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title: 'The Evening statesman. (Walla Walla, Wash.) 1903-1910, April 16, 1910, Page Seven, Image 7',
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Image provided by: Washington State Library; Olympia, WA
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SATURDAY, APRIL 16,1910.
Walla Walla Passenger Train
NORTHERN PACIFIC R. R.
Drparture For Time
Psaea Spokane. Seattle. Taeoma. Port
land . »:30 A. M. and 8:15 P. M
10:15 A. M. and 6:00 P. M.
Eureka "and Pleasant Tlew. 11l Itf
only (Mixed) ' :1 ° A M
Arrivals From :
Seattle, Taeoma. Spokane, Portland,
and east 7:45 A.M..and 9:00 P.M.
Da \ ton and Waitsburg
9:00 A. M.. and 4:45 P. M
Eureka' and Pleasant View. Mag
only (Mixed) ....<_ 3.4 j I. M.
O. R. 4°N. R U.
«cho. Tbe Dalle*
Portland .... 7:00 A- »■
ithena. Pendleton and cast . .3.00 I. »•
Dayton » : " „
Portland, Wallula. Spokane. .. 10 lo A. M.
Portland. The Dalles. Echo, Pendleton
and Arbena •• •' »« ■■■
Kpokane. . olfax, Pomeroy ataf M
■ and' Athena. .9■ :15 A- M.
Portland. Wallula and Spokane 8 :lo A. M.
Dayton and way ponta I. M.
Wallnla and way polnts_ » -W *•
MOTOR CAR. — O. R. & N
Arrive from Dayton and way
points • • • • *
L ,.ave for Dayton and way p
points 1,1 -==
+ HANSOM BLOCK
+ Corner First and Alder Sts. *
+ Business Directory *
>,*♦♦* + + ♦* + * + ** +
tffcATHER BUREAU—ROOMS 412,
In John Grover, Observer. Tele
phone. Main 51f
WASHINGTON LODGE, NO. 19.. I. O.
O. F. meets every Thursday even
ing at Odd Fellows' Temple, Alder
street. Visitors cordially welcome.
C E. Winslow, N. G.; H. H. Oamp
ton, R. Sec; F. R Haviland, V. G.;
C. W. Scott. Trees.; Le P. A. Shaw,
TRY OUR SANITARY CREAM
It Is wrapped in wax paper and
la absolutely dust ana" germ proo*
MODEL BAKERY A CONF. CO„
Phone $8 No. 8. First St.
Telephon3 Express Co.
We haul anything
Baggage and Parcel
J. H. Timmons. Transfer
All manner of freight, goods and mu
sical instruments handled with care.
All orders promptly attended to. Fo--
v.arding freight a specialty. Office,
Hedger's Jewelry Store. Telephones,
Res.. •"tl Store 265.
10 EAST MAIN STJ
WALLA WALLA WAS It.
PHONES- OFFICE 3"N5 - RESIDENCE 392
ETES TIMED GLASSES GROWD-fITTED
Dry Fir, Slab*
and P'ne Wood
DIAMOND AND ROCK
SPRINGS LUMP AND ' <UT
D W. MILLER
East Summach St.
■ POLK S GAZETTEER m
A Busit.era Directory of each City,
Town anti Village in Oregon and
Washing-ton, giving a Descriptive
HkeUh «.f each place, "Location.
Bhippin facilities and h Clari
fied r> rectory of each Business
K. L. POI.K * CO IP".
Bachtuld & Achermann
Telephone Main 434
9 and 11 East Alder St.
C Acherman A. Bachtold
WANTED TO RENT—House 46
rooms. House must be modern with
bath. P. O. Box 326. 4-13-14 pd.
SU.T PRESSING 23
KTOLLRRS PRESSING CLUB—
Cleaning of Ladies snd Gentlemen's
parments. Hats blocked and clean
», cd. 11 North Tiird street
EAA D-osrresslve m*rrhant tailor,
■rner Fourth and Alder streets.
