Weston weekly leader. (Weston, Umatilla County, Or.) 1878-189?, September 11, 1885, Image 1

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C. r. U'COLL. raMWher.
Issued Every Fridat Mormsg,
Mabnerlptts Bales i
flu Tar, (In advance) 00
Mix Months . i
fhree Months...
iidi Copies ..;.isict
F. Meets everv ThurxUy evening-.
Brothers In good standing
rpctliillr Invited to visit. . .
r. R. MITCHELL, K. O. 0. t. M COLL.8cfl.
Meets on the secono aim iiwrai o..
day of ch months g w
11, 1885.
W. Meets every Tuesday evening
st tialing's hall. V isiting brothers
F. M. PAULY, Bee.
504. 1. O. O. T. MveU every
Satuiday evenintr at McDnn
!! Hell. J. E. BEAM, W. C. T.
M. WHITE, Secretary. : '
t'snlervllle LtMtge Directory.
DOLl'II LOtbuE NO. 80. A. K. t A. X.
Meta on the first ana third Satur
days of each month at 7 o'clock p. in.
T. J. KIKK, W. M.
VJ. T. COOK, Secretary.
No. 73, 1. o. . F. Meats
every Fridav evenintr.
T. J. KIKK, .V U.
J. P. MILLER, Seo.
Hilton Lodge IMrrrlory.
. JjiSltgir. MILTON LODCJ5 NO. 6, I. O. O. F
3dtrS5?SK' Meets every SaturcHv evening at
"'rJVir- Odd Fellows' Hail, Mi!t-1, )r.
C. K. 11KHKY. See. I. W, bEKUY, K. (J.
Absolutely Pure.'
This powder never varies. A marvd of miritv.
strength and wholesomeness. More economics!
than the ordinary kinds, and cannot be sold in com
I petition with the multitude of low test, short
weigat,aiumorpnospnatepowaers. soldoxlti
cans. Both. Bakixs Fowsn Co., 109 Wall-sL,
f - Y. u .
1). i'LETUUER.
Will practice In all the courts of Oregon, Wash
ington ana inano.
OntervlUe, Oregon,
Will practice In all the courts of Oregon and
Washington Territory.
TObllectlons promptly attended to.
won? a.R,s"itr3r.io
VfKSTOS. Orrgcu.
Legal blanks of all kinds lor sale.
Uffico at I'ostofficc.
fyy-ALKF.lt & L JCEY,
Bal Estate and Public Land Matter a specialty.
Collections promptly attended to. Office over
the Firrt National Bmh, Court St. 612
Attorney at Law,
Will practice In the Courts of this State and
Washington Territory. S)ecial attention paid to
Land Office business and Collections.
omce-rtnln St.. Weston. Or.
aTTJinIri L. L. McArthur will be associated
arith me in all my cases in the Circuit or Supreme
Watchmaker and Jeweler,
cartlrtoa ... Oregon.
Court St., in Domert's Drug Store.
Watch repairintr a specialty. Jewelry made to
rder and repaired. AH work warranted. Aiicnt
o r the sale of American Watches. Pacific Jewel
ry Company and Kind's celebrated combination
puctacics the best in the world; also acnt for
the Weber and Chickerinc; pianos, the Kstey and
terling organs, C. G. Conn's and C. Maliillon's
orass instruments.
Physician and Surgeon,
Office In Rnese Si Co.'s Drug
C3LA.11 call promptly attended to.
1 - - UiAAl.IV now..
ffiaeerinir, discoveries, inventions and Date Tils
erf Pnblished. Every nnmber illnrtrated with
splendid engravings. This publication, furnishes
a most valuable encyclopedia of information which
Person should be without. The popularity of
the SciENTmo Amfhicah is such that its cir
culation nearly equals that of all other papers of
Its elnss combined. Trice, $3.20 a year. Disconnt
toClubs. Sold by all newsdealers. MUNN CO.,
Publishers, No. 361 Broadway. N. Y.
ASBBsaisiaA Munn 4 Co. have
ATENTa. also had Tblrty-t-
I Sevan Years'
practice beforo
the Patent Office, and have prepared
more than One Hundred Thous
and, applications for patents in the
United Staves and foreign countries.
Caveats. Trade-Marks. Copyrights.
k ,.;.nm.nf, und all other naDera for
securing to inventors their rights in tho
jd vmcea oiaes, i.'."". ."i.,
fvl Germany and other foreign countries, pre
13 pared at short notice and on reasonable terms.
