( Mun??it fui I1. rV VOL. WESTON, UMATILLA COUNTY,1 OREGON, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1880. NO. 50. WESTOX WEEKLY LEADER W. T. WiLLIAMSOV, O. T. M'COLL IfllUUMI et HTOIX, rnMUkerSi Imckd Eviet Satubdat Mobxiso, ' T . 1 WEtTOX. CHATILLA COUXTY OB. ' abscrlpUen stalest Om I, (cola). Months raree Months. , Uogle Copies..,.. AdvertlstaK Bates. ...S 00 ... 00 ... 1 50 .14 CIS I Om Squats (1 inch) flrat Insertion Kvh silditional Insertion Two Mm, flrat IraerUoo.. Etch additional insertion. Three Squares, rs Insertion. gacn additional insertion Om Quarter Column, first Insertion.. . tl.Mll iililuliwl I T' i - n m 60 S 99 1 SO S Oo 1 00 S 60 , S 60 Tires advertisers byspscial contract Local troUee 6 null per line Dnt liiiMrtloa, 121 eente per line nub safceequesit insertion. Advertising bill payab quart All legal notices will be charged 76 cent per square rst Insertion, end 37, cent pel square each tubsequent ussrtion (payable monthly). Koncs. Simple snnouneemenU of births, marriages and deaths will be inserted without charge. Obituary notices eharired lor aounraine; to lenuui. PROFESSIONAL CARDS. S. V. KNOX, Attorney at Law, will practice in the Courts of this State and W sh- mrton Territorr. Special attention pia to Lnu umre business aud Collections. OBee-Mala St.. WmI. O. P. THOMPSON, - Attorney at Law, G. rnCE-.lt Ceart Hons. Walla Walla VMEAC1IEN. Attorney at Law and Notary Public. WU praetios the Conrte In Oregon and Washington Territory. Collections Promptly Attended To. OFFICE, on SUM Street. - Weston. Or A. STEEL, Notary Public and Collector. 'font Jofytah,Jdaho ad. Oregon Stage Go's, also, Pealrr la Candles, Jlnts, Toys, Notions, Cizar TeUaeces. aa4 nsuncrsisia other articles, . . QEO. W. 11 E A, Attorney at Law. Will practise in all the courts of the Bute. BErNEB, OK. W. WESTON. M. D. "hyslcian, Surgeon and Accoucheur. MILTON, OREGON. All calls promptly attended. S. F. SHARP, M. D., Plysiclan, Snrgecn, and Acccucheur OFFICE Over Wagner' Furniture Store, Cenlerville, Or. 17 so u D R. W. R. JONES, Orrica at tai Ficrcaa Galucst, Wsstox, Obioos. t3T Inserting Artificial Teeth, a Si e:la!ty Tfi. RS. KELLOGG & NICHOLS, Homoepathic Physicians and Surgeons WALLA WALLA. OrriCE-Paine Bros' Brick. sty Special Attention given to diseases of the Eye, Ear mu inroaw - marly D K. JAMES DORR, U DAT'I MIC STOKE, WALLA WALLA tsTTeeth exteacted without pain rente) . and all work war c. U. MACK, Of Walla Walla, will make frequent professional visits as w eesuM anej rtsutwa R. FAG AN, Physician and Surscon, WEST05 OREGON ates, next door to City trwg Btore. prosnptly attendees. Calls R. W. T. WILLIAMSON, Physician and Surgeon, WESTON. OGN; ee at kta residence an Water St. W. T: COOK, X17BZ.ZO. OFFICE At Dn,a v . .v., 7-17 80-tf ADVERTISEMENTS. NOTIONS! Port Monnaies, IOSXS8, BB.X7SE1BS Fishing Tackle, STATIONERY, PLAYING CARDS. CUTTLERY AND PIPESI fan6y Soods, MATCHES. Perfumery, Toilet Soaps, TKEXCII AJf AXEEICAX Toys and Nuts, TOBACCO AXD CIGARS, Whoeitale and Retail. Fred. M. Pauly, S. H. Kennedy's Mf g Co MANUFACTURERS OP SHEEP DIPS. The T--"';est of the kind in tn TJ. S tJ5' . Please examine the of the en2 "T (liferent dips and price viz: Dissolved Sulphur Oip, Price $2.25 a gallon, This is equal to 30 It the best Sublime Sulphur. Concentrated Extract of Tobacco Dip, Price, $2.25 a gallon, This is my FAVORITE Dip be i t CURES SCAB and can as iiu. ai any uugree of strength with safety. Hemlock Poi-onous Dip. ,- Price, $2.25 a gallon. AND IS THE BEST POISONOUS Dtp IN USE. Each Gallon of these Dips lrt make enough for 25 Sheep . shearing. after 8peclal Dip for Scab, Price, $2.50 a gallon. Reliable at any season of the year, especially so in the Fall and Winter. Put up in one and five gallon cans with full directions for use. Pamphlets sent Free to any Address. Sold by all principal dealers in the U. S. J. McCRACKEN & CO., Aa-enta for the PacIneCoast. SAN FRANCISCO , ulletin," (K THE Leading Evening Newspaper West or th Rocky Monntnlna. BCBSEK1PTION BATES. Drily Bulletin, one year s)It Oe) Weekly and Fridv Bulletin (making tozethtu . i u: 1 1.. 