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Per cord delivered. Good body 4ft wood $5. (M) per cord. Sawed wood $5.50 per cord Call at yard and pick out your wood or call up Main 35. Cash on delivery. Eugene Tausiek OBTAINED MONEY BY FRAUD. Seattle Ma" Arrested for Imperson ating Secret Service Agent. I |; (-rill, who was indicted by the federal grand jury which held a ses gio in Walla Walla last week, has ir rested in Los Angeles on a .t, arg e of impersonating a secret ser xi,,. agent of the United States gov : ernment, frail who is a young man. it is charged, familiarized himself with the w ork done by Captain Bell and Special gecret Service Agent Frank Burke, ' as in Seattle three months ago i ... zed $25 000 worth of contra - Mil I S> 1/.' U bund opium. When Burke left Seattle Crall is ac cused of having impersonated that offi „er [j,. went to several persons in Seattle and Ballard and borrowed .in ill sums of money representing that h e was Burke an 1 that his salary check from Washington had not arrlv ,,l Captain Bell says he thinks Crall Mcured considerably more than $100 ■ Jk l ft ' av - AN ALPHABET TWISTER. Letter Received by the Officials of the Local Land Office. \s an example of inversion of sen tences, words and letters by a for eigner trying to master the intricacies of the English language, one would have i" go a long ways to find one funnier than a letter received by the officials of the Walla Wala land office a few days ago. This orthographical curiosity leads as follows: Dusty November 4 1904. Dir Ser: 1 asc you for the Catalog for the free Land 1 cam hir from old contri from germini and I don no the law :n which wai I soli tek horn stat) if yuo plias the catalog and let ml see on the map from cunty— yous troly 1 . , F. KASHOBA if you plias s.i qnk thru you can. DEAD GIRL FOUND IN GROVE. Miss Llnfors of Lake Lillian Kills Herself. KILMER, Minn.. Nov. 23— Olga Linfors, daughter of Jonas Linfors of Uie town of Lake Lillian, committed j-: =.;,. hy shooting herself in a grove "• " her father's house. Mr Linfors had been at a sale on a •"h'M>iii -. farm all day. not coming 1 till after dark. He found his daughter, his only companion, absent " "i supposing iu-r to he at some neigh ! liuusc, went to bed. le was awakened by his dog. which it the house whining and bark mg He irose and opened the door and the dog to the grove where he found the dead body of his daughter **th a bullet through her heart. S1 had taken her father's pistol I it against her left breast and Wled the trigger. Death had appar ently followed instantly. knows the cause of the young *<Hnan's rash act. ghbors speak well of Jonas nd si v he was a kind man. **° kmfors had often told a neigh ' s daughter that she wished she but never complained of ill treated. NEW L'LM ALL EXPECTANCY Arr «t of Koch and Brooks Will Prob. be Directed by Lawyer. X ' Ew LT LM, Minn.. Nov. 23—A1l is expectancy here since the arrival 0 George M. Pompan, the Chicago at |J >rney en »ployed by th e Gebhard fam -1,1 look into the murder of George h ' li " arrived last night and s l*nt most of the time in close ' ' v uiln Or. Gebhard's brothers 1 the detectives. As soon as he has M to sift the evidence it is thought order an arrest. c likelihood that an arrest will be ni 'ide in tv • ' «c next thirty-six hours has raised n» "othiij t0 feverlsh neat and , u ,.j ng ,an be he ard but talk of the der Ui? believed p ompan will or a * arrest of Dr. George R. Koch, 1 ' 'Pal. and Asa P. Brooks as ac- after the fact. ■^ZJT,T es have Becured m kit has no nee a « a| n»* Dr. Koch been madC PUblic> The con wh»ie SO Jf ° Pinion seems to be that circumstances seem much against him. yet his alibi is so well substantiated that it is folly to arrest