1 Information as to obtaining patents cheer;
f 9 fnlly given without charge. Hand-books m
U information sent free. Patents obtained
through Munn a Co. are noticed in tbe Bciontino
American free. The advantage of such notice is
well understood by all persons who wish to dispose
' AddreSi" MUNN CO.. Office BorasrOTM
JLvxuixi, 361 Broadway, New York.
I Hl lt ;l TI( K.
"Let us go into the house of the Lorclf
PSALMS 122: 1.
Divine service at tlin First Baptist
Cimrrili nf Weston, Urcijon, m ihe r'irst
mil Third Suiulnys in each month,
morning and pvuning. Sunday school at
3 p. 111. uvery Sunday. Pr.iyer .Meeting
every Tlmrsduy at 7 p. rn. All are cor
dully itmlcd t.n attend these services.
W. H. Pltl KTT, Pastor.
Physician and Surgeon.
Obstetrics and diseases of women a specialty.
Orrics Ovna SrsixAssa's.
Wkbtox, Oreoox.
OlHcn at Cook & Irene's Drug Store.
Adams, .
Genterville House.
new and comnrvlious hotel has juit been
completed and is now ready (ur the
reception of guests.
The Rooms are all Neatly Furnished
tabic will at all times be fnrnished with the
dchcaciei of the sccsjii.
Out from the mouth of Fuca's strait.
Into the dark and stormy night
Deck In charce of the second mate
Vc bade yood-by to Flattery Light. '
Mate in 'briel authority" dressed, .
Hark! do you hear him haze th crew?
Angels tears would suit him best;
Cowardly cur, I warrant you.
Grhn and stark, with the hoarsest Tolce;
Curse or blow f r the merest thing;
I wonder that our Captain's choice .
Gave such a brute his petty swing.
Captain Morse, of the kindest face,
Coolest head, and the warmest heart,
Hitfhc3t type of the sailor race
How can he take that bully's part?
Musing thus as I iaced the deck,
' Plunged the boat in the rising sea
Crash! and we lie a helpless wreck;
' Zecki wave-swept and the rocks alee.
Shaft has snapped in the starboard box!
Wheel still hangs by the broken end
God! do you feel those dreadful shocks?-
That mass of iron the bi!ge will Fend
Above the roar of wind and wave,
O'er the cries of the frightened throng,
King3 the voice of the Captain brave,
All cool and steady, clear and strong:
"Fill with water the starboard boats
She won't capsize if the great wheel drops.
Don't give up while the old ship floats;
Fetch a scope of chain, and good, stout stops.
"Cut a hole in the paddle box;
Bend a line tojthat cable ring;
Quk'k!' with your strongest tackel-hlocks
Which of you dares secure that thing?"
Whoever wants to go to hell,
Follow me!" cries that brutal mate.
Just as sure as I'm here to tell,
There was notone to hesitate!
"Two are enough V' the captain cries
All of the crew would follow him;
Hi is ship is saved, or a hero dies
Christ what a sea she wallows in!
Into that plunging wheel they go,
Climbing over the slippery arras;
Churned by the surges to and fro,
Threatened each step with direst harms.
Instant death if the great wheel drops!
Certain death if they lose their hold!
Death is the only thing can stop
THe way of men thus truly bold.
Ages, it seems, with choking throats,
Ws stand and watch the seething brine.
Hurrah! o'er the mossy paddle: floats
Stagger the men; they've past the line!
"Reeve the chain, and snug and taut;
Lash the wheel to the steamer's side.
Cheer my hearties; the fight is fought;
Under sail she will safely ride."
Wonderful how that mate can change.
Seen from a different point of view!
Captain's choice doesn't seem so strange;
Judge of men! and a good one, too!
Second mate was born to command.
Regular sailor, truck to keel;
Bough of speech, and of heavy hand.
But heart as true as the finest steel.
Gtorge Chismore, in Overland Monthly.
X Little or Everything.
Solid comfort sleeping on the
O flics at hi residence on Main and Calvin
C&lls prim fitly reupjnded t-i day or night.
EO. W. KINO, M. D.,
X o eHort will be spared to make guests comfortable.
Large Sample Room
32aiu K?
Hash by any other name would pleas
the palate just the same.