9 au m i.urivra rami ivnij ......... o n Weekly alone, one year 2 60 Parte of a year In proportion. FREE SEED DISTRIBUTION. r.vh eubscrlcer will be presented with seven! ve rieties of Rare and Valuable TREE, VEGETABLE and flower i seeds, equal invaWe to the subscription pi ire of the paper. K-cr scud tor sample Uopy, giving lull particuara. Remittances bv Draft. PoHtofliec Order. Wells. Kareo k Co. 'a Exprres, and Registered Letter, at our risk. 8. t'. BULLETIN CO., 8an Frr.nrlsco. Cal. NO PATENT. NO PAY. PATE T obtained for mechanical devices, medical or other com pounds, ornamental designs, trade-marks and labels. Caveats, Assignments, Interferences. Infringements, and all matters relating to Patents, promptly attended to. We make preliminary examinations and furnish opinions as to patentability, free of charge, and all who are inter ested in new inventions and Patents are invited to send for a copy of our "Guide for obtaining PatentH," which is sent free to any address, and contains complete in structions how to obcain Patents and oilier valuable matter. During the past five years we have obtained nearly three thousand Fatente for American and foreign inventors, and can give satisfactory references in almost every county in the Union. Address: ta Is Bnaser t Co..?oIHtors of Patents and Attorneys at Law, LcDroit building, Washington, Is. C T. E. BRAMEL, SURVEYOR AXD CIVIL ENGINEER. LOCATED AT WELLS' SPRINGS, VMATTIXA CO., in Dalles District Parties desiring land located would do well to correspond with him, PettYsville P.O. J. C STAMPER, MRS. TAYLOR. The Webfoot Restaurant, ( Opposite the new Covrt IT otwe. ) est Meals Car the Honey In Walla Walla. 7 Ur UTI AT TwO-BCOKE. , Bo, pretty page, with the dimpled chin, -That DeTer has known the barbers shear, All you wish is women to win, This is the way that boys begin Wait till you oome to fortjvear. ! Cur!;, gold locks cover foolish brains. Billing and cooing Is all our cheer; : Eighing and singing of midnight strains Older Bonnydell's window panes Wait till you come to forty year ! i . - Forty times over let Ulchaelmas pass. Grizzling hair the brain doth clear Then youses through clearer glass, ' Then you know the Worth of a lass, .Once you hare come to forty year ! Pledge mo round, and I bid ys declare, . All (food fellows whose beards are gray . Did not the fairest of the fair 1 ' Common grow aad wearisome, an , Ever a month was passed away 1 The sweetest Up that ever have kissed. The brightest eyes that ever have shone, May pray and whisper, and ws not list, Or look away and never be missed, Ere yet ever a month Is gone. Gillian's dead, God rest ber bier; ' How I loved her twenty years syne ! iS arion's married, but I sit here, , Alone and merry at forty year, Dipping my nose in the Gascon wins. SPOOPENDTKE'S BATHQTCt SUIT. "My dear," observed Mr. Spoopendyke, looking up from his paper, "I think I would be greatly benefitted this summer by sea baths. Bathing in the surf is an excellent tonic, and if you will, my dear, make ine up a suit, and one for yourself, if you like, we'll go down often, and take a dip in the sea wares." "The very thing," smiled Mr. S., "you csrtainly need something to tone you up and there's nothing like salt water. think Pll make mine of blue flannel, and let me see, yours ought to be of red, my dear." a don t think you caught the exact drift of my remarks," retorted Mr. Spoo pendyke, "I rfidn't say that I was going iiiiu tuts opera Dusmess, or that i was going to hire out to some country village as a conflagration. My plan was to go in swimming, and not grow np with the country -as a cremation furnace. You J can make yours of blue, if you xant it, but you don't make mine of red, that's alL" : ; ;-. :.. v ..v; "There's a pretty shade of yellow flan nel" :.' "Most indubitably, Mrs. Spoopendyke, but if you think I'm going to masquerade around Manhattan beach in the capacity of a ham, you haven't yet seized my idea. I don't apptehend that I shall benefit by the waters any more by looking like a Santa Cruz rum barrel What I want is a bathing Buit; and if you can't get me up one without making me look like a Fulton street car, I'll go and buy some- I thing to suit me." "Would you like it all in one piece, or do you want pants and blouse 1" "I want a suit easy to get in and out of. I'm not particular about following the fashion. Make up something neat, plain and substantial, but don't stick any fancy colors into it. I want it modest and