him. Ever sime the officers suspected Koch, they have tried to interview him. This his attorneys have firmly re fused to permit the officers object to having anyone present when he is "sweated." Henry Somsen, his brother-in-law, and attorney, say that he had no objection to allowing the officers to talk with Koch if they wit] consent to his being present. This the detectives refuse and the interview is refused. "It would be folly for us to allow the detectives to take Dr. Koch into a room all alone and talk to him," said Mr. Somsen. "There is a big reward Offered for the conviction of the mur derer, and how are we to know whether Koch told the officers what they will testify that he did. There would be two or three of them and they could overweigh his testimony. All we ask is a fair deal. It would not be fair to allow three of them to talk to him when he is alone. It -might be all right, but we don't care to take the chances, when we know that every word would be used against him." The mass meeting called for last night by Philip Leisch, to a.sk for the resignation of County Attorney Einar Hoidale, was attended by three per ons. While some feel that Hoidale stands too close to the Koch family, most citizens of New Ulm think there is no reason why he should resign es pecially since the Gebhard family en gaged an attorney. Another effort to hold another meeting will be made. WALLA WALLA MARKETS REVISED DAILY. Retail Prices. The selling quotations on the local narket are: Sugar—Per 100 lbs., $6.70. Cheese —Per lb. 20c. Vegetables—Potatoes, per tack; new, $1.25. Onions—Per 100 lbs., $2.00. Cabbage—Per 100 lbs., $1.50. Green apples—7sc box. Parsnips—lc per lb. Turnips—lc per lb. Eggs—Per doz. 30c to 35c. Fruits —Oranges per doz., 50c to 60c. Lemons —Per doz., 25c Eggs—Per doz., 35c. Butter —Country, per roll, 55c; creamery, per roll 70c. Flour—Per barrel, $4.40 to $5.00; Graham flour per 50-lb. sack, $1.30; whole wheat flour per sack, $1.30; roll ed oats per lb. sc. Hay—Baled, per ton; wheat, $13; alfalfa, $13. Bran —Per ton, $20; shorts, per ton, $21.50; rolled barley, per ton, $22.50. Fish —Per lb. —salmon, 12% c; hali but 12% c; soles 10c; perch, 12% c; rock ;od, 15c; lobsters, 25c; flounder, 10c; 12% c; soles, 10c; perch, 12% c; rock cod, 15c; herring, 10c; crabs, 25c and 30c; smelt 12% c; sturgeon, 15c; black cod, 15c lobsters, 25c; flounder, 12% c shrimps, 25c a quart. Eastern opsters —75c a quart. Spring chicken, 20c. Geese and ducks, 15c. Turkey, 20c. Meats—Beef—Porterhouse steak 15c; Sirloin steak, 15c, round steak 9c; shoulder steak, 7c; No. 1 Prime roast, 10c to 12V2C! common roast 8c; boiling beef, 4c; leg of mutton, 10c; chops, 7c; pork roast, 8c; chops Be. Buying Price*. «"-■ These are the quotations on the local r-r;!::t: * - -"f**"""" * — > s _p er box, 60c to 80c. """T .atoes—Per box, 40c. Lemons—Per case. $4 to $4.50. Oranges —Per case. $4.50. Cucumbers—6oc per box. Onions—Per cwt, $1.25. Carrots—Per sack 75c. Beets—Per sack, 75c. Potatoes—Per cwt, it. Pears—9oc to $1. Peaches —50c to 75c. Prune—Per crate, 75c. Chickens—Hens, per lb., 9c; roost ers, per lb. 5c.; spring chickens, per lb., 20c; geese, per lb., 15c; ducks per lb., 15c; turkeys, per lb., 20c; eggs, 35c; cash or trade. Calves—Live, 4c; dressed, 6c; up to 150 lbs., 4c; 200 lbs.. Sc. Good hogs—Live sc; dressed tViC Sheep—Wethers, $2; awe*, *2.50; lambs, $S. THE EVENING STATESMAN WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1904. CLASSIFIED COLUMNS | |™™ ADVERTISING when you do it right. The ad must be right; t*?e medium ===== must be right. These conditions will bring business alright. & DOES PAY The statesman as a medium is alright, because it goes into hundreds of Walla Walla homes every night putting