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The Evening statesman. [volume] (Walla Walla, Wash.) 1903-1910, December 12, 1904, Image 7

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085421/1904-12-12/ed-1/seq-7/

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WOOD
Per cord delivered. Good body 4ft wood
$5.00 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 Tausick
The Pilgrim for December.
Th,. Pilgrim for December shows a
marked advance over previous issues
of this popular and widely read mag
azine. While the contents generally
ra nnot be said to relate specifically to
, hristmas. the Christmas spirit per
vades the magazine from cover to
cover. The leading illustrated article
j >s one that will be read with decided
Interest, especially by those who have
B een the seemingly peculiar actions of
a certain little launch in the Detroit
river. The article deals with the Ma
rine postoffice at Detroit, which is
unique in the United States postal
service. The series of remarkable il
lustrations in drawings add to the Inte
rest in the article.
In fiction the Christmas number of
The Pilgrim is especially rich. A strik
ingly illustrated and swiftly interest
ing railroad story is entitled, "The
Flight of 999", and Hopkins J. Moore
house, its author, proves himself to be
a writer of quite unusual power. The
third of Mrs. Brangwin's little stories
of human interest, entitled "All Ye
That Labor", is especially suited to the
Christmas number. A story for little
t. t ts. entitled "Tommy's Flight on
Christmas Eve", is certain to be appre
ciated by the children after the stock-
Lvngs have been hung. The fourth part
9\,( "The Girl and the Deal" points to
the denoument of this entertaining
short serial, which will reach its con
lusion in The Pilgrim for January.
Sever has The Pilgrim contained so
many illustrations as in this Christ
mas issue, and among them all, doubt
less the two studies of childhood by
W. H. D. Koerner, will make the
greatest appeal to the readers. The
department of fashions and household
hints are maintained at their usual
high standard.
The December Pearson's.
Tea: son's Magazine for December
presents the unusually numerous col
lection of six special articles and eight
sparkling pieces of fiction.
The American House of Lords," by
David S. Barry, is the leading article,
and tells of the perquisites and sme
cures of United States senators: as
thej are to convene on the first Mon
day of December, this paper is pecu
liarly timely. A sketch of the philan
thropic career of the late Louis
Fleischmann relates the history and
the death of his world-famous Bread
Line, one of the night sights of New
York. Still another timely article is
H. r. Burchell's "International Athlet
ics." copiously illustrated with photo
graphs. In his story, Mr. Burchell
briefly recounts the results of this
| year's American sporting achievements
in competition with England, Canada,
Germany and France. The article em.
braces everything from the defeat of
Emperor William's Meteor to the vic
tories of Americans over English track
teams and cricket teams, and German
bowling teams.
Mrs. Kate V. St. Maur tells, in her
"Self-Supporting Home," how to make
money out of ducks and pigeons. Hen
'•>' T. Parker has an interesting arti
on Gabrielle Rejane, the famous
h actress who is here on an
American starring tour. And F. B.
Stevenson describes the "Bloodless
;: solution of China," the land of the
East whither all eyes are centered,
ing the forging of history.
A| | - th.- fiction numbers are two
love stories, three stories of
:: " and the conclusion of Dr.
Nicholas stone, a detective story.
Good Things In McC'ure's,
When the editors of McClure's want
{ o undertake a great investigation, to
'the bottom of a story, they
'Me to do it thoroughly, because
s endid editorial staff. They do
IMISSION
; GRAIN AND STOCK \
I BROKERS
♦ We ch arge no Interest for car- 4
I r yng long stocks. J
J GENERAL OFFICES: •
♦ York Life Bldg. 1
♦ Minneapolis, Minn. «
! H - B. KERSHAW, Mgr. J
m
not depend upon occasional contribu
tors whose sympathies and abilities
may not precisely suit. They turn to
trained investigators and tried au
thors: Ida M. Tarbell, Lincoln Steffens,
Ray Stannard Baker, and Samuel Hop
kins Adams. In early numbers of Mc-
Clure's for 1905, Miss Tarbell will have
some personal studies of the life and
character of John D. Rockefeller. Lin
coln Steffens will continue his brilliant
articles on "Enemies of the Republics."
Ray -Stannard Baker will have a se
ries of articles on "American Lawless,
ness." Samuel Hopkins Adams will
write on "The Problems of Public
Health." George Edward Woodberry
will tell of "Great Masters of Litera
ture;" John La Farge, the foremost
American artist, will continue his ar
ticles on "One Hundred Masterpieces
of Painting." William Allen White
will describe the Grand Canyon; Chas.
Wagner, author of the "Simple Life,"
so much admired by President Roose
velt, will tell what he thinks of
America and Americans. Charles F.
