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About Weston weekly leader. (Weston, Umatilla County, Or.) 1878-189? | View Entire Issue (Aug. 28, 1880)
Vol. st l880 m38
WESTON WEEKLY LEADER
W. T. WILLIAMSON, O. P. M'CoLL
WUIUUMI t HXOLI rabllsfcem.
Issued Evert Saturday Mormno,
weston, vmatilla .county or.
YiLiin)...., tj 00
Mb tut 2 00
farm Hunt.. 1 GO
..iD.'lt. COflv KlUl
Advert as JUte.
squr(l liv:li)nr taerton . . . .
1-ach eddtUonal Intertiun
Two Square, fir bMortion
YikIi )diu.mi insertion
Torer fciuun, flnrt ineertlon
kvb additional tnaaruon.
vat luurtt Cohuan, tint InurtioD
kaea adUitieual laaertion.
. 1 ft
. 1 00
. 5 50
. 1 60
Tlirte Uvtrtiitn by apodal contract. Local notice
ft emu per llu flnt insertion, lij cent per Hoe oai-h
vuWequent lajwrtion. Advertising bills payalte quar
ill lal notion ill becliarged "ixenU jper tquare
- tnt intrttonf mil 37 i cent per uara each euhtwtjuent
UMruon (payable monthly).
.VOTior Simplo announcement of blrtbv marriage
uil dth will be inner teti without charge. Ubituary
nMi:ep ebuved fur uunnlmg tu ItHKth.
; V. KNOX,
Attorney at Law,
Will practice la the Court of thi State and W
n.tou Territory, npechu attention paid to Land Othuv
bueutve and Couectifin.
Sace-Malu St.. Wcilu. O.
Q T. THOMPSON,
Attorney at Law.
? tll'E-.U tunrl Honor. Walla Walla
i M KAt'H KN,
Attorn 3y at Law and Notary Public.
tVl! practice the Court In Oregon and Wuhington
Collections Promptly Attended To.
OFI'll K. an Mul. Hiret. Wcataa, Or
Autary TuWic and Collector.
Afoot lor Utah, Idas and Ornfaa Stan gp'i, Mas,.
bvalnr la Caaullea, Kau. Teya. Nollsaa, Cigar
T ibaeeoa. aael aamcroa ottacr arllrlt.t.
1 KO. W. UEA.
Attorney at Law.
Will p.actlm In all the court ot the SUtc.
U3 PP. i.K, OB.
.1 W.WESTON, M. I).
Physician, Surgeon and Accoucheur.
AU call promptly altcudrd.
J F. CUO PI', M. D.
Fhysician ami Surgeon.
Office with Dr Blalock, over Day's Drug
MAIN ST. WLLA WALLA.
R. W. R. JONES,
errira T m Piorvaa Oaixear, Wmio.M, Ohkooh.
tV InwrtiBi Artiftrlal Tteth, a S iltv TEi.
ICS. KELLOCJO & NICHOLS.
Homaepatliic Physicians and Surgeons
orriCE -Paine Bros' Brick.
!'Sfeel Aiuii'.i..a girea to dUcaw. of the Eye, Ear
U. JAMES HOUR.
X S3 AI TXST,
V1JI DAI'S DKl'C HTOKE, W.1LL.1 WALLA
aei Terth axtoaeted without poia aad ell work war
1 11. MACK,
Of Walla Walla, will auU frequent profeaeional iiu
a Waatoa and Pandleton.
Pbysld&n and Surgeon,
: : WXATOS ORBGOX
m, pest f nty Dratr tore. CsUa
JJU. W, T. WILLIAMSON,
Physician and Surgeon,
WESTON. OG N. ,
fBo at kin realdear) Water t.
RS. BOYD k ALBAN,
PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS.
stea-rait) BrV W Brick
CUTTLE RY AND PIPES 1
- FANCY GOODS,
Perfumery, Toilet Soaps,
. XttU AND AMMUCAM
Toys and Nuts,
TOBACCO AXD CIGARS,
WboeaaAe and Br lull.