the advertiser in close touch with the buying public. FOR SATiE SOME CARDS FOR" SALE HERE. "For Rent" (all kinds). "For Sale." "No Trespassing." (cloth) LEGAL BLANKS FOR SALE AT Statesman office. FOR SALE —GENTLE DRIVING mare, sound and in good condition: harness and open buggy; nearly new, robe and whip all for $75 cash; 211 Colville street. FOR SALE—AT A BARGAIN; 160 acres near Prescott; 95 acres in wheat: only gets one-quarter of the crop delivered at Prescott. Baxter Realty Co., Baumeister Bldg., 27% Main street. FOR WALLA ATH letic club, including bowling alley, three pool and billiard tables, gym nasium fixtures, etc. Price $1500. Enquire A. L. Hastings, Walla Walla. FOR SALE —TWO FINE HEATING stoves; nearly new; 315 South Third. FOR SALE OR TRADE—I6O ACRES of wheat land; all in cultivation; a good house on place; will trade for city property or a small tract near city. B. S. Woodruff & Co., Room 5, Quinn Bldg. REAL ESTATE. FOR SALE OR TRADE. 5 ACRES OF BEST SUB-IRRIGATED garden land; 15 minutes drive from postoffice; no rock; stream of spring water runs through place. Will ex change for city property. Price $1800. A- good lot and a house of 8 large rooms; nice large hall and stairs, bath, pantry, sewerage, hot and cold water up and dow/i stairs; property close in. Will sell on installments; $400 down or will take small prop erty as part payment, $2000. We have one of the best propositions in the state for a person with a few hundred dollars to invest. Call at once if you care to double your money. 16%-ACRE GARDEN TRACT THREE miles from city; 7 acres sub-irrigat ed, balance can be irrigated by wheel; new 6-room house, small barn, young orchard. Price $3000. $700 down, balance to suit purchaser. 280 acres; a rme diversified farm, more than half in cultivation; good house, barn, hog house and other buildings; 2 good wells, nice orchard, pasture land good; 5 miles of town; 4 miles to haul grain. Price $7560: will take city property; balance to suit purchaser. Good lots or acreage tracts in Green's addition, terms small pay ments down, balance on as long time as wanted. Some lots close In from $75 to $100; part down, balance on tirrie. CAMPBELL, WOLF & CAMPBELL. Rooms 6 and 7 Barrett Brick. Phone Main 333. FOR SALE OR RENT—THE J. B. Allen place is for sale as a whole or in small tracts at a much lower price than has ever been quoted before. We will rent the beautiful grounds and the house partly fur nished very reasonable, or will lease for a term of years; 15 acres of the garden land very cheap. This is an excellent opportunity to get good value for your money and if inter ested please call on us. We have another snap in a quarter section this week. The crop is estimated to pay for the place next year. See us early. Baxter Realty Co., Baumeis ter Bldg., 27% Main. Noted Woman In Awful Straits. ROME, Nov. 22.—The Marquise de Monstirs, formerly Mary G. Caldwell, 4t-ho recently renounced the Catholic faith, has been seriously ill with pa ralysis and there has been a sudden change for the worse. She is now un able to articulate clearly and is almost totally deaf. Dr. Brook, who is attending her, has forbidden visitors. j WANTED WANTED—BY GEN TLEMAN AND wife. 2 or 3 nicely furnished house • keeping rooms; permanent. Ad dress H. R., Statesman office. COOK WANTED—GOOD WAGES will be paid. Must be competent. Enquire 364 Boyer avenue. LADY WISHES TO DO CHAMBER maid work. Box 88, Freewater, Or. i WANTED—PLAIN SEWING; 603 East Rose. ! MOLER'S BARBER COLLEGE, SALT Lake City teaches the barber trade in 8 weeks and guarantees positions. Write for terms. WANTED- -A FIRST CLASS FRESH cow. Address. Lock box 331. ONE FIRST CLASS AGENT WANT cd. Address "W" this office. LOST. BEADS. Finder return to Miss