A rFanf i4d Will Solve Those Vexing Questions That You Every Day
You Can Give
Your Nerves a
Rest If You've
Phone j Given the Task | Phone
lour . i kA Your
Want to a Want Ad Want
Ads to Ads to
39 or 39 or
826 :: Answers:: 826
You can answer all Statesman Want Ads that interest you, and the
only cost will be a little part of your time.
It's a mistake to think you must pay postage on every one you
Where the name is designated like this: "A., care of Statesman,"
you can bring your answer to this office and they will be delivered
promptly to the advertiser. You can bring your answer in on your way
to and from work, or some friend may bring them in for you. In this
way you can save money and learn whatever you wish.
This is an excellent way to answer Statesman Want Ads. Try it
T?ntoQ* One Cent per Word First
JTLULco. Insertion. One-halj Cent
per Word for Each Subsequent Insertion
FOR SALE—Farm S-anas 1«
FOR SALE—FINE HOME FARMS
near Waitsburg and Dayton; good
irrigated and subirrigated tracts in
same vicinity. Investigate. J. E.
Houtehens 0». (Inc.) Waitsburg,
FOR SALE—FOUR ROOM HOUSE
and lot 50x120 in Greens First Ad
dition. Cheap for cash. What will you
give? J. E. Houtehens Co., Inc.,
Waitsburg, Wash. 4-9-16 chg.
FOR SALE—4BO ACRES 2% MILES
of railroad; fenced 2&3 wire, cedar
posts; three houses, two barns; good
well, lays well and all in cultivation,
on Eureka Flat. Only $30 per acre. J.
E. Houtehens <"0., Inc.. Waitsburg,
Wash. 4-9-16 vhg.
WANTED —Miscertaneoua 4
WANTED—MEN TO CLEAN MAR
ble and granite tombstones ir\ the
cemeteries of every city and town.
Easy, nice work. Experience unne
cessary. Make $.". to $10 per day.
Particulars free. E P. Hart. 226 West
44th street. New York city. 4-9 pd
To the Public:
I have associated with me in the
practice of medicine and surgery. Dr.
J. E. Vanderpool who graduated at
Kansas Medical college. March. 1896,
and practiced eight years in Kansas
City and six years in Oklahoma.
He comes highly recommended to me
a successful physician, worthy and
well qualified. You will find one or both
of us at my old office in the Rees-
Winans bui ding, during office hours,
which are 8 to 12 a. in. and 1:30 to 5:30
and 7 to 9 p. m. "Phones: Office, Main
272; residence, Main 2563.
4-l-6m. N. G BLALOCK.
VIAVI—A HOME TREATMENT FOR
women. Call and get one of our
health books. 15 % East Alder St.
"The Devil," which is being pro
duced at the Bijou Grand this week is
fast becoming popular as was demon
strated by the record breaking crowd
yesterday. Mr. James Y. Lewis as
Mephisto is playing his best this week
and is certainly a credit to the com
pany. Dick Austin as the Irishman
also shows great improvement and
those that have not seen him .before
must not miss this week's bill. Her
bert Carlyle as Old and Young Dr.
Faust is better than ever before. This
piece gives Mr. Carlyle a chance to
display his ability which he does with
ease and grace. Mr. Carlyle will leave
for New York after closing his en
gagement here to rejoin Skiff and
Gaytor two popular Eastern producers
with whom he formerly played.
The musical numbers are all very
pretty and well sung.. Among them
being Dear Old County Mayo by Dick
Austin and chorus. Oh You Tease.
Stella Romig and chorus. Clribribin
by Howard "Warner and chorus. Swan
ne Babe by Deall Romig and chorus.
The vaudeville specialty this week
is Herbert Carlyle and La Petite Ruth
is very good it consisting of singing,
talking and dancing which is of the
Miss Ann Phillips and her popular
company of players presented "La
Belle Marie" to a large and appreci
ative audience last night. The en
tire company appeared in the cast and
each and every member did splendid
ly. The same play will be repeated
today at 2:30. tonight at 8:15 and to
morrow night. For the matinee to-
THE EVENING STATESMAN, WALLA WALLA, WASHINGTON.
morrow a special performance of ' Jim
the Westerner" will be played. For
Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday
nights Manager St. Peter has select
ed a beautiful rural comedy drama.