Fred. M. Pnirfy,
M N U r AC T l' l: ElLi OF
Th " o! thi kind ii th U. S
Please examine the of the
l.ferent dip a id price viz:
Dissolved Sulphur O p,
Price $2.25 a gallon,
fhia ii equal to 30 Ua the V-rtt
Concentrated Extract of
Price, $2.25 a gallon,
ToU ia my FAVORITE Pip 1
HIKES SOAK an:l can as
u (. ..,,. gree of strength with Ba!'.-ty.
Hemlock Pol.-onous Dip,
I'ncc. $2.25 a gallon.
AND IS THE REST POISON'OL'S Pit- IS
Each Gallon of tliese Di:;s J
ill maki tttuagh for niS i'.v-? after
Special Dip for Scab.
Price, j.2.,ii) a gallou.
Reliable at -.iv scaaou of the year, especially
so in the Fall cud Winter.
Put up in one and fire gallon cans with full
(Hrecticus fi.r u
Painp lets sent Free to any Address.
Sol.i oy all principal dcaltrs in the U. S.
J. McCllACKEN & CO.,
Asvaf for tb ParifflCoaat.
Leading Evenlas Sewapaper Weat of th
' " Rocky Monntnlna.
M nSF.KIPTIOX n.lTEH.
Dilly Bulletin, one Tear U
We-zkly and Kriday Pulletin (makinir to'thei
a complete St-mi-Weekly 3 OO
Ve Kly u)one, one year S 50
Turt of a year ia proportion.
FREE SEED DISTRIBUTION.
Kaeh aubecricer vill be presented with seteil ve
rieties of Hare and V&lmMe T.lUfi. VEGETABLE and
FLOWER SEKUS, eual in ralue to the eubeuription
price of the paper.
tjT Send for Simple Copy, riving full partictilara.
Remittances by Draft, Potoffice Order, elb, Fargo
a Co.' Express, and Keit':red Letter, at our rwk.
H. i. BI'LLETIM CO..
Hun Fraurlsco, Cal.
NO PATENT, NO PAY.
ohttlncd for mechanical devioei, rae-!NU or other oom
putuids, riiAmei.tal deiiiM, trvlt-raark and jabvls.
Oavtu, Asaiiptmenta. Interference, Infringe roeau, and
all raattrt relating to Patents, promptly Attendod to.
a to patentability, free of chance, and all who are inter
" preliminary exanunauonaana iurn.n opinion
eated in new inventions and Patent are inrltad to end
for a ropy of our "Guide for obUininf Patent," which
ia aent (! to anv addruas, and contain complete in-
alruet'PGa how to obtw I'aUnu and other Taluablo
matter, l'unng the pan hve yean we hare ohtain.d
savrly thre thS.iin'ratrrt. f-V .Mr-ricau ami t . . in
tMWUur. aai ;iv aati-'iiutsiy telerencee iaalmart
eve-; c -ini. :ii the I
Addretin: Hml Ei-jcicr A C..Solicitar a Pntent
ir.d Atoomeyaat Law, Uy.ojt ButMkis, Waablustou.
WESTON and CENTERVIUE.
I wlH driver cand to and rom any part ot
. aald ltlf at thv m.t r iMnhe rate.
W1U carry froisht v and rr
BLIE MOUNTAIN STATION.
All order, left wHh Sadse Bine, j, F Joaaao
F. at. rau.y at D mioo, or uok Irvine, Oaatarrul
will rettdr V pt aapt aueoiioa.
nreifM MUs U tlaWMiMrPaM is
UANCOCK TO SIIERMAN
-ITJM ""fi? .of el'. Writ.
lUrr of aapcriar
Carondklbt P. J. ' l
St. lovu, Mo., Dec. 28, 1876.
