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i S| OREGON
Q Short him m union Pacific ONLY LINE EAST VIA SALT LAKE AND DENVER TWO TRAINS DAILY T,me Schedule-Walla WalSa: Arrives from Spo ' 'kine and departs for leton 3:30 p.m. . . Arrives from Pendle 'ton and fhe East, and ta 10:50 a. in v n 14 drives from Portland a id Srokane via Wal iula 3:45 a. m •ii Leaves dally, except 1 g . | v, fur Pendleton a i East 10:00 a.m. ... 43 Leaves for Portland ' ' and Spokane via Wal iula 10:00 p.m . 4 o Arrives from Pendle " ton, except Sunday.. 9:10 p.m. Vo X (knives from Dayton 6:30 p.m. ko'b« Leaves for Dayton.. 8:15 a.m. Pullman Standard and Tourist sleeping cars daily to Omaha, Chlca \ Tourist Sleeping cars daily to rgQgag City; Pullman tourist sleeping aufl (personally conducted) weekly to Chicago; reclining chair cars (seats free) to the East daily. STEAMER LINES. Pan Francisco-Portland route Steamer sails from Portland 8 p. m. pverv 5 days. Boat Service between Port land and Astoria except Sunday at 8 p B. Saturdays at 10 p. m. Snake River Boats. Leave Fiparin daily except Satur j.v. 5:40 a. t.i. Leave Lewiston daily, except Frl dav, 7:00 a. m. R. BURNS,, Gen. Agent, Walla Walla. Wash. rub. & Col. River Ry. In Connection with the Through Sleepers, Dining ana* Chad Cars. LEAVE WALLA WALLA DAILY No. 9 Passenger for Pasco, Seattle, Tacoma, Port land, Spokane and East 9:00 p m No. 5 Mixed for Dixie, Waitsburg and Day ton 1:00 p m So, 8. Mixed (Sundays only) for Eureka Flat points 7:30 p m ARRIVE AT WALLA WALLA No. 6 Passenger from Pasco, Seattle, Tacoma, Port land, Spokane and 8««t 11:35 a m ! No. from Dayton "•Vaitsburg and way Points 7:30 p.m. & 1 Mixed (Sundays only) from Eureka Flat Points 4:40 p.m. Trains Nos. 1 and 2, between Pascc m Wa Ha Walla are straight passen l« trains and carry first-class sleeper. W NORTHERN PACIFIC , RAILROAD. Transcontinental trains i DAILY. electrTc~lights. STEAM HEAT. 4,^ T NEW~DININGCARt. K ULLMAN AND TOURIST SLEEPERS. Throu 8 h TicketTto All Point.. fo '<Jer s , etc.. or address. A. D. CHARLTON, A. G. P. A, 255 Morrison SL, 1.8 pi Portland, Ore. tt J A LDERHEAD, P £ W. & C. R, Ry. Walla, Wash. MISSION! • AND STOCK T »w< BROKERS t ' eCh4 H , ! o,ntere,t f Of Carry. I I Nh? Cc,: N - V Life Bldg. E * K ERSHAW, Mgr. J P^^oL U r e^t yOB oar daily J THE EVENING STATESMAN'S WANT AD. PA6E ONE CENT A WORD FOR FIRST INSERTION; HALF A CENT A WORD FOR SUBSE QUENT INSERT IONS. NO BETTER TVYeDIUM 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. AIULiEK S BARBER COLLEGE. SALT Lake City teaches .the barber trade in S weeks and guarantees positions. Write for terms. WANTED—YOUNG MAN TO TAKE position as traveling salesman. Ref erences required. Call The Coast House, t Room 27, 10 to 2 p. m. Fri day and Saturday. CHIMNEYS CLEANED—LEAVE orders at Fire Station No. 1, or Phone Main 57. WANTED—GIRL FOR GENERAL housework. Inquire 420 Washing ton street. BAKER—YOUNG RELIABLE EAST ern man; 10 years experience, de sires position in country town; good reference as to character and abil ity. Address E. W. Clute, Walla Waila. iron n.__3_xr_r. FOR RENT—FURNISHED ROOMS at 307 South Fourth street. FOR RENT—ONE NICELY FUR nished bedroom, 210 West Poplar. Phone Main 266. SUITS SPONGED AND PRESSED. 