"Wedded and Parted," a play full of
comedy and heart interest. For the
last half of the week the greatest
comedy sensation of the present day,
" Bachelors Honeymoon," will be the
offering. The royalty on this play is
very h.igh, but the prices will remain
LOS ANGELES. April 15.—The new
Oral surgery department of the Los
Angeles county hospital, said to be the
first of its kind in any county insti
tution in the country, was inaugurat
ed today with an unprecedented op
eration, which supplied John Schil
heimer. a Long Beach rancher, with
part of a calf's lower jaw to replace
Maxillary bones that were destroyed
when the calf's father, a Jersey bull,
gored the man and butted him in the
face last November.
Dr. Carl Deehmiller, head of the new
department, performed the operation.
Dr. Deehmiller first picked out a sheep
to supply the needed front portion of
the lower jaw, but Schilheimer, who
had ordered the bull slain immediate
ly after it had gored him, carried his
revenge onto the offending animal's
offspring. He could not talk, but made
his wish known with pad and pen
"Let the sin of the father be visit
ed on his son," he wrote. "Kill the
It was slain this morning, an hour
before the operation, so that the liv
ing cells in the calf bone would knit
with those of the human. Three hours
later Schilheimer emerged from the
anesthetics with everything under the
flesh of his chin made of calf, and his
face bound in a cast to hold his tooth
less gums articulated.
In two months, it is expected that
he will be fully recovered and able
to eat without the tube he now uses
to draw nourishment through an
FOR A WEEK
Grapefruit, cereal and cream, cream
ed ham (a Teft-over), waffles, marma
ade, toast, tea and coffee.
Liverwurst, sliced and garnished
with lemon and parsley, sally lunn,
bakek potatoes, gingerbread and cream
Vegetable soup, roast pork, apple
sauce, baked corn pudding, cauli
flower, pineapple souffle, cake, black
Oranges, cracked wheat, bacon and
green peppers. French rolls, toast, tea
Breaded sardines, remains of corn
pudding, lettuce sandwiches, crackers
and cheese, rice pudding, tea.
Cauliflower soup (a left-over\ pork
pies (a left-over), apple sauce, scallop
ed tomatoes, fried oyster p ant, crack
er plum pudding, black coffee.
Stewed prunes, cereal and cream,
bacon, boiled eggs, graham biscuits,
toast, tea and coffee.
tßaked Welsh rarebit, stewed pota
toes, apple and nut salad, with French
dressing; crackers, jam puffs, tea.
Tomato soup, rolled beefsteak, Ber
muda onions, creamed carrots, snow
pudding, with ladyfingers; black cof
Oranges, cereal and cream, bacon
and fried hominy, rice muffins, toast,
tea and coffee.
Stew of beefsteak, onions and car
rots (a left-over), split muffins, toast
ed (a left-over); stuffed potatoes, poor
man's pudding, tea.
Celery cream soup, veal cutlets,
spinach, green pea pancakes, floating
island, black coffee.
S iced pineapple, cereal and cream,
clam fritters, shortcake, toast, tea and
Baked pork and beans, with tomato
sauce; fried French potatoes, short
cake, reheated (a left-over); ginger
cookies and cream cheese, cocoa.
Beef gravy soup, with noodles; stuf
fed beef's heart, stewed celery mashed
and browned potato, lemon pie, black
Oranges, cereal and cream, fishcakes,
cornbread, toast, tea and coffee.
Lettuce with Fcench dressing, ome
let potato cakes (a left-over), junket
and cookies, tea.
Oyster bisque, baked bUiefish, pota
to croquettes, stewed tomatoes, French
pancakes, black coffee.
Baked apples, cereal and cream,
creamed fish (a left-over,) griddle
cakes and syrup, toast, tea and coffee.
Pork and beans (a left-over), tomato
toast (a left-over), baked potatoes,
•bread and raisin pudding, tea.
