Newspaper Page Text
GEO. EINSEIDLER DEAD.
' Goo. Einseidler, a well known farm
er living about three, miles from Al
bion, died yesterday afternoon of heart
Mr. Einseidler was a native of
Switzerland, but came to this country |
and located in Whitman county about
thirty years ago. Of a robust and
vigorous constitution, it had been his
boast that sickness had never come to
him, and the notice of his death was a
great shock to his neighbors. His I
death yesterday came while he was
Bitting in a chair by (he fire, and al
most without warning, he having felt
no illness previously except a pain in ,
the left arm. Bessie Bowman, a step- j
daughter, was the on person in the
room at the tim?, and on hearing a
gasp from Einseidler, turned to find '
The deceased was ft years of age,
and leaves a wife, who is now visit- '
ing in California. It (a probable that
the funeral will not be held till she
an return the early part of next
— Gaston Wilson will go to Seattle
the first of February to take a course
in optics and engraving, which are
very necessary adjuncts to his busi
ness as a jeweler. After completing
the course he will hunt up a location
in some good place and start out in
business for himself. During his ab
sence in Seattle Mrs. Wilson and the
baby will keep house for Mrs. Wil
son's father, at Waitsburg.
— Dennis Woods was in the city
Sunday, en route to Lewiston, where
he will be employed as enigneer for
the Lewitson Irrigation company.
—The meetings at the Baptist
church are increasing in interest and
will continue all next week if the
— H. 1. Skiles, who is now in busi
ness in Walla Walla, was here during
the week renewing old acquaintences.
—Ira Henahaw is now sole proprie
tor^of the Palace meat market, having
purchased the interest of Mr. Priest.
. —W. C. Dunning, former Northern
Pacific agent here, is in the city. Mr.
Dunning is now located at Sprague.
—J. H. O'Neill, traveling freight
agent, was looking after his company's
interests here during the week.
— W. C. Kruegel returned to Lewis
ton Sunday after spending his vaca
tion with Pullman relatives.
—A. B. Baker transacted business
at Spokane the early part of the week.
—Miss Ada Whittaker, of Palouse,
is visiting friends at Stevens Hall.
—Ed. Buckley was transacting busi
ness at Spokane during the week.
—Mrs. T. J. Anders is in the city
from Castle Rock.
Go to Duthie for Potatoes and Ap
CARD OF THANKS.
The undersigned wish through this
medium to express their heartfelt
thanks for the kindness and sympathy
shown during their late bereavement.
Mrs. J.D . Layman and Children.
Pure Food Legislation.
There Is good prospect of a compre
henslve pure food law during the nexi
session of congress. The trouble wltt
the pure food bills Introduced in the
past has been that they were shown tc
be unfair in distributing the burder
upon the interests involved. Some in
tcrests were asked to concede uior*
than others, and the bills failed.
Id order to give a square deal to all
concerned the National Food Manufac
turers' association seeks to draft a bill
that will meet the approval of tin
wholesale and retail dealers and tlu
government experts as well. The blame
for selling Impure food should not b«
placed upon the dealer when he is no
more guilty than the manufacturer and
may even be as innocent as the eon
suiiht, whom the law seeks to protect
One Distinguishing ,
Feature of the
Reining ton ffl
■ Typewriter M
v th*t it LASTS
I It doe* food work when it v new, and I
I continues to do good work when it i i old. I
I RemCnjton Typewriter Company . i
■-^BU| ** »»T b»o»l»»r.N«« Vo«k 8.l
»--.—:—— j*. =^±, ——sS
A Wife's Revenge
fcsßS iJiwrn a
During the latter part of the eight
eenth century two youug men, Jean
Desmoullna and Alphonso Cateret, both
living lv Dijon, Franco, were bosom
friends! Catcret proposed marriage to
a young priri, Louise Planeon, but Ma
nit was rejected. Louise secretly
loved lilh frit mi Desmoulins, and in the
course of time Dearnorjllni married her
lie was ho devoted to Catered that Lou
lse thought it beat not to tell him that
Upbonse had onoa sought her baud,
and tloce Alphonse never told him he
was in ignorance of the fact
Ten years passed. Cateret bad gone
to Paris to live soon after his friend's
marriage, the Desmoulinses following
later. Both men became leaden In the
revolution which was sweeping over
France like a cyclone. One evening
Desmoulina came across the Seine by
the bridge directly opposite the corps
legislatlf and walked toward the Place
de la Concorde, or Place ■'<■ la Revolu
tion, as it was then called. At the
same time Caterei turned Into the
place from the opposite direction. The
two men met at that point where the !
