wc can measure is that of the two lead balls. Wc imagined them to be, in the first instance, in the same perpendicular plane as the little gold balls. Suppose we move them contemporaneously and coequnlly, so that one lead ball moves in front of one gold ball and the other lead bull moves, exactly in the same way, behind the other gold ball. If the hanging of the mirror and its gold balls is dcli'atc enough it is obvious then that the torce exerted hy the attraction between the gold balls and the lead balls will give the mirror to which the gold balls are attached a little twist and will set it oscillating. The instrument is del icate enough. Seated eighty feet away the observer can time it. lie therefore can measure the force which the lead balls nnd the gold balls exert upon one another; he can measure the distance which the balls are apart; he can measure the balls. Therefore, knowing the force, the masses and the distance between them, be can determine the great con stant G, and, knowing O, he can deter mine the specific gravity of tho earth; he can find its weight. Prof. Boys, after years of experiment, has found the specific gravity of the earth to be 5,527. Beforo this time we were con tent to regard it as 5.5. 11c has taken five years or more to establish beyond controversy these other two decimals. People with a taste for largo figures may be interested to hear that, taking this as a basis, the weight of the world may be taken ns 5,882,000,000,000,000, 000,000 tons. That, as far as the present writer is Concerned, is the most lucid explana tion which can be given of l'rof. Boys' method. But it has left untold the ex traordinary minuteness of the observa tions and the sensitiveness of bis in struments. The instrument which con tains the system of gold and lead balls is put in the corner of an underground crypt in Oxford. There is too much tremor of the earth in London. It is boxed up in a thick octagonal wooden box. It is separated from the observer by a series of felt curtains. lie sits eighty feet away and examines its movements by means of a telescope through slits in the felt curtains and in the wooden box, and in the metal tubes holding the gold ball system. The mirror reflects a nine-foot scale with 5,000 divisions placed behind the observer's head. In order to avoid cre ating currents of air, Prof. Boys has the seale illuminated only by a little traveling lamp. In order to avoid tremors of earth he works at dead of night, for a train shunting a mile away will move that tiny mirror; and onee an earthquake in Transylvania, on the other aide of Europe, was marked by it. And then as to the measurements —the distance of the lead balls from one another la calculated by micro meter and microscope to the 800th part of on inch, the distance of the gold boll quarts fibers in the 10,000th part of an Sich, and a force equal to the millionth of a grain would be sufficient to send the reflection of the mirror right off the and by Odd that Is, four his a a r» . . v r ae*j of of Notice of Dissolution. Notice U hereby given th«t the copartner •hip heretofore exUitUR between the under a iff nod, doing business at Floronco, Idaho un der the neme of Yale, A Roth well, h»« this day been dluiolved by mutual eouaent, Mr. Rothwell retiring. The bunlneaa will be con tinued at the old aland by L. R. Yale», who will collect all bill» due the late firm end an aume the pay meut of all obligation,. WiimaM C. KOTHWaXL. L. K. Y,m. Flora nee, Idaho, October ft, 1M6. Notice of LMsaolutloa of Copartnership. Notice Is hereby given that the copartner ship heretofore cxlatlug between C. B. Wood d H Hamlin, haa this dev been dtaaolved by mutual content. Mr. Wood retiring All ac counta due the late Arm «111 be collected by Mr Hamlin, who will continue in the hind neat at the old aland, and who aaaumea tha llablll tlea of the Arm of Wood * Hamlin. C. B. Wood. 11. Hanna an r/ore ne», Idaho, Sept, as, 1 * 96 . 