My Dear Gexehal: Your favor of
the 4th instant reached me ia Slew York
on the 5th, the day before I left for the
V it I intended to reply to it before
leaving, but cares incident to departure
mtertered. Then airain. ainoA mv
rival here-1 have beeu so oecunvrl if"h
personal affairs of a business nature that
I have deferred writing-from day todav
until this moment, and now I ...nnd my
self in debt to you another letter-in au
knowledgment of yourfavor of the 17th
received a few days since.
I have concluded to leave here on the
29th (to-morrow) P. M., so th.it I may
be expected in New York oh the 31st
instant. It hns been cold and dreary
since my arrival here. I have worked
"like a Turk" (I presume that means
hard work) in the country, in makii.g
fences, cutting down trees, repairing
buildings, etc.,' ani am at last able to
suy that St. Lui is the coldest place in
Winter, as it is the hottest in Summer,
of any that I have encountered in a
temperate zone. I have known St.
Louis in December to have gentle weath
er throughout the month; this Decem
ber it hat: been frigid, and the river has
been fmzen more solid than I have ever
known it. :
When I heard the rumor that I was
ordert d to the Pacific Coast I thought it
probably true, considering the past dis
cussion on tht subject, The possibili
ties seemed to me to point that wav.
Had it been true, I should, of course,
havo presented no complaint mr made
resistance ol" an v kind. I would have
gone quietly if not ptepaied to s.6 ide,,t ancl Seaate tJl Yice-Pres:-promptly,
I certiinlv would h:.vf bn. n ' tle't- i S"me -tribunal . roust decide
relieved roin any responsibilities ami
Which may fjill to those near the throne
or in authority within the next four
!iont!is, as well as from other incidents
or matters '-vhich. I could not control,
and the action Concerning w hich I could
not approve. I was ii;j es.icrly pre
pared to go the Pactiu, ho v. evr, and 1
therefore felt relieve I when I received
your note iuforpaing me that there was
no truth in the rumors.
Then, I did not wish to apjieftr to be
e. caping from responsibilities and possi
ble dangers which may cluster around
military commanders in the East, es
pecially in ihe critical period fast ap
proaching. All's well that ends well.
'Ihe whole matter of the Presidency
seems to me to be simple and to admit
of. a peaceful solution. . The machinery
for such a contingency as threatens to
present itself, has been all carefully pre
pared. It only requires lubrication,
owing to disuse. The army should have
nothing to do with the selection or in- j "iana but as ltle uiatter 1 can 1
auguration of President. The people ' 8efi an-v likelihood of his beir.z duly dc
clect the President. The Congress in a olare'1 sl't'd the people unless the
joint session declares who he is. We j Senatc aud Housc con,,: to j1 in accord
of" the army have only' to obey his man- as to that faut' and tb House would of
rl-a n.I urA i.rnt.rtorl in , ,lnin.T .lv ! course not otherwise elect him. What
so far as they may be lawful. Our cum
missions express that.
I LIKE JJ2FFE! SON'8 WAY
Of inauguration; it suits our system.
He rode alone on horseback to the Cap
itol (I fear it was the "old Capitol"),
tied his horse to a rail fence, entered
and was duly sworn, then rode to the
Executive Mansion and took posses
sion. j He inaugurated himself simply by i
takin the oath of office. There is no !
j other le'al lnaUCUratlOn in OUr
PU .r.' . r. i t. am mav nt
! r J i
parades in honor of the event, and pub.
lie ofheia'iS may add to the jngeant by
assembling troops ard banners, but all
tht oily come, properly after the in-auguratioB--not
before; and it is not &
part of it Our system does not pro
vide that one President should inaugu
rate another. There might be danger
in that, and it waa studiously left out of
the charter. But you. are placed in an
exceptionally important position iu con
nection with coming events. The cap
ital is in my jurisdiction also, but I am
subordinate, and not on the spot, and if
I were, so also would be my superior in
anthority, for there U this station' qf the
KO HOLD-OVER PaLSIDljSOT.