guillotine was set up and whore if bad
done n great work that very day. Night
was failing, and the Place wax desert
ed except for the friends. They stop
ped directly under the instrument of
death and began to talk.
"Alphonse," laid .lean. "this revolu
tion Is like ii tongue of flame which at
one moment sweeps In one direction,
the next in another. The favorite of
today Is the condemned of tomorrow.
"Yon are right, Jean. Do you know
thai if either of us has an enemy that
enemy can send the man be hates to
"I don't like It," replied Jean. "If I
were single like you, I would not mind
the danger so much, but I consider my
Cateret stood for awhile lost in
thought, then said: "I have an idea.
Suppose we make an agreement. if
you are the victim, I will pay your
wife 50,000 francs; If I am the victim,
you pay my mother the same amount."
After some discussion Desmoulins
Consented, and the friends went to
Cateret's house, where the contract
was drawn up in duplicate, duly exe
cuted, and each party to ii took a copy.
Ten days after this agreement Des
i loullns was arrested under an accusa
tion of having corresponded with the
royalists across the bonier. lie had
received a letter from it fugitive, but
.: i one know of it except his friend
Cnteret, tr> whom he had shown it.
Rut there was nothing in this, for the
'etter, bearing a foreign mark, must
have been opened in the postofflce,
Louise Desmoulina was frantic at the
dam; that threatened her husband.
As soon as she became quieted she set
Ler wits to work to discover who the
secret enemy could be. At a confer
ence she had with her husband In Jail
he told her that Cateret knew of the
letter he had received from abroad.
Louise, remembering that Cateret had
once sought her hand lv marriage, was
seized with a suspicion which she final
ly confessed to her husband.
"Nonsense!" said .lean. "There can
be nothing In that, since at my death
Alphonse must pay you 50,000 francs."
And he told her of their agreement.
she was but half convinced.
Jean Desmoulins died on the scaffold
beside which the agreement had been
made. Ills wife shut herself up. After
a few weeks she received one visitor,
her husband's old friend, Alphonse
Cateret. Him she saw constantly and
but a few months after her husband's
execution promised him that she would
be his wife. Meanwhile she frequented
the courts and places wherein she
might learn the name of her husband's
accuser. After awhile she became
known as the widow who was bunting
for one to send to the guillotine. One
day she received a visit from one of
the leaders of the revolution, who said
"I know who informed on your hus
band. He is In my way. and I wish to
; get rid of him. I will toll you who bo
is oil condition that you trump up an
accusation against him, leaving me out
of the matter. You will not believe me
without proof. That proof I will fur
"it Is proof alone thai I wish, i
know the man."
"How do you know him?"
"By the instinct of a woman."
"You are right."
The visitor the next day net the
widow in a building where records
were kept ami, being in authority, took
! her to a room where no other man in !
Prance except the keeper mold go. Ho
took down ■ volume which contained a
record of more villainy than any vol- j
ume In the world and, consulting an
, index, turned to the name of Jean Des
uiouliua. There was the charge and
the name of the accuser, Alphonse Ca
teret. Louise looked at It apparently
! without emotion; her guide closed the
book, and they withdrew.
The friends of Louise Desmouilns
were shocked a few months after her
husband's death to learn that she was
to marry Alphouse Cateret and the
wedding day was set. Cateret, who did
• not know wbat moment the tide might
torn against him, was secretly prepar
ing to leave Franc* with his bride. A
week before the wedding was to come
| off the revolutionary committee got
hold of his Intended flight, he was ar
rested, and on the ver>- day be was to
have been married be died on the guil
lotine In the Place de la Involution.