No small amount of bosh has been
written concerning tears. Poets and
other speculative people hare raved a
g:od deal alout the influence of woman's
tears. In practical lite those notions
are found to be illusive and erroneous.
Some silly women resort to tears to
excite sympathy or secure favors. It
seldom succeeds. The average mau
dislikes a weeping woman, so much so,
that he is willing to promise almost any
thing, to act very foolishly even, to iu
auce tier to "dry up. In this way
tears are powerful persuaders. It is
not as generally known perhaps as it
ought to be that there is nothing that
brings so soon the "crow's feet," those
odious wrinkles around the eyes, us the
habit of weeping. No woman who de
sires to retain the bloom and beauty of
youth can afford to yield to the tempta
lion of having "a good cry" every time
she feels slightly hysterical. The la
chrymose woman soon becomes preuia
turely old looking and wrinkled. Weep
ing dims the lustre of the eyes and
makes the nose red. Don t do it.
Smiles and good humor constitute the
famous cestus or girdle of Venus, which
has the power of giving to any woman
who wears it irresistible charms in the
eyes of whomever she tfisb.es to please,
Physician and Surgeon,
Otfice over Steinaker's store,
Calls promptly answered day or night.
j J. Mcdon ald.
Physican and Surgeon.
OFFICE Over the Drug Store, Is
land City, Oregon. laTAU calls prompt
ly atended to.
Wagon & Carriage Makers,
Adams, Orrcsa.
AH kinds ( Carpentering an ! Wood Work done
o ordvr at reasonable rates.
Washing and Ironing,
Stoves and Hardware
Adams. Oregon
Keep always in stock a select assortment of CCT-
LEKY of the best branas, and a full line of
Wood iuiil Willow Ware.
vXails, Ii)lts. Scrrws, Files and everything in
their line that farmers need. Patronage
respectfully solicted and
Fair Treatment Guaranteed
The finest Laundry W,,rk dne on the shortest
nitios and in a style to plea the most fastidious.
Adam rtvon.
Keen rators, clean toaela. eav chairs and a
Upht hand. Hair cutting in the latest and Wt
nil of tlia art. Is 3m
1.1 CsM Mala St.
sa- i. Vt " - Bisiswia Coixfo. of Walla
wal.a, w. j o(ieni superior ad ran tapes to the
your and middle-aged ol both sexes ho desire
to obtain a hiHineas education In the shortest
tune consistent with thorough work, and at the
least expense. Private and class instruction day
na eveninc siuaenu admitted any Mire Cir
cular on application. 8. TH ACKER,
3jl Principal.
Those desiring: fine, centrally located Business
Lots or beautifully situated Hesiuenct. Sites in
the thriving new
can be accommodated by cal'.inj at the office of the
Adams Peal Estate Association,
Th Etrmtsf Gtoe Is Issued March
and Sept., each year; 224 pages, 81 ill i
inches, with over 3,300 illustrations
a whole picture gallery. Gives wholesale)
prices direct to conatmcri on all goods for
personal or .ui w family use.
Tells how to order, and
rri exact if cost of ev
erythingyoa 11 J J nse, drink,
SV'0r V-4 have fun
with. These, invalnable
hooks contam information gleaned from
the markets of the world. AVe will mail
copy free to any address upon receipt
of the postage 8 cent. Let us hear
Aora you. , Keepectfullv, 3
Mt SUM Wsrt Avi." UL
In many Districts the public schools
will resume work in a few days. In an
abstract kind of way most people desire
the school to be a success, but very tew
are willing to do anything to contribut
towards that success. The average par
eut is not willing to relinquish a single
prejudice to aid the work. Few will
visit the school and judge for themselves
of what the teacher is doing. They pre
fer to abide by hearsay except in the
matter of finding fault. This they at
tend to in person. Judging by hearsay
is an evidence of modesty, an admission
that if they did visit the school they
would not be capable of patsing upon
the merits of the methods employed.
There are a few narrow-minded, illiber
al individuals who pride themselves
upon their notions of economy, who
have the peculiar idea that teachers are
purse-proud people, high-headed up
starts who teed upon tbe fat of the land,
whose salary is always too great, who
ned to be continually snubbed to keep
theiu in their proper place. The intelli'
gent taxpayers of some school diatricts
have been known to elect one of this
kind as a school director. To make the
teacher "come down a notch" is the aim
of the arrogant ignoramus. To elevate
and dignify the responsible dutv of
teaching is beyond the grasp at the gro
velling mind. It i indeed sad to reflect
how few people, parents, take an active
interest in the education of their child
ren. Perhaps people do not really be'
lieve that there is ranch advantage to
be gamed from a public school course of
training, perhaps they just send their
children to school because it is the "pro
per thing" to do, or because they want
their share ef the school fund: If peo
ple actually believed that a common
school course of training was a geuuine
and great benefit to their children they
could not possibly be as indifferent re
garding it as they now are.