On the principle that a Tettlttiy
elected JPresident's term of ofEcfl expires
with the 3J of March (of which I have
not the slightest doubt), and which the
laws braring on the subject uniformly
recognize, and in consideration that the
possibility that the lawfully elected
J President may not appear until tho 5th
of , ftisrch, a great 'deal of responsibility
may necessarily fall upon iyau. You
hold over! You will have j power and
prestige to support you. The Secretary
of War, too, probably holds oer; but
if no President appear be may not be
able to exercihe functions in the naane of
a President for his proper acts are
those of x known superior a lawful
President. You act on your own re
sponsibility, and by virtue of a commis
sion only restrict-d by the law. The
Secretary of war is the mouthpiece of a
President. You are not. If neither
candidates has constitutional majority
of the Elt-ctoral College, or the Senate
and IIuu.se on the occasion of the count,
do not unite in declaring some persons
legally elected by the people, there is
lawful rn -.chinery already provided to
mei't th.n contingency and ; decide the
ques'icn. ) acefully. It has not been re
cently used, no occasion presenting it
belfyjbut our forefathers provided it. It
has teen exercised, and has been rrcog
nized and submitted to aa lawful on ev
ery llHIld, ' '
That machinery would probably elect
Mr. Tilden President and Mr. Wheeler
Vice-President. That would be right
enough, for the law provides that ia a
failure to elect duly by th people the
House shall immediately elect the Pros-
whether th?' people have elected it Presi
dent. I piesunic,' of course, that it is
in tho .joint affirmative action of the
House and the Senate, or why are they
present to witness the count if not to
see that it is fair and just? j If a failure
to agree arises between the two bodies
there con be no lawful affirmative decis
ion chat the people have elected'a Presi
d nt.and the House must then proceed
to act, not the Cenate. The Senate elects
Vice-Presidents, not Presidents. Doubt-
less in c isu of a failure by the House to
elect a President by the 4th of March,
the President of the Sei.ate (if there be
one) would be tho legitimate person to
exercise Presidential authority for the
time being or until the appearance of
the lawful President, or for the time laid
down by the Constitution. Such courses
would be peaceful, and, I have a firm be
lief, lawful. j
I have no dou'ot Governor Hayes
would make an excellent President. I
have met him and know of him. For a
brief period he served .under my corn-
t the DeoDle want is a nuaceful determin.
ation of this matter, as fair ja determina
tion as possible, and a lawf ul one. No
other ndininistration could stand the
test. The country if not plunged into
revolution would become poorer day by j
dav, business would languish, and our
bonds would couie home to find a depre
NOT IN FAVOR OF THE MILITARY ACT10X
IX SOUTH CAR0LISA RECENTLY,
nd l General Ruger. had telegraphed
r ,1,.:,, T ..-..nll 1,.,..
' or asked tor adMCe, X would -have
advised him not under any circuinstanctt
to himself or his troops to determine
who were the lawful members of the
State Letrislature. I eould not hav
given him better advice than to refer
him to the spex-ial message of the Presi
dent in the case of Louisiana some time
But in South Carolina he had had the
question settled by a decision of . the
Supreme 'Court of the State the high
est tribunal which had acted on the
question so that this line of duty
seemed to be clearer than in the Louisi
ana case. If the Federal Court had in-
1 . 1
terfered and overruled the decision of
the Supreme Cort there might have"
been a doubt certainly, but .the Federal
Court only interfered to cosuplic&'e
not to decide or overrule.
Anyhow it is no business of tho armv
to enter upon such questions, and evcu
if it might be so in any event, if - the
civil authority is supreme, & the Con
stitution declares it to b, the South
Carolina case was ove ia which thearicv.
had' a plain duty.
HAD GEXEU.U. EOEl ASKED U Wl
And if I had giroa it, I should of course
have notified you of my action imiueli
atel v, so that it could havelicen prompt
ly overruled if it should . have bear,
deemed advisable by you or other supe
rior authority. Qen. Ruger did not
ask far my advice, and I inferred from
that and other facts that he did. not de
sire it, or that, being in direct crfruuiu il
lation with my military superiors at
the seat of government, who were near
er to him in time and distance than I
was he deemed it necessary. As Gta.