"Scrap soup." in which odds-and
ends play a part: corned beef, mashed
turnips, celery knobs, wine jel y and
cake, black coffee.
For the City
That Walla Wallans are to have a
fir«t-c'ass place of amusement this
summer developed this afternoon, when
articles of incorporation were filed by
the Tum-a-Lum Park company, con
sisting of five of Walla Walla's lead
ing b"s ; ness men. namely, William
R, O'Rourke. John Bach told. A
Schwarz. Sam Loney and F. B. Sharp
stein. The company is capitalized for
J40.000 and in the document their ob
ject is given as "to conduct a public
amusement park in the county of Walla
Walla and provide therein by itself or
Jo concessionaries, refreshment --, j
musVc, entertainment and amusements
of the character usually found in a
public amusement park or resort.''
It is the indention of the company
to take over Meador Park and fix it
up in first-class shape. A landscape
artist will be hired and the grounds
made as beautiful as possible, while
the buildings will be repaired and prob
ably a go< d baseball diamond erected. !
The company will run the park on a j
high-class plan and cater only to a'
good class of people. Later they in
tend to put In vaudeville shows, per
haps, and furnish music nightly dur
ing the summer. This* is what Walla
Walla people have wanted for some
time, a cool, shady rural park, where
all forms of amusement could be
Two Straights for Turk.
BUFFALO, N. V, April 16.—Yussiff
Mahmout, the Turk, last night defeat
ed Fred Bee!, the Wisconsin wrestler
in two straight falls.
The Coming Week Day
NEW YORK. April 16.—Among the
important news events scheduled for
the coming week are the following:
Trial of Albert TV. Wolter, charged
with the murder of Ruth "Wfrieeler, is
scheduled to begin in New York.
Daughters of the American Revolu
tion will open their annual congress
Xational Brotherhood of Railway
c;erks" begin their annual meeting In
New Or cans.
Railways operating in Oklahoma are
ordered to produce their official rec
ords, showing cost of operation.
Complaint of the Southwestern
Traffic aswi->t^ n will be heard at
Kansas City by an interstate com
| Miss Marjorie Gould and Anthony
iJ. Drexel, jr., wtU be married in St.
Bartholomew's church, New York.
President Taft will preside at the
' forma! opening of the new building
for the bureau of American republics
Forty-third encampment of the Cal
ifornia department. Grand Army of
the Repub ie, opens in Oakland.
Special election will be held in the
thirty-second congressional district
of New York to select a successor to
the late representative Perkins.
Halley's comet is due to arrive at
its greatest proximity to the sun.
National association of local
freight agents will convene in Mobile.
Patriots' day will be observed as a
holiday in Massachusetts and Maine.
Daughters of the Republic of Texas
wi 1 open their annual meeting in San
BIG MUDDY MOVES
TOWN TWO MILES
NEBRASKA CITY. Nob.. April 16.—
The little town of Barney, Neb.. aftt-r
fighting the muddy old Missouri for
straggle and has retired, completely
wrecked, from the site it oncot occupied
on the banks of the stream, to the pro
tection of a convenient hillside, two
miles from the original site of tho town.
Here its citizens have settled them- j
selves down to rebuild the town. They
brought such structures of the old
town as could be readily and quickly
moved. And those buildings which,
for various reasons, they abandoned
when they flexl from the drowning city,
have floated off down the Hooded
stream as their foundations gave way,
one after another.
Long Fight Made.
Barney put up a good fight, but
since man first settled along the Mis
siouri, no town which the stream at
tacked, has suceeded in escaping de
struction. Sometimes the battle has
been long drawn out. but eventually
the river got the bpst of the contest.
Barney as located seven miles be
low Nebraska City and when first es- i
tablished was built right on the river
bank. Before the advent of the rail-
WASHINGTON' April 15—The
" prosecution" in the Ballinger-Pinchot
controversy indicated at today's hear-
ing b ythe congressional investigating
committee that it was holding its big
guns in reserve until Secretary Bal
linger takes the stand.