Mrs. Clemraer buttled into tbe parlor
and seated herself in an easy ehair by
tbe window -with the expectant curiosi
ty of a weman.
Dinner was over and Mr. Heath, one
of the boarder, had asked a private in
terview. She felt a little nervous at ihe
request. What could it mean?
Was he dissatisfied? That could
hardly bs; he had been there for three
years, and she had often remarked that
he really seemed, almost, like one of
the family; and as Mrs. Clemmer was a
widow, with neither kith nor kin, her
neighbors smiled significantly at the
oft-repeated remark, and ene even ven
tured Co surmise that Mr. LTeath might,
if he those, fill the vacancy in the Clem
mer family that had Jjeen left by Mrs.
Clemmer '8 husband, the departed Jeremiah.
Mrs. Clemmer was only forty, a
stout, fair, good-natured woman, at
peace with herself and the world gen
erally, and the gray cottage with its
rose-wreathed windows and verandas
that had been left to her by her deceased
husband, was free Irqm incumbrance. "
In a financial point of view Mrs. Clem
mer was very capable, and her nail
dozen boarders furnished the means to
meet her household expenses, besides a
surplus that went to increase her bank
Early in the spring 'here had been an
innovation upon her " long-established
rule, which had hitherto read, "For
gentlemen only," and she had taken a
lady boarder.
Gentlemen paid more, they made less
trouble, and they had invariably filled
her rooms, until Mrs. Hartelle, a slen
der, delicate woman, had applied for
She had a sweet, winning face, a low.
musical voice, and large, dark eyes, full
of pathos. She was a widow, though
several years had elapsed since her hus
band's death and she bad laid aside her
weeds; yet she still clung to subdued
lavender tints, that reminded one of
trouble at some past time.-
She bad "really, with her charming
ways, taken Mrs. Cleiiimer's heart by
storm, and she was installed in a pleas
ant, Home-like suit of rooms with a
southern and western outlook, where
the Graceful elms htinz their leafy
branches, protectingly, about her case
ment, and from their nests, on the
swaying boughs, the twittering sparrows
came down and took crumbs tram Mrs.
Hiirtelle's daiuty tinkers.
She had such a taking way, Mrs.
Clemmer remarked of her, and the quiet
widow was, indeed, a general favorite
with her boarders.
She spent the most of her time in her
own room, though sometimes she came
down just at twilight to the parlor and
invoked sweet strains from the old
She sang old Scotch and English bal-
ladr, quaint and homely but full ef gen
uine emotion, and Mr. Heath would
listen till the tears ran down his plump
cheeks, for he was of English birth, and
those old songs touched a tender chord.
In her own room, Elsie Hartelle bus
ied herself with brush and pencils; for
she had artistic tastes, although she
made no pretentions to being an artist;
but her fancies for fine views, and for
grouping gracefully together flowers and
leaves, found expiession en plaques and
panels, and Mrs. Clemuier's brackets
aud mantels were filled with her pretty
and quaint designs, while Mr. Heath
had been made the happy recipient of a
plaque, on which a cluster of English
primroses were grouped so naturally
that they seemed almost to have been
transported from his island home,
Hijhly prized were the flowers for
the associations they awakened, but
even more for the sake of the giver; for
with her sweet, womanly ways, the quiet
widow had stirred in the bachelor heart
of William Heath, a feeling of deep re
spect and-admiration, ami never having
known aught of the tender passion, he
fancied himself in love.
A man that reaches the maturity of
fifty years unscathed by cupid's arrows,
cannot certainly be called susceptible,
but may be set down as a veritable rat a
avis among his friends; but the inter
view with Mrs. Clemmer, which he had
requested, was to usher in the dawn of
a new era in his existence.