1* 71 horses fascinated by fire. The A»lm»U Seised with a 8 tn.BC« Mad .Than la rartL | The panic that U inspired in the Makes tninds of horses by a phenomenon so people. strange as lire can be understood only by those who have witnessed a lire in » large stable where numbers of horses arc kept, says the St. I.ouis Globe- Dom- pimples c ^ rat - The scene that ensues Is one of iy a th^ most frightful that can be conceived, some • , xÂÏ® nre rescued from the bum- the ln K building with the utmost difficulty îf' y wlt1 ,' most ^ ,riou » P*rU to Wl perilous as an adventure on a hostUe buttery. When rescued they will often | ly, break away from those who hold them char K c back at full speed Into the !? urnln e building, there to perish in the ^ ^ £"**> uttc ™ Pt1 ° take them out. 1 hey have been known to Uar thcir «-ewcuers. with their teeth, I to throw them to the ground and tram- j V ' C on thcm - to kick out their brains. ! A* the fury of the flames increases so Prepared docs the panic of the unfortunate ani- ! ÄiSsastKyss a nd yet remain to be burned to death when a ten seconds' run would carry them to liberty. Hut they never make the run, and, as a rule, arc burned metal alive in their stalls, where alone they In seem to fancy they can find security. 1893, There is hut one way to get them out ' vero and that is to blind' them with some convenient cover, such as a coat or a j 'The blanket, and thus, unable to sec the metal dangers about them, trembling in * n every limb, apparently ready to fall to the earth with fear, they may he led out. But the cover must not lie too falling quickly removed from their eyes; In f° fact, it should not he taken oil until *y the animals arc out «if sight of the our burning building, otherwise they will break away from the persons leading them and, in spite of the stoutest ef- tons, forts at restraint, will dash back to per- tively ish in the flames. tonl -—-arc TOURNAMENT AT 30MCAY. j I be is ex in is sits its in the cre has of the by . .... , part in« »he wrote, in her l.aif-foreign boll English, to nn American friend in these an words. "Did you ever happen ton: ad a book colled the New Testament? It send not, I advise you to do so. I have just the been reading it one of these days and I find it a von- nnr-l end nice book." different running English am. Indian llglaaent, Join In cent,., unary ami Athletic Sport*. j A grrat deal of interest was mam- Ta i festod in Bombay, recently, n the naval ! <*. and m »ht ary tournament. Lncouraged j by the success which attended a similar , programme previously given, Gen. Gatacrc and the committee decided to 8 ii Odd many new features, with the result ^ that crowds assemble«! on each day to , 0 f witness the various contests. T lckats 875 1893 I The were resold at a premium, and even trees overlooking the oval were thronged with sightseers. The second evening, says a foreign exchange, the tournament was attended by the gov , , „ , , ernor general, Lord Harris who, as « famous athlete, enjoyed the capital 1893 sport provided. Little Miss llracken bury, attired in the royal artillery uni form and escorted by troops, rode up to his excellency nnd presented him with a programme. Immediately afterward a bugle sounded, and the military tattoo commenced. All the tunes were of 5,X 000, off Scotch, the pipers of the Loyal Scots regiment opening the proceed ings. Five hundred men next marched in line, carrying colored lanterns, while twenty ...f * , . 3 « j 4 » _ tl militarv bands concluded the music ... ... J , ... . . * tity with a splendid rendering « »f the "Old i r» j »1 • • , , . 1 »si Hundredth. Driving! • 1 lu royal artil . « . . i i i* _ than lcry, and oxhib) um «.f . v ■ !i Indian . . , ._. In clubs l.y two i IV« r< fits, tent- .. •ii l„ I liar pegging, trick n«bng, ..ml gvn «nil by , v h * Ai « mon of the royal navy were warmly ap-I .. • a i i .1 s I predated by tin* multitude. Ihe Tar- , r i 4 « ,, .. „ ae*j volunteers from Teona were espe .... and y popu . ' A CRUEL PRAYER. Ifohsamsdsna IM©*d for the Instruction o Unbelievers. The following is an exact translation from the Arabic of the official prayer of Islam, which is used throughout Turkey and daily repeated in the Cairo "Azliar" university by ten thou sand Mohammedan students from all lands: "I seek refuge with Allah from Satan, the accursed. In the name of Allah the Com passion ate, the