serviceable." Mrs. Spoopendyke made up the suit under tli rruirlnnrw r.t a lo tiA ! J whose aunt had told her how it should ! le constructed. It was in one piece, and i when constructed was rather a startling garment. "I'll try it on to-night," said Mr. Spoo pendyke, eyeing it askance when it was handed to him. Before retiring at night Mr. Spoopen dyke examined the suit, and began to get into it. "Why didn't you make some legs to it r Why d'ye want to make it all arms for T he inquired, struggling around to see why it didn't come up behind. "You've got it on sideways!" exclaim ed Mrs. Spoopendyke. "You've got one leg m the sleeve." "I've got it on sideways! There ain't any top to it Don't you know enough to put the arms where they belong t What d'ye think I am anyhow I A star fisht Where does this leg go V "Right in there, that's the place for that leg." "Ihen where s the leg that goes into this holer "Why, the other leg," vTbc measly thing is all legs. Who'd .you make this thing for net What d'ye take me for, a centipede Who else is going to get in here with met ain't twins. I can't fill this business up. What d'ye call it, anyway, a family ma chine V "Those other places ain't legs; they're sleeves." ' "What are they doing there Why ain't they up here where they belong? What are they thjsre for, snow-shoes f "Spose I'm going to stand on my head to get my arms in those holes t "I . don't think you got it on right," suggested Mrs. Spoopendyke., "It looks twisted." ' "That's the way you told me. You said 'Put this leg here and that one .there, and there they" 'are." Now where dfthey gof '. - maue a according 10 ice partem, sighed Mrs. Spoopendyke.""'"' ' "Then it's all right, and its me that's twisted," sneered Mr. Spoopendyke, "IH have my arms and legs altered. All I want is to have my leg jammed into the small of my back, and my arms stuck in to my hips; then it'll fit. What did you take for a pattern a crab, Where'd you find the lobster you made this from 1 S'pose I'm going into the water on all fours! I told you I wanted a bathing suit, did 1 1 Did I say anything about a chair cover 1" "I think if you take it off and try it on over again, it'll work," reasoned Mrs. Spoopendyke. "Oh, of course, I've only got to humor the gasted thing; that's all it wants," and Mr. Spoopendyke wrenched it off with a growl. "Now, pull it en," said Mrs. Spoopen dyke. Mr. Spoopendyke went at it again, and reversed the order of disposing of his limbs. "Suit you now," he howled. "That's the way you meant it to got What's these things flopping around here t" "Those are the legs, I'm atraid," said Mrs. Spoopendyke, dejectedly. "What are, they doing here t I see; oh I see; this is supposed to represent me making a dive . When I get this on,. lm going head first. Where's the-bal ance t Where s the rest t Give me that suit that represents me head up," and Spoopendyke danced around the room in fury. 'Just turn it over, my dear," said Mrs. Spoopendyke, "and you are all right" "How am I going to turn it overt" yelled Mr. Spoopendyke; "S'pose I'm going to carry around a steam boiler to turn me over when I want the other end of this thing upt S'pose I'm going to aire a man to go around with a griddle spoon, and turn me over like a flap-jack, just to please this podgasted bathing suit 1 Dye think I work on pivots t" "Just take it off and put it on the oth er way, urged Mrs. Spoopendyke, who began to see her way clear. Mr. Spoopendyke kicked the structure up to the ceiling, and plunged into it once more. J. his time it camu out all right, and as he buttoned it up and sur veyed himself in the glass the clouds passed away and he smiled. "I like it," he remarked; "the color suits me, and I think you have done very well, my dear; only" and he frowned slightly, "I wish you'd mark the arms and legs so that I can distinguish one frW the other, or some day I will pre sent tne startling spectacle of a respect able elderly gentleman bobbing around the beach upside down." MOEXTAM LAKES OF IDAHO. At the head of the Salmon river, 55 miles from Bonanza, is Alturas lake, 8, 000 feet high, eight or nine miles long, has a boat on it, and of course is naviga ted. But there is a lake on the Saw Tooth mountains that has probably no equal in the United States. It is about 70 or 80 miles