The object of that interview, however,
did uot seem very plain, for Mr. Heath
cleared his throat, preliminarily, and
wiped the perspiration from his fuming
brow, and spoke casually of the exces
sive heat; while Mrs. Clemmer, with a
calmness which was only seeming, sat
in nerveus expectancy of what was to
"I have been thinking, Mrs. Clem
mer," he began at last, "that I have
been one of your family, so to sneak.
for quite a long time, three years or
more, is it not?" and the lady gave an
affirmative nod, as she woudered if he
were abeut to propose.
"Three years is time enough to make
one feel acquainted, and I have a high
opinion of yonr judgment, Mrs. Clemmer.",
"Don't se flattery, Mr. Heath, I beg
More rs I i ni......
Eack eiUsadUamta;A...
ion, I am free to say that if I were in
year place I should ask some good we
man to marry me. There are plenty of
them, widows and single women; it is
for you to shoose, Mr, Heath," and
quite overcome with her own earnest,
neas, Mrs. Clemmer leaned back in her
Her advice had been asked, it had
been given freely, and when he again
questioned with nervous earnestness,
"De you think she wonM marry met"
she smilingly replied that it remained to
he provedi ' ,,v'
How eoald he doubt? when she had
waited on him and had done everything
possible tor his comfort, for three whole
yiirsj.he bad made a study f ha
tastes atd inclinations; he ke-i Mdae
last effort to bring things to a crisis,
she suddenly remembered that she had
left a loat of electiou cake in the oven,
and started kitchenward with the im
portant subject of discussion still un
settled, while Mr. Heath, with intense
anxiety to have the business settled at
once and forever, went straight o Mrs.
Hartelle's parlor (Joar.
His call was not a long one, yet suffi
ciently SQ to convince him that the lady
bad no intention whatever of a second
marriage; there was ample time, though,
for her to bring her friend, Mrs. Clem
mer, to the front as the woman, pf a.lj
others, most likely to reuder hjrfl su
premely happy; and when he left her
door he did not certainly have the ap
pearance of a heart-broken man; hut
with the vague wonder whether men
usually had such a serious time of it
with their wooing, he bent his steps
kitchenward, and as Mrs. Clemmer de
posited her delicate loaf of election cake
upon the table, she turned about to see
the stout form of William Heath framed
in the doorway.
"I want my answer," he tjd, with
an expression on his florid face that
hardly seemed the proper thin" for a
man who had just been rejected
"I have not heard the question yet,"
Mrs. Clemmer said, in a decidedly non
committal tone.
"Will you marry me? that's the ques
tion," he affirmed,
"If yeu are sure that yon love me,'
Mrs. Clemmer answered, impressively,
as she removed the last lof of election
cake from the oven, an4 as William,
Heath impressed a kiss upon her rosy
lips, he declared himself sure of the fact.
And taking into consideration his
part in the little drama a half hour be'
f Are in Mrs. Hartelle's parler, it toe to
prove that ill affections are sometimes
Getting Beady for a European T(Jp.
"My dear," said Mrs. Spoopendyke,
looking earnestly at her husband and
biting the side of her forefinger, "My
d.ar, do you knew we ought to study
"What for?" asked Mr. Spoopendyke,
laying down his paper and leaning back
with an air of patience so obviously ar
tificial that it looked like print.
"I thought perhaps, we might go to
Europe an me time, and then we could
enjoy it better if we could talk like the
"I don't knew," said Mr. Spoopen
dyke, severely. "It strikes me that
when I get where you and the rest talk
I shan't have much of a time. How're
you geing to fix it?"
"I was thinking we might get one of
tbe French systems and study it nights,'1
explained Mrs. Spoopendyke. "In
fact," she continued, hysterically, "I've
bought it already, and I can talk a lit
tie now."
"Let's hear," grunted Mr. Spoopen
dyke, startled by the fact that his wife
had run a little ahead of him.
All right," giggled Mrs. Spoopen
dyke. "Now, you listen.. Garson,
donny moy lee lee Oh, yes! lee lee
dejunaer a la forshet! I'll bet a cookey
you can't guess what that means?"
"You've got it!" said Mr. Spoopen
dyke. "All you want now is a plug
hut with a feather in it, and a mistake
m the time tables to be a dodgasted
guide-book! Porter ms le garson! Eh!
Thought I didn't know any French, I
suppose! Well, that's where you're off!