Merciful! O, Lord of all Creatures! Oh, Allah! Destroy the infidels and polytheists, thine ene mies, the enemies of the religion! O, Allah! Make their children orphans, and defile their abodes, and cause their feet to slip, and give them, and their families, and their households, and their women, and their children, and their relatives hy marriage, and their brothers, and their friends, and their possessions, and their race, and their wealth, and their lands, as booty to the Moslems, O, Lord of all Creatures!" In all the other religions of even the semi-civilized nations of the globe there can be no prayer found to parallel this cruel appeal of Islam to the spirit of inhumanity. linlgaria, Damascus, Leb anon and Armenia may or may not be mere hotbeds of anti-Turkish intrigue; with such a national prayer Turkey stands self-condemned in the eyes of the world. A MORAL AND NICE BOOK. What a Yonne Lmdr Thought o t the Mew Tufa» ant. It was once the good fortune of a Harper's Bazar writer to read, in the island of Fayal, a letter just written by a young lady of l'ortuguese-English birth who had been reading the K'ew Testament for the first time. It was worth while to see su.h a letter, for many persons must have felt, first or last, with Thorcau, that it would be a delightful thing for anyone to encoun ter those wonderful narratives as a fresh discovery, in maturer years, apart from all tho too familiar associa tions of Sunday school and sermon Such, as any rate, was this young lady's experience, and hcr statement of the result was at least a little nstonish You can be well when your blood is rich, pure and nourishing. Hood's Sarsaparilla makes the blood rich and pure and cures all blood diseases, restoring health and vigor._ Hoods Pills are easy to take, easy to operate. Cure indigestion, headache. 25c. under un this Mr. con who an , / ■ L* , to IjôWlhtOD aller freight can make a few dollars by applying to the Orangeville Roller Mills to haul flour below. Cash paid for haul ™ I Wood by ac by neat llablll To Freighters.— Parties going J, ScTIWALHACH. ing. 71 1 I I I «0% I | Makes life misery to thousands of people. pimples and other eruptions. iy a man is wholly free from it, In some form, it clings UltiaeiousL the last vestige of scrofulous poison is eradicated bv Hood's Sarsaparilla, the Vho.Mnil. o( V.,.0-1—bh Wl »1M bihoriteil and most tenacious, positive | ly, jicrfectly and jicniianently cured by I j ! Prepared only by C. I. Hood & Co.. !<owell. Mass ! B* «»re to p»t Hood's awl only Hoop's. MhS s!srs METAL 'PRODUCTION LAST YEAR Matutl«« Compiled By th# Engineering metal production of the United States In 1894, compared with the output In 1893, have been compiled with care nnd ' vero published recently hy the En ginecrlng and Mining Journal, j 'The total value of the mineral and metal production of tho United States * n 1831 and 1883 was as follows: 1803, *013,840,500; 1894, 1553,973,002; decline, *02.573,904, or 9 per cent. This great falling off was, however, due far rnoro f° lower prices than to lessened quanti *y oi «be product. Thus the value df our coa l production declined last year *1*,783,828, or 7 per cent., while in quantity it fell off only 0,220,070 short tons, or SX per cent. This compara tively small decline in the volume of tonl produced is substantially a meas of tho whole mineral output of the j country, , these ad It just and It manifests itself in many different ways, like goitre, swellings, running sores, boils, salt rheum and Scarcc Tho has within printed have have must from is the the r until On* True Blood Purifier. Hood's any lines, races Prof. arc Japan in broad, the led origin of while from stani To here of their from from Now from The copper output Increased 8 per In cent,., from 327,255,788 pounds in 1893 to tho j 353,504,314 pounds in 1804, though in first Ta i u0 it declined no less than 31,039,509. ! <*. ^ cent . j *phe production of gold increased ity, , $35,955,000 in 1803 to $30,701,205 in ^ ut t ^ e commerc i a i value of tho It to 8 ii TC r produced declined from $47,311, ^ in 1893 to $31,403,531 in 1804, a fall to , 0 f $15,907,020, or 34 per cent. This was partly due to a