Lummis, the famous California editor,
will tell the story of "Pioneer trans
portation." In fiction McClure's will
continue to publish stories from the
most prominent authors of the day.
Great writers from the beginning have
sent their work to McClure's.
lowa Boy Sees Things Topsy Turvy.
SIOUX CITY, lowa, Dec. 12.—The
world appears upside down to Paul
Taylor, aged 8, of Lake Viem, lowa.
When he sees things he sees them
standing on the wrong end. He writes
from right to left and makes letters
upside down. He is in good health an]
seems to suffer no inconvenience.
The case is being discussed among
members of the medical profession.
"By constant training," said Dr. Geo.
Park, "his condition can be cured just
as by training a lef-handed person can
learn to write right-handed."
J. W. Cookerly, licensed embalmer
and undertaker. Babcock block, 7%
First street. Tel. Main 379.
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., 40c.
Fruits —Oranges per dos., 50c to 60c.
Lemons —Per doz., 26c
Eggs —Per doz., 35c.
Butter —Country, per roll, 55c;
creamery, per roll 70c.
pi our _Per barrel, $4.40 to $5.00;
Graham flour per 50-lb. sack, $1.30;
tv-hole wheat flour per sack, $1.30; roll
ed oats per lb. sc.
Hay—Baled, per ton; wheat, $13;
alfalfa, $13.
Bran—Per ton, $19.50; shorts, per
ton, $20.50; rolled barley, per ton,
$22.50.
pish—per lb. —salmon, 12% c; hali
but 12 1 /2c; soles 10c; perch, 12% c; rock
;od, 15c; lobsters, 25c; flounder, 10c;
herring. 10c; crabs, 25c and 30c; smelt,
12% c; sturgeon, 15c; black cod, 15c;
ling cod 15c; black cod, 15c, shrimps,
50c.
Eastern opsters—7sc a quart.
Spring chicken, 18c.
Geese and ducks, 15c.
Turkey, 20c.
Meats—Beef— Porterhouse steak loc;
Meats—Porterhouse steak. 12% c;
sirloin steak, 10c'; round steak, 9c;
[email protected]%c; common roast, 7c; boiling
beef, 4c; leg of mutton, 9c; chops, 7c;
Buying Prices.
These are the quotations on the local
market:
Apples—Per box, 50c to 80c.
Lemons—Per case, $4 to $4.50.
Oranges—Per case. $4.50.
Onions—Per cwt., $2.00.
Carrots—Per sack 75c.
Beets—Per sack. 75c.
Potatoes— Per cwt., $1.
Chickens—Hens, per lb., 9c; roost
ers, per lb. sc; spring chickens, per
lb.. 20c; geese, per lb., 7c; ducks, per
lb 7c; turkeys per lb., 12 to 14c; eggs,
35c. - 1 ff^^UlP
Calves—Live, 4c; dressed, 6c; up to
150 lbs., 4c; 200 lbs., Sc.
Good hogs—Live 6c; dressed «%c
Sheep—Wethers, $2; vwm, $1.60;
lambs, $*.
- TH* EVENING STATESMAN MONDAY, DECEMBER 12, 1904.
THE EVENING STATESMAN'S WANT AD. PAGE
ONE CENT A WORD FOR FIRST INSERTION; HALF A CENT A WORD FOR SUBSE
QUENT INSERTIONS.
NO BETTER TK&YDWJTK
FOR PLACING YOUR BUSINESS CARD OR ADVERTISING ARTICLES OR PROPERTIES
FOR SALE, FOR RENT, FOR EXCHANGE, LOST OR FOUND.
WANT ADS IN THE EVENING STATESMAN ALWAYS BRING RESULTS.
SOME CARDS >OR SALE HERE.
"For Bent" (al) kinds).
"For Sale."
"No Trespassing." (cloth)
"Buttennuk, 6c."
LEGAL. BLANKS *'OR SALE AT
Statesman office.
FOR SALE—WALLA WALLA ATH
letic club, including bowling alley,
three pool and billiard tables, gym
nasium fixtures, etc. Price $1500.
Enquire A. L. Hastings, Walla Walla.
HOUSE FOR SALE OR RENT—lN
quire at 313 North Palouse.
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.
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,
$70© down, balance to suit purchaser.
280 acres; a ime 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.
$1,350 buys a good 8-roomed house
and two lots; close in; $150 down; bal
ance $20 a month till paid.
$20 an acre buys 160 acres near
WaterrUle; $160 down, balance on
grain payments, six years, without in
terest.
$1800 buys 80 acres of good foothill
soil, 40 acres of best farmland: $400
down, balance on grain payments.
2 good lots in Greens Old Addition
for $600; $50 down, balance on as long
time as wanted.