I've beard the frogs sing myself!" and
with this unanswerable argument in fa
vor of his French education, Mr. Spoop
endyke tumbled into bed and slumber
"I don't care," ruminated Mrs. Spoo
pendyke, slipping the system under the
edge ot the carpet, "it we ever ge
there, I'll be ready, for I'm going to
keep studying, and he can wade aroand
in English if he wants to. Garson den
net me le pain! Pain means bread, and
I guess that's where the prize-fighters
get their idea of calling below the belt
the bread-basket," aud still pondering
on the solemnity of this proposition,
Mrs. bpeependyke fell gently into a
calm slumber.
It a a common praetic siaee the
great success ef the federal arm, in pat
ting down the insurgent States, to look
pon the "Lost Cause" aa having been
altogether la the wrong; hut unless
there was great an i general provocation
to revolt, no suoh harnionioBS action in
favor of secession eoald have been take
by the Southern. States. It will not be
fergettdn by those who participated in
the discussions of the Thirty-sixth Con.
Cress, which preceded and pranged the
(war, that great attempts were than
made by eminent statesmen to stay tit
progress ef secession. Nor. were these
attempt eentnid to the Senatsxaad ta
House. ., TBif vera made in "Pea
Conventions, and in ether bodies wh,ich
had great influence with business hoards,
arid State Legislatures. Those who
thus acted miiat have had hopeful rea
son for their attempts, to reconcile the
sections. The faults we.re. net all on
cne side. The greatest grievance ef the
Spuh was not, perhaps, as openly ex
pressed as it might have been The
m,oral sense of mankind did not sustain
the institution of slavery. The breaches
of the Constitution, in respect to tbe
fugitive-slave law, had been frequent
and aggravating. That 1T had been
maintained hi decision of tho Supreme
Court. Its violation was a pregnant
cause of complaint. On constitutional
grounds, that law should have been sus
tained. The action ef certain States of
the North in obstructing its execution,
notably in Wisconsin and Ohio, was de
fended in and out of Congress on moral,
constitutional and legal grounds. Even
such eminent ruen a Salmon P. Chw,
then Governor of Ohio, when the fa-
ons Oberlin ease of Plumb, Peck, et
al, was before the State Court upon
the writ of habeas corpus, 'did net hesi
tate to affirm that personal liberty was
f greater moment than tho ppnt,itu-
tion; that State rights were superior to
Federal decrees; and that no mandate
of the Federal government should be
obeyed for the return of human beings
to bondage.
It is well known that Mr. Chase ad-
vjsed Mr. Lincoln to let the seceding
States. go, rather than resort to armed
coercion. Indeed, Mr. Chsn bad
preaca4 the State rights theory all his
life, in justification of State resistance
to the enforpement ef the fugitive-slave
law. From the ease of Jones vs. Van
aat in 1843, t the celebrated Oberlin
fugitive-slave rercuo case. Ex parte
Langsfon add ' Ep"part$ Bhnell, in
159, reported in the Ninth Ohio State
Reports, tlje Ohio friends et Chase did
not hesitate tq express, in the most un
qualified manner, their determination to
nullify any Federal law or act of which
they did not approve, in connection
with the slavery question.
The cases of Langston and Bushnell
were prosecuted on a writ ef habeas cor
pus, by the State Attorney-General, C.
P. Wolcotl, under the direction of Gov
ernor Chase, for the telease of those
parties who had been convicted under
the Federal statute, and in a Federal
Court, tor violating the fugitive-slave
law. On that occasion Governor Chase
openly declared that he would sustain
by force, if necessary, the decision of
the Supreme Court of Ohio against the
decision of the Supreme Court of the
United States, even if it should Tesult
in a collision between the State and the
General Government. Not at any time
in South Carolina, among the most ar
dent ef the Calhoun school, was "aullit
hcation more rife er aggressive than
among the Ohie abolitionists. What
eared either ef these factionists for ar
gument? They believed they were
right; and if the Constitation disagreed
with their theories, the Constitution
must go not their theories. S.S. Cox,
in Overland Monthly.
ll D
ejnaaroa Ova ssiwMse.. ut
mwisaiat tsiatmsn .... t
p tellM as at layywiesa,..,...
' -'-' " I ilsJshWiiSa tm nTMtKT.....:. tt
""'''"--.. . . : '.
. ' ,: ..... . ,.:;-. J.ICV '.
Have removed their large stqcfe Qf goods,
to their h :
ItSf 'ill id
opposite tie HarsM lousl,:
vriiere they will be pleased to moot al
neir oia customers ana many now
Here is where yon can get your money'
worm m
Beef, Pork, Mutton,
and everything in the line ef meats that
tbe country produces.