reduced production, ÖÖ, 600,000 ounces in 1893 snd only 49,846,- his 875 ounces In 1894, but the price also declined from 78.2 cents per ounce in 1893 to 03 cents in 1894. full value declined much more than the be fur The value of spelter declined *1,000, Sarsaparilla I •nd Mining Journal. The statistic« of the initierai and Pig iron showed a heavj decline in « quant i t y, from 7,047,384 long tons In 1893 to 6,057,388 tons in 1894, but the to quantity, or from 193,688,309 in 1893 to 871,900,363 in 1894, a falling off in values of 23x per cent., and in quantity only 5,X per cent. 000, though the «quantity produced fell off but 2,250 tons. Qn who , e ^ , , indust of states lias made a highly . 4 i • gone i 4 t J tl oatisfactory record in 1894 in the quan ... . J , , * tity produced over such an enormous i . , » , • i - »si shrinkage of values. >V ith prices lower h . . .. . . * ... , _ than ever before thought possible* and . .. . .. , 0 , r . In the majority of cases lower than sim .. -*• i , , . l„ I liar articles arc produced anywhere by , .. .. . . £ , eisern the world, the output has de ap-I .. , , . ..... ' , 1 . I dined but little. The low prices no Tar- , , . . . . , , r doubt maintained a large consumption, . ... . . * ./ , and now, with reviving prosperity and prices, the producers will reap tho harvest for which they planted in tho hard timea. the all the Lord ene O, their their and and their their their the the there this of Leb be of NO SUICIDE FOR HIM. WorU Was m Full of Luck as Could De In Ills Estimation. lie was a disconsolate looking man, •ays the Detroit Free Press, and he had been hanging about the wharf of the Cleveland lines so long that a police man finally accosted him with: "You don't want to attempt any monkey business around here, sir." "What do you mean?" asked tho man. "Don't take no header into the river." "Who's going to take a header? I guess there's no law to prevent a man looking at the water." "That's all right," muttered the offi cer, "but if you contemplate suicide—" "What do I want to suicide for?" de manded the stranger. "I dunno. You seem tc be hard np and full of trouble." "I do, eli? That shows all you knot? about it. Here's how hard up I am—a roll figuring up three hundred and fifty dollars. Here's how full of trouble I am—a letter from a widow worth fif teen thousand dollars saying she'll marry me on the 15th of next month. I'm feeling so blamed good that I can hardly keep from yelling, and j*et you talk about suicide! You'd better go off and chew a rag!" The officer drew his club and looked at him in a longing way, but finally de cided to spare him till another time. Mew of a the by K'ew was for or be a as a years, associa young of The Orest Air Whola. The native inhabitants of the Fiji Islands believe thunder to be the bel lowing of the great air whale, a myth ical creature which, according to their folk lore stories, inhabits the opposite aide of all thunder clouds. If the reg ulatlon thunder cloud appears unac companied by the ominous rumblings peculiar to such phenomena, they take it os a token that the Great Spirit is pleased with their past doing. If, how ever, on the other hand, the detona tions be frequent nnd violent, they are sure that the God of the elements i. displeased and immediately engage themselves in all sorts of ludicrous in cantations for the purpose of arighting matters. Lightning is to them tho re sult of the air whale gnashing his teeth together and thus striking fire. An other peculiarity of this primitive peo ple lies in the fact that they wiU not partake of food while a thunder cloud is in sight, fearing that the air whale will pounce upon and devour them for nuh irreverence. your the all and take, Made a Oodd, it la possible for any Chinaman, or even any Chinese woman, to become a deity by paying for the honor. A few years ago a rich and devout Chinese lady died in Soochoo. Her friends thought that an apotheosis was no more than her due and communicated . , , . , with tho priest«, who interviewed the gods on the subject and discovered , that tho God of the Left Little Toe make Uail had no wife. Tho old lady was the accordingly married to his godship and haul ia now enrolled as the "Goddess of the haul- Left Little Toe Nail." The honor coat I the old lady's estate over five thousand dollar*. --. - going 1 11 h J.U'.LAk.