Attorney Brandeis sought permis
sion to defer the cross examination of
Frank Pierce, assistant secretary of
the interior, who concluded his tes
timony today, until after he had an
opportunity to question Secretary
Ballinger. The committee appeared to
be divided as to whether Mr. Bran
deis should be allowed to recall wit
nesses for the "defense" after they
had been excused from the stand. It
•was decided to defer the decision un
til tomorrow because of the scant at
tendance of the committee.
When Senator Sutherland express
ed the opinion that the request was a
most unusual one, Mr. Brandeis re-
KEYLOR GRAND THEATRE—
Telephone 159. j b. CATROX, Manager
Miss Ann Phillips and Company Present Their Greatest Success
"La Belle Marie"
Prices:—los, 20c, 30c.
Matinee Tomorrow 2:3o—Special! "JIM THE WESTERNER"
Children 10 cents —Aduts 20 cents.
NEXT WEEK—"W IDDEC AND PARTED."
Interior department wil Ithrow open
to entry 160.000 acres of land in the
Uncompahgre valley, Colorado.
Executive council of the American
Federation of Labor will hold session
in Seattle. *
Col. Theodore Roosevelt and party
fte expected to leave Austria fOf
Celebration of the '.wenty-flrst an
niversary of the opening of Oklahoma
to settlers will begin in Oklahoma
Knights Temp ar of California will
begin fifty-second annual conclave in
Second anniversary of th. discovery
of the North Pole by Dr. Cook (?).
Anniversary of the battle Of San
Jacinto, legal holiday in Texas.
Aviation and aeronautic meet begins
in San Antonio, Tex.
Annual Shakespeare festival begins
at Stratford-on-Avon, to continue
Senator Depew of New York will
celebrate his seventy-fifth birthday by
giving a dinner party at his Washing
Ninth International Art exhibition
of the city of V< nice will open, to .-">n
tinue to October ?"L
Universal and lntermuion.il exposi
tion in Brussels wi I be forma;
jopened by the king and queen of
C« i. Roosevelt is scheduled to de
liver a lecture at the Borbonne. raria
on "The Duty of a Citizen of a Re
roads between Chicago and Omaha rt j
was an important river town with
docks, wharfs, warehouses, yete. After j
the coining of tho railroads the town's
'ommerce diminished. But Barney
eras in the midst Of ore of the finest
agricultural districts of the state and j
ivas always prosperous.
Behaved at First.
For many years the river behaved It- 1
self, but one morning it was seen that
the current had turned toward the east- I
■•m bank of the stream and that the I
Force of the water was cutting out !
?reat chunks of earth.
But land was cheap in those days I
md the farmers on the lowa side of I
:h e stream simply moved to higher j
ground and took up new homesteads !
'rom the stream, with no idea as to j
tow to get its runaway river back |
Then one night. 30 years ago. during
I m aeon Of high water, the Missouri
nade another attack on Barney', this!
ime a battle for the very life of the
:own. Instead of the current being
lirected against the opposite bank the
wift waters were thrown, against the
made" ground which separated Bar
ley from the river.
f plied that, as he had been denied the
privilege of calling Mr. Ballinger as
his witness, he thought it no more
than right he should be allowed to
cross examine Mr. Ballinger before
questioning his subordinates. In this
opinion Senator Purcell heartily con
curred, but other members, including
Senator Root, strongly dissented. Mr.
Brandeis added after he had cross ex
amined Mr. Ballinger he might decide
It was unnecessary to question Mr.
Pierce and others of his office.
Two witnesses besides Mr. Pierce
were heard today. Mr. Francis Cle
ments, assistant law officer of the
interior department, and Edward C.
Finney, assistant to the secretary of
the interior, both corroborated Mr.
Pierces testimony in several particu
lars. Mr. Pierce, early In the hear
ing, contradicted the testimony of L.
R. lavls that Pierce had sent for Glav-
Bijou Grand Theatre
Eiler & Jones, Props.