from Bonanza, and at an altitude of nearly 12,000 feet The lake lies in a basin among the sharp crags of the snowy Saw Tooth, and is a sheet of perpetual ice. It was discovered in Au gust of last year by a party of prospectors, and named Ice Lake. The sun seems to have no effect upon it, except in places bordering the shore. It is simply a great bowl of hard mountain rock brimful of solid ice, a sort of glacier, upon which the rays of the sun decend with no pow er to penetrate. Use Oriental Hair Tonic for-preserv-ingthe hair. MS. ELITES n THE WHITE HOUSE. It is safe to say that no ' lady in the present generation has produced a more valuable impression by the grace and simplicity of her manners in presiding at the White House than she. It is worth journey to Mashington to see so simple and unconventional a lady at the very head of the best American society. Her, portraits do ber scant justice. ; Her face is wonderfully mobile; it constantly1 ex presses her own genuine enjoyment in the enjoyment of her guests. - Her laugh is contagious; and it would be as impossible for a photopraph or even a portrait to picture thir Me that sparaSes in her face as for a picture to portray the sunshine that dances on the dimpled surface of a lake which ever and anon breaks out in to a quiet rippled laughter. Her social victory is complete, and has been won after a hard battle. The story has been told before, but it is worth re telling. She came to Washington deter mined not to offer wine to her guests; this was the determination of a lifetime, and she would not and could not aban don it To give a state dinner without wine was declared to be impossible; all Washington society was opposed to her; I believe it even became a Cabinet ques tion. For a year she was a target for the sort of arrows which it is so hard for any woman to bear unflinchingly. But she bore it all; by her patient persistence and her tact she carried the day and con quered Mrs. Grundy in her own field. She never has offered wine; Washington follows her lead; and I doubt whether any State Capital, not excluding the Capital of Maine, is a more thoroughly temperance city than Washington to day. The following will become Oregon law on the 21st day day of January, 1881 Be it enacted by the Legislative Assembly , or me state oj Oregon : .Sec. 1. That Sections 1 and 5 of Chap ter 27 of the Miscellaneous laws of . the State of Oregon as compiled by Matthew P. Deady and Lafayette Lane be, and the same are hereby repealed, and the following enacted in lieu thereof : 1 . Sec. 1. That the rate of interest in tSiis State shall be 8 per centum per finnum, and no more, on all moneys, after the same becomes due on judgment and de crees for the payment of money; 6u money received to the use of another, and retained beyond a reasonable time without the owner's consent, expressed or implied, or on money due upon the settlement of matured accounts, from the day the balance is ascertained; on money due or to become due,, when there is a contract to pay interest and no rate spec ified. But on contracts, interest at the rate of 10 per centum per "annum may be charged by express agreement of the parties, and no more. Sec 5. Judgements and decrees for money upon contracts bearing more than 8 per centum interest and not exceeding 10 per centum per annum, shall bear the same interest borne by such contract "I ACKNOWLEDGE THE COKX." The origin of the phrase, "I acknowl edge the corn," is this : In 1828 Mr. Stew art, a member of Congress, said in a speech that Ohio, Kentucky and Indiana sent their hay-stacks, corn-fields and fod der to New York and Philadelphia for sale. Mr. Wickliffe of Kentucky, called him to order, declaring that those States did not send hay-stacks or corn-fields to New York for sale. "Well, what do you send r asked Mr. Stewart "Why, horses, mules, cattle and hogs." "WelL .what makes your horses, mules, cattle and hogs? You feed one hundred dollars' worth of hay to a horse. You just ani-i mate and get on top of your hay-stack and ride off to market How is it with your cattle t You make one of them carry fifty dollars' worth of hay or grass to the Eastern market How much corn does it take at 33 cents a bushel, to fatten a hogf "Why thirty bushels.'' "Then you put thirty bushels into the