-'l, I ACH Prom'.noat Mon of Japan Who r.esemblo Amorlcana. rtioto(riph* of Notoil St*to «ml Army Lo:*«lom Timt Mi «kt In*« for Ttioaa of !>Utinc>itn!ie«l Men of tlu* Va it ctl Ktatoa. Tho typical face of the Japanese race has become familiar in this couutry within a year through the pictures printed In llie papers. At first it may have made rather nn unfavorable Im pression upon the physiognomists and observers iu general, but as peoplo have become better a quaintod with it through the study of its peculiarities It must have grown In favor. It differs from the face of other Asiatic races; it is obviously distinct from the Chinese, the Tartar, the Hindoo, the Malay and the Persian face. It bears a nearer re semblance to tho Coroan face than to any other in Asia. Hut in facial out lines, as in mental characteristics, the Japanese arc more like the European races than are any other Asiatic people. Prof. Grids, of Tokio, say:» that there arc two marked varieties of feature in Japan which arc strikingly portrayed in their own pictures. These arc the broad, flat face of the lowest class and the oval face, with full nose, of tlio higher. Prof. Griflls has been further led to believe that the Japanese, whose origin has been lost in antiquity, are a mixture of two separate races, the ono of which had extended southward from Siberia, hairy and broad featured, while the other, which approached from the southwest, had tho Hindu stani physiognomy and smooth skin. To this day the natives of the chief island, Nippon, regard those of the lesser island. Yeso, who are called Ainos, as of inferior quality. The face here spoken of ns typical of the natives of Japan is that of the well-born Nip ponese, a people who probably owe their origin to a cross between the primitive Ainos and the later comers from India. The face of the mikado, as printed from Tokio portraits of him, says the Now York Sun, iu. one which, apart from its complexion, resembles that of many Americans who may be seen in tho streets of Now York any day. At first glance il seems to have a rather sullen expression, hut when closely studied it gives an idea of intellectual ity, thoughtfulness, steadfastness, cau tiousness, energy und level headedness, It is eminently indicative of the man's character, as illustrated during his long and successful reign. All the fea turcs of it arc well formed, and the hearing of the head is in accord with his traits, ns known to the world. Any physiognomist, after thoroughly ex nmining the emperor s face nml head, would very surely pronounce a most favorable judgment upon them. The face of his wife, the empress, is oval, full of intelligence, kindly, and might be taken for that of a fine-looking American or European woman, In so fur as form and expression are con cerned, yet not, perhaps, as regards complexion, though it is a truth that many Japanese women of rank, who rarely go out of the house, are fair com plexioned. The premier, Prince I to, the great diplomatist, would pass here for a Col orado senator or a North Dakota specu lator in town lots. Gen. Yaumguta looks not unlike the lnte Robert Louis Stevenson, novelist. Marshal Oyama bears some resemblance to Grover Cleveland. Viscount Mutse would be fine looking for a white man. Vice Ad miral Ito's double may be seen upon every block on Broadway any fine afternoon. Dr. Dcpew, the Bowery "peach," would smile if he saw one of ihe Japanese portraits in the Sun's col lection of them, nnd Thomas C. Platt would smile if he saw another. The faces of a group of young Japs in a photograph belonging to the Sun look like those of any group of young Americans at T'aie, or Harvard, or Princeton. The typical Japanese face, as drawn and colored by native artists, bears less of a resemblance to the American or European face than when it is photographed, for the methods of Japanese art are peculiar. The real style and spirit of the face are best brought out by the camera. It is a face that must be studied