A Katnral Mistake
"Talking about lightning, "said a
passenger from tho West, "if yon
want to see lightning that a light
ning just rjo out into Western
Nebraska. That's where it light
nings for all that, s out. But 1 11
never forget how I was fooled out
there one day. A few days after I
was going across the prairie with a
friend of Dime, when I saw some
thin? that caused my hair to stand
on end. It was a streak of light
ning going across the prairie in
leaps, as if it were an animal. My
eyes could hardly follow it, it went
so fast. "Well, says J to mv
friend, "that beats all the lightning
ever I heard tell on. I v reen
forked lightning and sheet light
niag and zig-zag lightning, bat I
nevrr saw lightning follow the
ground . like that." "That's where
you're ofl," says my friend; "that
hain't lightning at all it's a jack
raooit out exercisin' hisself.
ef you," sh said, blandly, and with a
mental conviction that there was an
other man besides the departed Jere
miah who also appreciated her.
"I was about to remark," Mr. Heath
continued, as he twirled his slender
cane nervously, "that I have been
thinking of changing my condition, and
I want your advice."
"A good idea, Mr. Heath, a very
good idea; it is not well to livs alone;
you know what the good book says, and
I mar say also, from my own exper
ience, that single life is not productive
ef happiness, and if you valoe my opin-
A bachelor says that all he should
ask for in a wife weuld be a good tern
per,' health, and understanding, agreea
ble physiognomy, figure, good connec
tions, domestic hatits, resources ef
amusement, good spirits, conversational
talents, elegant manners money.
The art of Ceiling YlsroM
Is comprised in one very simple piece of advise.
improve digestion. So elaborate system of
dietetics is needed. If you lack vigor, use sys
tematically that pleasant promoter ot it, Hostet
ter"s Stomach Bitters. If you take this hint.
and do not commit any excesses, there is no
reason why you should not gain in strength, ap
petite and weight. Hosts of whilom invalids are
to day building a foundation for year of vigor
ous health with this sound and thorough renova
tor of dilapidated physique and failing energy,
Dyspepsia is eradicated by R, and the constitu
tion fortified against disorders to which, if it
were exposed, it must surely suceomb notably
malarial fever. Rheumatism, inactivity of the
kidneys and bladder, nervousness, and their
various symptoms, disappear when it is used
with persist ocv, not abandoned after a brief
and irregular trial
Old-time superstitions have not
lost their influence over ignorant
people. Consequently it is not sur
prising to hear that the inhabitants
of South Germany are greatly
alarmed by the sudden departure of
the reoks that for several genera
tions fast have made their, homes
in the old trees and buildings of
that part of the country. The su
perstitioa is, that birds forsake
neighborhoods that are soon to be
afflicted with pestilence. It is said
they forsook Marseilles last summer
in anticipation of the approach ef
cholera, flies are also said to dis
appear in adyance of tbe arrival of
cholera. If these prognostications
may be accepted as reliable, these
little pasts will be watehed next
summer with as asnsh interest as
the people on the prairies consult
their barometers and the formation
of the clouds in anticipation ef cjr
market price
paid for fat
- - ADAMS.
would respectfully inform the public that sb.
J" openea out a complete stock OI
Spring and Summer Millinery
In Mrs. Ashby's old stand on Water 81.
and all be latest Koveltles.
My Stock is all new and fresh, and the ladle of
Weston and vicinity are respectlully Invited to
oall and examine It.
Proebstel Bros. Proprietor,
AJts4 Va.es .-.-1 At . .
ef mill feed sneh ae
Notice to ihe Public.
AU persons knowing themselves Is,
debted either by note er book eceeaaW
are hereby requested to come ferwarX
lmmiaU Wmens, as all olt
taWc alsn iri.l, tm. 1. ii . . .
or sala. For further n.vti.i.
to the undersigned .
Boot and Shoe laker,
The finest Boots kept constantly en
hand or made to order on the
shortest notice
a Specialty.
Sj3"Prices reasonable.
i 42 3m P. MAXWELL.
Is prepared to do aay aad all kinds o
work in his line. Prices reasonable.
Satisfaction CaaranteeeL
Notary Public,
. OMOOft
Land business of all kinds-fill., eforte-...
. -at tended U wtlh .Lfl-
Collecting Accounts a SptcWty,
B A R B E I?