shape of a hog and make it walk oflf to the Eastern' market" Then Mr. Wickliffe jumped up and said, "Mr. Speaker, I acknowl-l edge the corn." j n T : 1 Oh, yes! You -can rely on Webfoot oil at all times, night or day, as a sure cure for croup or spasm. Ask for it at McColl dt Miller's. KEWS ITEMS. Panama canal stock is to issue at Paris Dec. 6th. v Greenbaugh, the American artist, died at Paris lately. : s'f ; ' ' The Porte has called out thirty thous and relief forces. C. '-.""' Gen. Garfield has resigned his seat as member of Congress from Ohio. ": '.' . Sitting Bull, with 900 people are dec. titute, and said to be willing to surren- ' der. - . --v ' x As a, result of the Nihilist trials at St- Peterebnrg, "three were' exiled and four ' -, ' sentenceo,Wisprisennient '" ' tr' r' JL grand nayar review took, ptacti'ivV"-, . Fortresa 5fonroe-r Wednesday, and Wat " followed by a ball irr the evening. , ; At a meeting of the land league for i Ireland, Redpath,. the American journal ' ii t, referred insultingly to the Queen. Holders of United States bonds put such a price oat them that all proposals to sell have beew rejected at the treasury.' ' Two millions ef dollars, gold coin, was- withd&awn from the Bank of England, Wednesday, for s&ipment to Ameriea. A young man named John McManus walked in to the police- office at Chicago' and owned to having' killed Bernard Kelly in Fiiiladelpiaa)-a year ago. Bishop Faddock, recently appointed Bishop of the . Epiaecrpal t Church for ' Washington Territory,, has resigned his pastorate in Brooklyn and will be conse- -crated Bishop Dtec. 5tb, SALHOM 1'KOPACLTlO.X Millions of salmon eggs are now being;: shipped from this coast fof distribution' in the Eastern and foreign Stea. They ' are, says a San Francisco ershange, col-; lected from the Governnent propagating,' ' establishment on theMcdoud rler,-nd transmitted overland in cars especially fitted for the purpose. nivinjjatfChi--cago they are examined, and such SB-are-' found in good "condition are distrLbwted! from that city as a center, in aeeordfltKev; with the orders received. So perfect aiwl; the means of transportation that few in deed are found in other than a perfect stat-." f Of ; &&.!! tl cntRMr-' 'stada. - olland, 'Germany, England and Fianrc are all receiving large shipments' urxler jthA-directiou of their .iifiaientFis'i Com .missiojieiT, and in addion largo fjuanti- . ties of , the oy a are consigned to private . individuals abroad.'": P. far as the Unit- ed States are conoerned, the work is ona universal and commendable charity,' de signed to put a cheap and nutritious food . within the reach of all. The Govern ment pays all the cost of gathering, pre pairing and shipping the eggs, the con-. signees paying only the charges of trans portation. It is such acts as these on the . part of a nation whose broader policy recognizes that prosperity or distress to -one country is measurably prosperity or distress to all others, that makes mora ' strongly for general progress and improve- ' ment than all the dictates of selfaeeking expediency. HOW IT FEELS TO DKOWX. When I gave up all hope I did not suffer one pang of remorse about my past life. I have always been told that when a man is drowning all his past life comas before him and he suffers horrors of con science. It was not so with me. I thought of you my dear father and moth er, and of you all at home, and what a sorrow the news of my deatA would be to you all, and then, strange to say, I thought how people do lie. I have al ways been told that death by drowning is the easiest death, and yet here I am, suffering agonies of pain and I remember wishing if I am to be drowned let it bo done quickly. Then I thought, I am about to solve the problem about the fu ture world, I felt the same feeling of shy ness and dnead come over me that I felt so often and never could conquer when I was outside a drawing room door, and about to be ushered into the presence of a crowd of ladies and men. I hare been asked if I never thought about the sharks which infest the place. I am thankful to say that never entered my head. " If I had remembered them. I ' feel ' sure . I should have gone down like a stone Philadelphia Timet. " ' V "I don't keer how much a man tawks if he says it in few words. Josh BUlinge.