very closely and very long nnd very often by any ■>ne who would get a proper compre hension of it, or who would seek to gain an insight into Japanese character by means of it, or who would attempt to interpret the history of Japan by the distinctive physiognomy of its peculiar people. , , In I de np I fif can you off de Mailed laetromeake off Alamtalam. The use of aluminium is becoming common. In Austria-Hungary a short time ago the metal was introduced into the army. The band of the Third regi ment of infantry (the Archduke Charles' regiment) used it in the manu facture of drums, discarding the old fashioned brass metal. The instru ments have a neat appearance and arc much lighter; and, according to ex perts, their timbre is more melodious. The regiment hands in garrison at Flenna have also received the alum inium drum. It is stated that this new ly Improved drum will shortly be sup plied to all the bands in the Austrian army. Perhaps in the near future the trombone and all other instruments now wholly made of brass wiU give way to aluminium. Fiji bel their reg take is how are i. in re teeth An peo not cloud whale for 0.R.&H. TO THE EAST. UlfM the Choir«« of «I Two Transcontinental Routes k Great Northern Railway and Union Pacific Railway. VIA SPOKANE, MINNEAPOLIS, 8T. PAUL. VIA DENVER, OMAHA AND KANSAS CITY. LOWEST RATES TO ALL EASTERN CITIES. or a few friends no Ocean steamers leave PORTLAND every Are days for 8AN FRANCISCO. Passenger steamers leave Kiparla Monday. Wednesday and Friday at 7:45 a. in. after ar rival of train, Arriving «I I.ewUW»n ati p »o. same day. Les v« LewUum Haturday. Tuesday the ! and Thursday at 5 o'clock a. m. # arriving at Nigeria same day at 6 p.m.. coanceUng with Toe yor further particular, c.ll ou or adtres was , W. KETTENBACH, Agent, and Lewi,ton, Idaho. the Or W. H. HURLHURT, coat O.ner.1 Paaaeuger Agent, Portland, Or. I M -xr.il L,president and Manager. S Cet X Your 1 Christmas , Gifts . iV Free ✓ Many thousand dollars worth of valuable articles suitable for Christmas , gifts for the young and I old, arc to be given to smokers of Blackwell's Genuine Durham To bacco. You will find one coupon inside each two ounce bag, and two coupons inside each four ounce bag of Blackwell's Durham. Buy a bag of j this celebrated tobacco I and read the coupon—I which gives a list of val uable presents and bow to get them. Blackwell's Genuine m K--: V'All ' Tobacco W. W. BROYlN, rtTSTJTt A. 3 STOE * AGENT . BBPRESENTS:" MAKUi&ÏLR, of England. CALEDONIA, of Scotland. HAMBURG-BREMEN, of Gfirmnmy. NIAGARA, of Neï'Yort. ROME, of New York. mm ASSURANCE CORF ORATION, Eng. HOME MUTUAL,';of San Francisco. Policies Written nndîDçlivmd on Application at Lowest K a tes. FARM 1IU11.1UNCH A SPECIALTY THE BANK OF CRANCEVLLLE ! VOLLMER, BCOTT & CO., I cl 0.1-1 o Oran go ville, $ 500,000 RESOURCES * trusted to ub will 1 five prompt and : r nl Attention 3 STEW jZUFv-TJGt STORE. Propriété r. . EL H. SHEAFFER, A Full Line of Drugs, Patent Medicines Per fumery and Toilet Articles. Pure "Wines and IJtjiiors for Medicinal Purposes. XX» GRANGEVILLE ROLLER MILLS ! JACOB SCHWALBACH, Prop. THE PRtLE GF CA 1 S/ 1 A 5 PRAIRIE if ii i lo r wort! having. Hold in the Han Francisco market lust year with the highest satisfaction. It is the only complete Roller Mill« in Iilaho county. It * is the mill where you get your money's worth. Is fh on FLOUR, FARINA, GRAHAM, CORN MEAL, CHOPrEO vARLEY, JR <N AND SHORTS, ^ .Constantly on hand. Cash paid for wheat with proper deduc to freights. The pallie patronage deal guaranteed. % t ms as is solicited and a square THE BANK OF GAMAS PRAIRIE GRANGEVILLE, IDAHO. The only Incorporated Bank in Idaho County. ML STOCK: Fully Pi: $50,000 OFFICERS: F "W KETTENBACH, President. A. FREIDENBICH, Vice President. ."W". W. BROWN, Cashier. DIRECTORS: Geo. Riebold, A^reidenrieh, Frank McGrane, Henry Wax, F. bach., James Edwards. Interest allowed on time deposU«. ^ g" uen u anti short time. Exchange bought und sold. g banking business transacted. of the jieople of Idalu» count) is respectfully solicited. The patronage G. F. TROEH, j^HARD -DEALER IN— •4 CASH Â. General * ar »o. at la Idaho Denver,