16 N. Second St. Phone Main 716. HOUSE CLEANING AND WINDOW washing. Phone Main 1361. Office, 224 W. Main. Adams & Hager. BOOT AND SHOE REPAIRING promptly done. Prices right. First class work guaranteed. H. Romer, 122 East Alder street. PROF. M'MINNS SCHOOL OF dancing and deportment. Office hours from 1 to 5. Phone Main 508. WANTED—TO TRADE TWENTY acres of fine alfalfa and garden land 3% miles from town, for city prop erty. In quire this office. ONE BATH WILL GIVE AN IDEA of what a course of the Viavi baths and our system of treatment will do. Try one. Viavi Parlors, 402- --403, Ransom Bldg. Tel. Main 606. WANTED—GOOD GENTLE DRIVING horse; weight about 1000 pounds. Must have horse to drive for awhile before buying it Call at The Lead er, 310 W. Main.. FOR » ATsIEI FOR SALE—NEW SEVEN-ROOM house. All modern conveniences. Located on Crescent street, one block from new High School. Close in. For price and terms inquire Fred Colt, Giafke Co., or Phone Main 389. SOME CARDS FOR SALE HERE. "For Rent," (all kinds). "For Sale." "No Trespassing," (cloth). "Buttermilk, 5c." FOR SALE—FOUR GOOD DAIRY cows; $40 each. Inquire this office. FOR SALE—SIX MILCH COWS. F. F. Butler, Cottonwood Creek. 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. FOR SALE ON EASY TERMS, 10 ACRES ONE mile from city; all good garden and fruit land; 3 acres in strawberries; 2 acres asparagus, balance fruit and garden; small house and barn; cjose to school; best garden land in valley: abundance of water to irrigate with. Terms. $500 down, balance $300 each year till paid at 6 per cent Price, $5000. CAMPBELL, WOLF & CAMPBELL. IS YOUR EYESIGHT GOOD? And do you know a good bargain when you see it? We have a suburban home only a short distance east of city limits, worth $2400, which we of fer for $1600 Don't wait until some one else gets this. • ' . THE EVENING STATESMAN FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1905. LOST. LOST—SILVERINE GENTLEMAN'S watch; gold locomotive on back. Finder leave at Kentucky Home sa loon and receive reward. LOST—ON MAIN STREET BE tween Third and Sixth, one diamond and one pearl ring. Finder leave at this office and receive reward. BICYCLES. NEW WHEELS — DOUGLAS & Clem, 9% First street. See them be fore buying. PROFESSIONAL. DR. J. C. MACK, PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. SPE cial attention given to diseases of women and electrical treatments. Office rooms 21 and 22, Postoffice building. Phone—Offices Main 440 Residence Black 1. 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. PROF. O. S. MATTHEWS—MENTAL Scientist. Magnetic, Thermal and Electric treatments for all chronic diseases. Rheumatism specially. Rooms 2, 3, 4, Keefer Bldg., Alder St. Phone Main 1599. OCULIST AND AURIST. DR. BRIDGHAM, OCULIST AND Aurist. Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat. Postoffice building. Phone Main 268. UNDERTAKERS. J. W. COOKERLY—LICENSED EM balmer and undertaker. Babcock block, 7% First street. Tel. Main 379. PICARD & HENNESSEY, UNDER TAKERS AND LICENSED EM BALMERS, 312 W. Main Street. Phone 151. Opposite Court House. SMITH & MACMARTIN, FUNERAL directors and Embalmers, 130 Ease Alder. Telephone Main 322. Em balming a specialty. UPHOLSTERING. WALLA WALLA UPHOLSTERING Company; 60 South Palouse street: Upholstering, Furniture repaired. Carpet cleaning, repairing and lay ing. Work called for and delivered; work guaranteed; Phone Main 673. Charles Caldwell, manager. :::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. CLAIRVOYANCY. VILLA WALSH, THE GIFTED Clairvoyant. Full readings $I.Q/). Questions and small readings, st)c. 609 West Alder street. Phone Main 672. FUEL. Try the Cascade Fuel Co. for wood or coal. Phone Man 214. BUSIXSSS. GROCER. THE PLACE TO BUY GROCERIES Is at the store of J. F. McLean, 124 East Alder street. M. SHANK & CO., DEALERS IN iron, brass, copper, bottles, lead, zinc, sacks, rubber, hides, furs, etc. 105 East Main St., Phone Black 993. 