Ruger had the ultimate responsibility oi
action and had really the great dtuiger
to confront in the final action in tho
matter, I did not venture to einbau-asa
him with suggestions. II wfts a de
partment com'ii.mdor, and t! lawf-il
head of at? military ndiuiniKtratioa with
in tLo iiuiits of the 'lepartuient; but be
sides, I knew he had bceu called to
Washington for consultation before tak
ing command, i fcnewnunt hi w;i8 in
direct communication with my s"priors
in authority in reference to the deltcats
subjects presented for hir. consideration,
or had ideas of his own which ho be
lieved to be sfcieutlv in acoord -witl
the views of our common superiors t (yen
able him to act intelligently according
to his judgment and without suesUons .V a single unpleasant event, coney
from those not on the spot and not u ".oiiicwli&tturiuiuly con.tructfij
fully acquainted with the facts ss Urn- j regird- the iveomodfttion for the vr
self. He desired, too, to be fre to act, j ious! Masses of people that patronize it.
ns he bad the eventual creater resnonri- T'e est fud of thv sandy KU,ore "
bilsty, and so the matter wa3 governed
j fts between him and myself.
TIIE ARMV AXT THS tAWit,
As I have been writing th'is Iroely to
you, I may still further embosom my
self bv stating that I hav not thought
it lawful or wise to use federal troops in
such matters as Lave tra,nsDiredeast of
j the Mississippi within the 1 .nt few
months, save to far ai they may be
brought into action undor'tho article of
the Constitution, which contemplates
meeting armed resistance or invasion oi
a State more powerful than the Scate au
thorities can subduo by the ordinary
processes, and then only when requested
by the Legislature, or, if it could not be
convened in season, by the Governor;
and when tb President of the Uuitrd J
States intervenes in that iuuncr iz is a j
HtjLt.a nf w a-, nnt ifae.
The an... ia laboring un.b r di.irfvarifa.W
and has bccH used unlawfully at times in the
judgment of the people (iu mine certainly l,
and wa hwn hwt a great cea of the kindly
I.cm.g wwen ie c.miu muv at Sarse once
felt for us. 'It ii time t st pantl utiloml
Officers in command of tr-v j-s often fu.d it
difficult to act widely and s ifuly when superi
ors in authority have (liiTiireiin vitwa of the
law from theirx, and wben icX'Iii''n 1h
sanctioned at-tion Keemiagly in conflict -rith
the fundne"trtl law, u.ii tLy generally de
fer to the k'.own judirtiM'tit cf their suyeri
ro. Yet the awtH-rior oSwi of the army
are an rrp.rded ia such great crtai, and are
held to aech respousibiliry, c.'ipcciaUy thotcat
or near tho head of it, tiiat it is ncc&.a try on
such momentoua occasious V. asa to dettnn
inc tor themvelves wliat if. la- 'ful und what is
not lawful under our aynlem, if the i!ii'i;:iry
aothoritiea shcrald beinVokKU. a-i might j, ji
hly be the case in suull oioeutiouai time
when there existed such di"ergeni vie-.a m
to the correct result. The army will tuffr
fromils past nctinuif it haA.-tctod wrongful ly.:
Our rejruliir urmy haelitile ild up-m the at
I ieotions of tho people to-dny, nnd it suierior
f otficfcra Bhould certainly, us far allies in their
tower, legally, nnd with righteuus iaie it aid
: ieaA the "St. which to us is tut Uw;
and the institution which t: i v rcprcaut. It
is a well mfetiiiu lu.-tituu uud it W.iuld
be well it ii should have an opportunity to be
rococuized ui s bulwark iu support, oi the
rights of the' ciptc and of tho law. j
I am truly yours, V. S. Uakcooz, '
To Gen. W. T. Sherman, c itumaaJiiig i.my
of the United State. Washii.gttm, h. C
Webfoot Oil cures p aui, iutemal or '
l ; . ,i ! !