Goldman, Ho tel Dacres. FOR H3E33XTT NICELY FURNISHED ROOM. CLOSE in; electric light, steam heat; 315 South Third street. FOR RENT—THREE NICELY FUR nished rooms with electric light; 210 West Poplar; Phone Main 266. TRY THE COAST HOUSE FOR NEW clean beds, neat rooms and good ac commodations. Directly opposite postoffice. suit spongTnVTvn^^resslngT We have moved to the Guichard building. Entrance on Third street. Call on us. Suit, Sponging & Pressing Club Phone Main 218 LADIES—EARX $20 PER HUNDRED writing short letters. Send stamped envelope tor particulars. Ideal Mfg. Co., Cassopolis, Mich. JUST WHAT EVERT ONE WANTS and we have got it at last. GOOD FAMILY COOKING. A fine colored cook, a lady of years experience. Call and have a good home meal. No. 122 W. Alder St., between Third and Fourth streets. The Kentucky Restaurant. THE VIAVI CO. HAVE REMOVED their parlors to the fourth floor of the Ransom Bldg. We are now fully equipped to give all kinds of baths. Phone Main 606. THE HORSESHOE Peter Werner Prop. Choice WINES, LIQUORS and CIGARS. Imported Lunches. 108 Main Street THE OFFICE Wines Liquors arid Cigars j£ 0 m ■ " ALBERT NIEBERGALL, Prop. 114 Main St. Walla Walla THE CRANE JACOB LAMB, Prop. WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS 118 Main St. Phone Main 432 Teachers to Meet. ISHPEMING. Mich., Nov. 23.—Visi tors are already arriving here for the annual meeting of the Upper Peninsu la Educational association, which is to begin a three days' session here tomorrow. The programme is one of the best ever arranged by the asso ciation anu the outlook is bright for a successful meeting. Senator Dolliver of lowa and Bishop Spalding, among others, will deliver addresses. 3BTLTSI3NTJEISS. GROCER*. THE PLACE TO BUY GROCERIES is at the store of J. F. McLean, 124 East Alder street. PROFESSIONAL. DR. J. C. MACK PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. SPE cial attention given to diseases o: women and electrical treatments Office rooms 21 and 22, Postoffl«« building. Phone—Offices Main 44# Residence Black 1. DR. J. J. MURRAY, VETERINARY surgeon and dentist; graduate of American Veterinary College, New York City. Office. Mcßride Bros. - livery stable. Telephone, Main 66. Walla Walla, Wash. DR. N. G. BLALOCK, M. D., OFFICE in Rees-Winans Bldg. Phones: Of fice, Main 272; residence. Main 342. W. R. INGE DALTON, M. D., 44 7 Ar cade, Seattle. Skin and genito-uri nary diseases. OCULIST AND AURIST. DR. BRIDGHAM, OCULIST AND Aurist. Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat. Postoffice building. Phone Main 268. ATTORNEY. T. P. and C. C. GOSE, Lawyers, Rooms 3 and 4, Barrett building; Tele phone Main 725; C. C. Gose, Black 755; T. P. Gose, F. L. 57. FURNACES. r .ET IS HELP YOU HEAT THE home as it should he heated. With Bengal furnaces we guarantee to please. E. E. Sauze, 112 E. Alder. Phone Black 811. FUEL. Try the Cascade Fuel Co. for wood or coal. Phone Man 214. BOOT AND SHOE: REPAIRING promptly done. Prices right. First class work guaranteed. H. Romer, 122 East Alder street. E. D. MATTINSON, Room 2, Guichard Bldg. Fire and Accident Insurance, Loans on City and Farm Property, Plate Glass Insurance. We become your Surety on Bonds. Indemnity, Surety Court and Contract bonds Written. It's Good Lumber You want. We Have it. OREGON LUMBER YARD. John W. McCrite, Mgr. 421 W. Main st. Phone Main 164 :::WALLA WALLA JUNK SHOP::: Wholesale and retail dealers in all kinds of hides, wool, scrap iron, brass, copper, rubber, lead, zinc, bottles, old rubbers and second hand sacks, and second hand furniture, stoves and carpets. EPSTEIN & YOUDOVITCH Phone Main 360 11 East Main St. WALLA WALLA WASH. PROF. H. S. BUFFUft. TEACHER Or """'^^..u.