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 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. Parsnips—lc per lb. Turnips—lc per lb. Cabbage—Per 10Q lbs., $2.00. Green Apples—sl.oo, choice. Figs—Per lb., 12% c. Cranberries—Per gal., 50c. Pineapples—soc each. Fruits —Oranges, per doz., 25c to 50c. Lemons —Per doz., 25c, Eggs—Per doz., 40c. Butter—Country, per roll, 65c; 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, $19.50; shorts, per ton, $20.50; rolled barley, per ton, $22.50. Fish, per lb.—Salmon, 15c; hali but 12% c; soles 10c; perch, 12% c; rock cod, 15c; lobsters, 25c; flounder, 10c; herring, 10c; crabs, 25c and 30c; smelt, sturgeon, 15c; black cod, 15c; shrimps, 50c. Eastern opsters—7sc a quart. Spring chicken, 18c. Geese and ducks, 15«. Turkey, 20c. Meats. Porterhouse steak, Sirloin steak, 10c. Round steak, 9c. Chuck steak, 7c. Prime rib roast, 10c. Beef roast, 7c. Boiliny beef, 4c. Mutton chops, 9c. Mutton leg, 9c. Mutton stew, 3c. Pork steak, Be. Pork roast, Be. Pork sausage, Be. Hamburg steak, Be. Bologna, 7c. Head cheese, 7c. Liver wurst, 7c. Blood wurst, 7c. Buying Prices. These are the quotations on the local ' market: Apples—Per box, 50c to 80c. Lemons—Per case, $4 to $4.5t. Oranges—Per case, $4.55. 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., 9c; geese, per lb., 7c; ducks, per lb., 7c; turkeys per lb., 12 to 14c; eggs, 35c. Calves —Live, 4c; dressed, 6c; up to 150 lbs., 4c; 200 lbs., Sc. Good hogs—Live Be: dressed 6%c. Sheep—Wethers, $2; ewes, $2 6C; ! lambs. SI. #visit- DR. JORDAN'S g-**t i MUSEUM 0? ANATOMY V C| IKIIIIUT ST., HI rtiSCUCI, ML d\ \\W ThaLteratAattamkalMoscnmlntbc T World Wuknmn of in f contracted 1 A MMbsHM dl4t r»'«l"'7«trWf 7 the oldcar r J_MJMMI Specialist oo the Coet*. Ejl 36 7 e*». , 11 WI OR. JORDAN—DISEASES OF MEM I r f WMj »o m «7«e» without tbe rue of ■•rewry ' f Mf T«—-fitted b^M Expert •>•«., flf H «v* for a qtuck and \f f H V radical cure for r-ll—. rittW J»d ■ Confutation free Bad rtiMMy piltUe. Treatmeat oar- 1 r tooslly or by letter. A Bmmm Ova la rrerr caaa I X undertake*. Write for Bcwfc. rraiLe>««»B> a '«> f ÜBBUU. mailed mv, <A nimbi* bank I \ tor men-) Callorwrtta _y> ' " ' r ... . . _ Hysteria la Hero Worship. Another popular idol just now has a , tendency to imitate the rocket stick ifter the fizzing stage is over and ; >bey natural law. As side lights are thrown upon the Russian defense of Port Arthur General Stoessel's mush- i room fame wanes. It is easy to clothe i supposed hero who is behind the veil ivith all sorts of picturesque qualities md to assume offhand that what he might be that he most assuredly Is. When Stoessel himself comes out and solicits the public's kisses, figurative or real, it will be time enough to write aim down as ano account hero. Mean while some of us should resolve to "sing small" on this hero business in future until the returns are all in and Soon ted. Some misnamed heroes de- ; serve to be summarily dropped from :he pedestal of favor, and the Spanish- | American war produced its share of this species. If the "glad hand" of the public is no longer in evidence in cer tain cases, it is the "hero's" own fault. ' But victims of public hysteria, like 1 Dewey, for instance, should not be : classed with mere posers and treated j with neglect. Dewey did his duty at ! Cavite bay as thoroughly as Farragut 1 lid bis at Mobile bay. Doubtless be ' was tbe mos* surprised American un- j ; der the folds of old glory when be \ awoke to find himself a Paul Jones, ! j Perry and Farragut on the composite pb?n. There was a later awakening, as i j cruel as tbe first had been