XVWUU uvw vug w UAbecu finfl"1-"
Warranted. For &a!e by McCci. a
FROM CdXEY ISLAND.
nr Mslt Lax torn Crrrpdcat oa Bla
TrarvU Mia elxperteaee at Caaey laUad
tarvelloaw 4irwih of a New iorb. m
aaer Keaarl C laaa Chowtlcr, ea Uou and
Hotel W aller tac IUs. .'. j? .
Hotel Beightos, X j
Coxey Isnxiv Aug. 7, 188a
It matters sot to me what people mar
say of the wndrs that have astonished
the -world foe the fast nfty years, all I
ssojt is just this, the wonders xf tie 19th
"Centufy-tCCohej Utandf 'Ufa not many
years ago since a rido over the shell road
behind a fast stepper which would be
likely to excite some ambitious youth' in
to a lively brush, winding up with some
claims at Coney Island, and a light bever
age on the wiy home at Cinclair oi Van
Brunts, was all the inducement that
was held out by Coney Islanders. W hat
uo we sec to-dav, instead of a solitary
hotel of a very inferior order both of
architecture and .appointments we find
city, where every comfort as well as dis-.'
comforts can be found at prices to. suit.
Magnificent structuVtts -which vie with
metropolitan grandeur in external ap
pearances, arid which can furnish a meal
equal to Delmonico at cheaper figures.
The raia of the past two or three days
lias been a serious drawback to the en
joyments of such visitors as have found
it convenient to stay several consecutive
days, uut the opening of the week wtfS
delightful. Such a sight as Coney Istand
presented on Sunday la3t cannot be
equalled in any opinion on the face of
of the earth. It was estimated that at
least, 107,000 peoph; passed the" day in
tho enjoyment of the sea-breeze and iu
bathing, eating, wa.king on the sand,
inspecting thu great iron pier, and peer
ing over sea and laud from the iofty ob
servatory. With this vast crowd 'there
was a peaceful status that was not mar-
known as Nortons, and to this place in
former years came the stevuiboai to laden
with the b'hoys who wanted to give their
girls an airing and clain showder. At
the present time luit comparative few
people find their way to this locality
owing iu the main to the convenience of
the railroad depots to the portion of the
Island farther to the east. Next comes
West Wrighton where is situated Cable's
Hotel, the Sea beach palace, formerly
the government building at the Centen
nial Exhibition, the?. -great iron pier 1000
feet long and theihservatory 300 feet
high. Still further o the east is j Brigh
ton Beach where our host Eresliu of the
Gilsey House, JT. Y. and WilliardsHotel,
Washington reigns supreme. Then comes
Manhattan Beach which has Itoeu made
notorious by its ostracism of the Jewinh
fiater'mty, and the Oriental Hotel a new-
i and handsome V-ructure.'
Bet ween these
i mammoth institutions ere hundreds 6f;.
i miuor oues which may be designated u'ft-
,,,,. lue general title of Hotel do Clam,
, , . , ..ri-w-ir,,.! ulant which
they presei.t to the vivacious public.
There wai au exhibition of sea lions some
little time ago, but their majesties were
not satisfied with the accommodations
and so they sought more ccngenial climes,
much to the sorrow of the proprietor as
well as depletion of his treasury. One
would suppose to witness the efforts of a
lars" number of the visitors who throng
the restaurants that they had been de
prived of their rations as - long as the
groat American faster Dr. Tanner. The
scramble is first to get a table and some
chairs; these secured toe bill. of fare is
scrutinized until they really do not know
what to order,' and it is hnally determin
ed to (-all a waiter. Ah, here's, the rub,
Vociferous appeals are made on every
side to the individual who generally an
swers to the name of John whether it is
his name or not, 'Pew , minuses sir,"
is all that can be got, or a "right away"
is obtained. Finally it occur, to one of
the party that a quarter will woik won-den-,
tud o it does. , -
All I have to say to my readers ia
J"1 " '-,lt ouev i.iaoa ana you.- j
j will be comfiiete provided you L;
over fanduuua or too ru.rti.uiii.