$350 buys a good lot in a good lo
cation.
$16 an acre buys 700 acres; 500 acres
good farm land, 100 of which is bottom
land suitable for alfalfa; good orchard,
two houses, running water, and 38
head of cattle.
$2000 BUYS GOOD 8-ROOM HOUSE
close in, bath, pantry, sewerage con
nections, hot and cold water up and
down stairs, nice large halls, good
location; $600 down, $400 each year
till paid.
For $1800, 160 acres 2 miles from
station, all farmed except 5 acres;
60 acres lays level and can be irri
gated from ditch; good well; 2-room
house, small barn; terms, $500 down,
balance in grain payments, will take
small tract close in or city property
as part or full payment.
Some lots close In from $75 to $100;
part down, balance on time.
CAMPBELL, WOLF* & CAMPBELL.
Rooms 6 and 7 Barrett Brick.
Phone Main 333.
8% ACRES CLOSE TO CITY, SMALL
house good well; deeded water right.
A bargain.
10 acres 2% miles from town; fine
soil; no improvements; creek runs
through it; $1300.
524 acres; 75 acres bottom land un
der dith in cultivation, balance bunch
grass; 7-room house; large barn
and other outbuildings; 15 acres in
orchard; 75 head cattle, 8 horses, 30
hogs, 8 dozen chickens and all farm
ing implements; will take city prop
erty in part payment.
Some good bargains in city property.
A. M. BODWELL,
Ransom Building.
FPU. SAXiB
A GILT EDGE INVESTMENT.
WE OFFER 800 ACRES OF CHOICE
wheat land, 550 of which is in culti
vation, and 100 acres more should be
under the plow. There are 100
acres in summer fallow now, and it
is leased for one-fourth delivered.
Possession of the balance can be
had immediately. Prominent land
owners of this city claim an aver
age of 32 bushels of wheat per acre
on the adjoining land. This is the
best investment offered in wheat
land in the valley. Price for one
week only, $14.00 per acre. Call or
phone J. A. Baxter, 27% Main St.
WANTED.
FIRST CLASS DRESSMAKING AT
115 East Rose St.
MOLER'S BARBER COLLEGE. SALT
Lake City teaches the barber trade
in 8 weeks and guarantees positions.
Write for terms.
WANTED—SO HEAD OF HORSES
to pasture. Bunchgrass and stubble
with lots of straw and abundance
of water. $1.00 a month. Address
E. L. S., or call here after 4 p. m.
WANTED—TRUNKS TO HAUL.
Soldiers a specialty. To and from
depots for 25c. Phone Main 602, F.
Graham.
FOR riBNT.
FOR RENT—ONE NICELY FUR
nished bedroom, 210 West Poplar.
Phone Main 266.
FURNISHED HOUSE FOR RENT—
We have a nice house of 12 rooms,
partly furnished, with 5 acres of
choice land for rent very cheap.
Baxter Realty Co., 27% Main St.
TRY THE COAST HOUSE FOR NEW
clean beds, neat rooms and good ac
commodations. Directly opposite
postoffice.
FOR RENT VERY CHEAP—Mrs. J.
B. Allen's lovely home partly fur
nished, barn room, and 5 acres of
the best land in the valley is offered
for only $300 per year, payable
monthly. See us for further partic
ulars. Baxter Realty Co., 27% Main.
LOST—AN IRISH SETTER ~I3ITCH~;
last seen on West Main street today.
Finder return same to Louvre sa
loon and receive good reward.
GBXBRAL,
BUIT SPONGING AND PRMBINQ
We have moved to the Guichard *
building. Entrance on Third street.
Call on us.
Suit, Sponging ♦& Pressing Club
14 N. 3rd Phone Main 218
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.
'v.3.t DR. JORDAN'S mmrnkti
MUSEUM Ot -ANATOMY-
C% 105111UETST.,I1IF&UCISC0,C1L i j
' gjf The Largest Anatomical Museum ir. the -.' |
World. Weaknesses or any contracted T
>i»*SI
<* SI Speci4listontheCo »«- Est. 36 years. f
"T-tf I O R . JORDAN—DISEASES OF MEN C
;t.£_fel ■ ▼s»_l_ie thoroughly eradicated /,
f jSW'B &om system without tbe use of ■•rear? V
ift )/ Si 'wwm fitted by an Expert mmm> A
37 mm —» l *«»—> for Beftan. A quick and V
" J il* •»*<-* cure for Film, rinm and >
A Jl ~fo*»»a_. by Ot. Jordan* special pain £"
m *■ less methods. X
* Consultation bee and strictly private. Treatment per- M
sonally ot by letter. A PomM— Our, fa, erery case T
A tndertakem. Write for Book, PEILe*«PMV *f _
/ M«RKun, maud r_u. (A miMbu book #
t tor mm.) Call ot write v T
W. T. Young— Daaery and grocery—
211 West Main street.
Pies, cakes, bread, confectionery and
ice cream at Young's 211 West Main,
Prendergast's old stand.