^ Utudlo 3ao Newell St. Phase Red 90a NEW AND SECOND-HAND FUR NITURE Bought, Sold and Exchanged at 217 Main. Tel. Main 767. J. ROBEN, Prop. $ vtalr DR. JORD^'Son*AT# MusEUi or mtoiy 7 cm miuiuTß.,iuriiiciMi.ciLl A g_W Tap I ere lil I iiMwlttl Mwem in the i r World. Weaknesses or say contracted T A mMmmmm) diseaie »—lU*.ly «■»< by the oldea> ' f IBW Specialist oa tbe Coast. fcjL 36 jcxtt. f • IMf I 08. JOWAM-DWEABEB OF MEN t m leaaßßß>| ITriILII taorooraly eradicated A r I B srom system without toe ase ofMm—cmrj T >fl TraniiiattedbyaaEapert. e»«ii. i f■ « H_ oaU lais fer Bapcan. A quick aad f/ A■ if aW radical care for rtaaa. aTlaaare aad A f f ■ flrialas by Dr. Jordaa's speosl pam # I • • less saetbods. \ 4 Coosultatloa tree aad strictly prrrate. Treatment par- M W sonally or by letter. A JViaMsl Oars ia every case \ A uadertakea. Write far Book, rimttflt •* 1 f MAM HI ABB. MAUD ntBS. (A raloabU book f \ lei mem.) Call cc write \ 7 Off. JOKMN ■ CO., IMf Maria* St. $. P. V NUMBER SEVEN Wash, 'ft Col. River Ry. In Connection with the Through Sleepers, Dining and Chair Cars. LEAVE WALLA WALLA DAILY No. 2 Passenger for Pasco Seattle, Tacoma, Port land, Spokane and East 10:00 p ra No. 5 Mixed for Dixie, Waitsburg and Day ton 12:30 p m No. 8 Mixed (Sundays only for Eureka Flat points 7:45 a m ARRIVE AT WALLA WALLA No. 1 Passenger from Pasco. Seattle, Tacoma, Port land, Spokane and East 10:46 a re No. 6 Mixed from Pasco and Northern Pacific points H:is a a No. 6 Mixed from Dayton Waitsburg and way points 7:3* p m No. 7 Mixed (Sundays only) from Eureka Flat points 4:10 p m Trains Nos. 1 and 2. between Pasco and Walla Walla are straight passen ger trains and carry first class sleeper. [(mil NORTHERN PACIFIC RAILROAD. 3 TRANSCONTINENTAL TRAINS • DAILY. ELECTRIC LIGHTS. STEAM HEAT. ELEGANT NEW DINING CARS. PULLMAN AND TOURIST SLEEPERS. Through Tickets to All Points. Call on any agent for maps, time cards, folders, etc., or address, A. D. CHARLTON, A. G. P. A. 255 Morrison St., Portland, Ore. S. B. CALDERHEAD, G. P. A., W. & C. R. Ry. Walla Walla, Wash. ffi9t fgM) Short Lin* AND Union Pacific ONLY LINE EAST VIA | SALT LAKE and DENVER TWO TRAINS DAILY Time Schedule—Walla Walla: No. 7 Arrives from Spo kane and departs for Pendleton 3:3upiw No. 8 Arrives from Pendle ton and the East, and departs 10:51 am No. 44 Arrives from Portland and Spokane via Wal lula 3:45 am No. 41 Leaves daily, except Sunday for Pendleton and East 10:00 am No. 43 Leaves 1 for Portland and Spokane, via Wal lula 10:00pm No. 42 Arrives from Pendle ton, except Sunday... 9:lopm No. 55 Arrives from Dayton.. 6:3opm No. 56 Leaves for Dayton 8:15 am Pullman Standard and Tourist Sleeping cars daily to Omaha, Chi cago; Tourist Sleeping car dally to Kansas City; Pullman tourist sleeping cars (personally conducted) weekly to Chicago; reclining chair cars (seats free) to the East daily. STEAMER LINES. San Francisco-Portland route Steamer sails from Portland 8 p. m. every 5 days. Daily Boat Service between Po'*- land and Astoria except Sunday at I p. m. Saturdays at 10 p. m. Snake River Boats. Leave Riparia daily except Satur day. 6:40 a. m. Leave Lewiston daily except Friday, 7:00 a. m. R. BURNS, Gen. Agent, Walla Walla. Wash. Russian Deserters. VIENNA, Nov. 23.—The heavy in flux of deserters from Russia into all the towns and villages along the Aus trian frontier continues. The military authorities at Cracow are taking every precaution to prevent any of them penetrating within the zone of fortifi cations lest, under the pretext of de sertion, some Russian spy might find his way in. Cp to now the deserters have been mostly merchants, clerks and factory hauls. They behave themselves correctly and ask leave to stay until their relatives send them money to continue their journey to America.