In the book In which his case was
[ recorded appeared the name of Loots*
< Dasmoallns, Informer.
BESSIE CHASE ILUGUT.
Ladies and Misses !
I Cloaks at Half Price |
I II: !
I ■ : ' '
i t • ' K9
w *» '
it ' ■ - . ■ Mi
! " ■ ■ .' ■■ ■■' -
• Only Nineteen Ladies and 1
I Twenty-one Misses and Children's I
I Twenty-one Misses and Children's I
Cloaks. We are going to sell I
I them all and if you want a bar- I
| • gain in a Cloak buy it now. •
I ■ * F*sJ
• „ ... - •
. E. S. BVBGAN & SON !
1 THE LEADERS I
I THE LEADERS I
The subject of the morning sermon
will be especially interesting to teach
ers and children, "The Child in the
Kingdom." Evening topic for Bible
students, "Whore did We get Our
The celebrated "Glory" song will
be sung by Mrs. Styles and chorus at
LtA, w-V ;
M <SjM* Give Us the %
M JM[ Opportunity %
X* i^rf^ H^ We will make it (£*
M F\£l^^''vJU& possible for you to j$ 4
f^ iwflfJli dress as well as ®
»V 4 an Y °^ your neigh- jii
fe |Mh V'j Perfect fit guar- »
I R. B. BRAGG & CO. I
NOTICE OF ANNUAL MEETING. !
Notice is hereby given that the an
nual meeting of the stockholders of
the Pullman Savings and Loan Asso
ciation will be held in Harvey & Kirn-!
ball's office in Pullman, Washington, I,
Saturday, January 13, 1906, 2 p. m. at
which time and place seven trustees will
be elected for the ensuing year, and such
other business will be transacted as
may properly come before the meet
W. J. ROBERTS, Secetrary.
Office over First National Bank
If you are going to build call and
v^?H^\ The SHORTEST,
i (*sJi i QUICKEST Route
Wv^BcJ To NEBRASKA
And all points Eas
PULLMAN SLEEPING CARS,
ELEGANT DINING CARS.
TOURIST SLEEPING CARS,
To St. Paul, Minneapolis, Duluth, Fargo,
Helena and Unite.
THROUGH TICKETS TO
Chicago, Philadelphia, Washington, New
York, Boston and all points East
TIME CARD —PULLMAN.
No. 9, south bound, ar. 11:55 p. m. dep.
No. 10, north bound, due 10:50 a. m.
No. 12, Nor. Bound Pass., ar. 2:40 a.m.
No. 10, S. Bound Pass, ar. 3.55 a. m.
No. 15 departs 1:30 p. m.
No. 16 arrives 9:30 a. m
For further information, time card ' map*
and tickets, call on or write
C. D. WILSON, Agent,
'■: -• - • •'•etmmi
Fifty squares of good corrugated
iron for sale at one half regular price.
A. B. BAKER & CO.
Frost proof storage for potatoes on<
R. R. track, at 5 cents per sack, good
till May Ist. Enquire of C. G. Craw
ford, at creamery. 5m3
(IIP Shojst Line
and union Pacific
The undersigned will quote rates*
and receive deposits for prepaid
tickets to be delivered at any point
in the East. Write for particulars.
0. £. & N. Time Card.
No. 83 will leave Pullman for
Colfax, Pomeroy, Dayton, Pendle
ton and the east at 8:40 a. m., daily,
. No. 81 will leave Pullman for Col
fax, Spokane, Portland and he
east at 3:00 p. m., daily.
No. 84 for Moscow at 12:15 p. Mrmr
daily, except Sunday.
No. 82 leaves for Moscow at 9:05
p. m. daily..
L.. T. AMES,
Agent,. Pullman, Wash
. ' --•• • ■'• :-' '■