Read the Statesman.
BTJfilJJJ^Elfilfil,
GROCER*.
THE PLACE TO BUY GROCERIES
is at the store of J. F. McLean, 124
East Alder street.
WM. MEINECKE—CABS. EXPRESS
and baggage wagons. Trunks haul
ed 25c. Phone Main 52.
M. H. BURRUS & CO., 9\ 2 NORTH
Fourth street, can save you money
on watch repairing.
M. SHANK & C*., DEALERS IN
iron, brass, copper, bottles, lead,
zinc, sacks, rubber, hides, furs, etc.
105 East Main St., Phone Black 993.
NEW AND SECOND-HAND FUR
NITURE
Bought, Sold and Exchanged at 217
Main. Tel. Main 767.
J. ROSEN, Prop.
PROFESSIONAL.
DR. J. C MACK
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. SPEcial
| cial attention given to diseases o:
women and electrical treatment*
Office rooms 21 and 22, Postoffls*
building. Phone—Offices Main 44*
Residence Black 1.
PROF. O. S. MATTHEWS, ELEC
tric Sanitarium; Magnetic, Electric
and Heated Air treatments given
for all diseases. Rooms 2-3-4 Keef
er Bldg.
DR. C. P. GAMMON, PHYSICIAN
and Surgeon. Office Paine Bldg.
Specialty—Diseases of Women and
Children. Phone, Office Main 316;
residence Main 582.
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.
LET US HELP YOU HEAT THE
home as it should be heated. With
Bengal furnaces we guarantee to
please. E. E. Sauze, 112 E. Alder.
Phone Black 811.
_____
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.
:::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.

Come in ana see our new fall and
winter suiting, trouserings and over
coatings. Rook, the tailor, Jones build
ing, Second street.
Fine new cioths for lady's tailor
made suits, cloaks, skirts, etc. Rook,
the tailor. All garments made to order.
Come in and examine our line. Jones
building, Second street.
NUMBER SEVEN
® Oregon
Short Lin*
«v» 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 3:3wpo»
No, 8 Arrives from Pendle
ton and the East, and
departs 10: Slant
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 for Portland
and Spokane, via Wal
lula 10:00 pm
No. 42 Arrives from Pendle
ton, except Sunday... 9:lopm
No. 55 Arrives from Dayton.. 6:30 pm
No. 56 Leaves for Dayton B:lsam
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 rout*.
Steamer sails from Portland 8 p. m.
every 5 days.
Daily Boat Service between Pof*-
land and Astoria except Sunday at •
p. m. Saturdays at 10 p. m.
Snake River Boats.
Leave Riparia daily except Satur
lav ft:4o a. m.
Leave Lewiston daily except Friday,
7:00 a. m.
R. BURNS, Gen. Agent,
Walla Walla, Wash.
0%
NORTHERN PACIFIC
RAILROAD.
3 TRANSCONTINENTAL TRAINS •
DAILY. *
ELECTRIC LIGHTS. <
STEAM HEAT.
ELEGANT NEW DINING CAR*
PULLMAN AN.D TOURIBT
SLEEPERS.
Through Tickets to All Point*.
Call on any agent tor maps, time
cards, folders, etc., or address,
A. D. CHARLTON,
A. G. P. A.
255 Morrison SL,
Portland, Ore.
S. B. CALDERHEAD,
G. P. A., W. & C. R. Ry.
Walla Walla, Wash.
Wash. & Col. River Ry.
In Connection with the
Through Sleepers, Dining and Chah>
Cars.
LEAVE WALLA WALLA DAILY
No. 2 Passenger for Pasco
Seattle, Tacoma, Port
land, Spokane and
East 10; 00 p m
No. 5 Mixed for Dixie,
Waitsburg and Day
ton 12:30 p m
Xo. 8 Mixed (Sundays only
for Eureka Flat
points 7:45 a ca
ARRIVE AT WALLA WALLA
No. 1 Passenger from Pasco,
Seattle, Tacoma, Port
land, Spokane and
East 10:45 a m
No. 5 Mixed from Pasco
and Northern Pacific
points 11:15 a as
No. 6 Mixed from Dayton
Waitsburg and way
points " :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.
PROF. H. 5. BLFFUiI.
TEACHER N
Studio 330 Newell St. Pheoe Redes*
It's Good Lumber
You want. We Have it.
OREGON LUMBER YARD.
Johw W. MCCrite, Mgr.
431 w. state*. "»od6

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