A. W. Eiler, Mgr.
Fine New Show for Thursday, Fri
day and Saturday
J. Y. LEWIS & CO.
in the musical extravaganza
Vaudeville specialty. Herbert Carlyle
La Petite Ruth in singing, dancing
Matinee every day 2:30 p. m
Evening shows, T:ir» and 9:1".
Saturday 2 matinees, 1:30 and 3:30
Matinees 15c, children under II
years 10c; evening shows loc and
is to tal kover the construing of the
new law of May 28. 1908, regarding
coal claims. Hp denied he had any
talk on the subject with Glavia. Roth
Clements and Finney denied Glavis
had said anything to them about Sec
retary Rallinger having expressed the
intention of* applying to the attorney
geenral for an opinion on this law, as
Glavis also had test bled.
Mr. Finney took on his own shoul
ders the responsibility for the let
ters written to Senator La Follette in
which Mr. Rallinger was quoted as
saying the water power sites, with
drawn under the Garfield administra
tion had been restored on recommen-
dation of the reclamation service. Ot
fieials of the reclamation service de
nied making such recommendation.
Mr. Finney said he had prepared the
letters by the direction of Mr. Bal
linger but he did not know whether
Ballinger had read them, although
they came back from his desk with
his signature attached.
Mr. Finney was still under exam
ination when the committe adjourned
Mr. Finney's testimony was largely
corroborative of that of Pierce and
CI omenta. He said he wt< present at
Olavia' meeting with Clements and
that the former had said nothing about
the secretary having intended to seek
an opinion from the attorney general
regarding the low of May 28,. 1908.
Attorney Vertrees questioned the
witness regarding the letters sent in
response to inquiries from Sen
ator La Follette as to Secretary
Mallinger's policy on restoring to en
try, water power sites withdrawn by
Secretary Garfield. In those letters.
Mr. Ballinger was quoted as saying
the withdrawal of water power sites
had been restored on recommendation
of the reclamation service.
The "prosecution" put on director
Newell and Chief Engineer Davis of
the reclamation service to disprovc
fhis statement, both testifying they
had been ordered by the secretary pi
order the restorations.
Mr. Finney testified he had prepar
ed the replies to Senator La Follett'
by direction of Mr. Ballinger and <li<l
not know whether Mr. Ballinger had
read them or not.
in response to queries by Mr Ver
trees, Mr, Kinney said he had observ
ed nothing in Mr. Ballinger's official
conduct that appeared the least bit
■ ni< stionable and he regarded him r>s
an honest. hla~h minded official.
Issues a Defi
JACKSON. Miss., April IT,.—United
States Senator Leroy Percy today de
manded the question of the validity
of hia election be submitted to a vote
of the people of Mississippi and chal
lenged his late opponent in the re
cent senatorial election, former Gov
ernor Jam* s K. Vardamann. to enter
a primary election to be held next
This defi cotnea as a climax of a
speech before the joint session of
two branches of the legislature In
which Mr. Percy unsparingly denoun
ced State Senator Theodore Bilbo and
those who charged irregularity in his
Pending a conference between Mr.
Varadamann and his friends, the en
tire matter was held in abeyance. To
night it was the intention of Mr. Var
lamann to be heard in reply to Mr
Percy, but a storm of almost cyclonic
proportions which came up after tbe
sessions and held every one indoors,
disarranged plans and the legislature
will hear the former governor tomor
After referring to the investigation
the senate had just concluded, Senator
"Your investigation has shown to
the world no stain rests upon the
commission you had given me; that
no suspicion or renroach rests upon
the integrity of the state of Mississip
pi. I deny the will of the people has
been thwarted: I believe the same rea
son that mad* the legislature of tbe
state of Mississippi repudiate. Varda
mannism makes the people of the
state willing and "desirous of repud
iation of Vardamannism because they
?ire weary of senseless agitation and
strife breeding. I am prepared to
maintain that before the people of the
Advertising, like a Mustard 4
Plaster, has to have time to 4
dTaw, but when it starts you 4
don't want to remove the Appli- 4
Classified Ada. for results.