enchanting, | pet Dewey had not changed meanwhile, j : The public had unloaded its charge of fizz and was simply w r eary. The calmness of military men over 1 j this hero business is often aggravat ! log to laymeu and smacks of cruel | synicism. But the cruelty is a kind- I ness to the person most involved. The , \ highest standard of the service is fidel- i j Ity to duty. To be conspicuously faith- \ ! ful means simply that the opportunity j ; Is conspicuous and the man of the hour fortunate. It would be awkward for a j : commander to slop over in official ! j praise of some individual and then j i have tbe affair turn out very ordinary, j The military rule adopted for general j j use would at least spare the public the | charge of being now hysterical and ! again fickle. Veteran Chiefs For the Militia. General Miles' appointment as adju tant general of the Massachusetts state militia is not an innovation in tbe sense that it may result in friction between two schools of military ideals. After the civil war many states appointed veteran generals to leadership in the militia. During the great coal strike of 1902 the national guard of Pennsylva nia was directed by Adjutant General Stewart, and the troops in tbe affected region were commanded by General Gobin, both prominent G. A. R. veter ans. It has been a matter of pride for the national guard in some states to be led by old soldiers and to acquit them selves well in the presence of critical officers. The good soldier wants tbe best training possible. He can get it from men who have been in active service. Good organization and good handling are fully important to a body of troops as the quality of its personnel. Neither can succeed with out the other, but perhaps the rarest things are good organization and leader ship. If General Miles' regime onlj fixes the standard for tbe future of state troops tbe whole country may be benefited. The cowboy element is in no danger of fading out of American life through race suicide, according to recent sta tistics of Cupid's doings in the great range districts. It seems that no fewer than 4,500 white men have taken Sioux brides. Why dusky belles are chosen in preference to palefaces is a nut for sociologists to crack. But there seems to be no reason other than a purely so cial one why Indians and whites should not intermarry. The Indians have been subjugated and are, in a sense, a sub ject race. In the past, however, In dian blood has made many strong characters among the whites. Since they have no social future, the Indians may be doomed to degeneracy. Inter marriage might prevent total decay and preserve what was best in the j once noble red man. A proposition of the New York res taurant proprietors to do away with music at the dinner hour stirs up dis cussion as to the relation between mu sic and digestion. The restaurant keepers doubtless'took no thought be yond furnishing a novel attraction for patrons. Whether "concord of sweet sounds" or improved digestion or both combined built up custom, the caterers didn't stop to inquire. If the music no longer pays, as alleged, and has to go, the interest of good digestion would be served by sending surly waiters and tip fiends into exile too. The perfect railroad has yet to be constructed. What is called the "creep ing" of the track is an evil which rail way men are trying to Burmount, says the Railway Age. Ralls creep with the direction of the traffic, except on heavy grades. They creep faster under fast traffic or heavy traffic than they do under slow or light traffic. Among the prime causes are short rails, Isolated supports, inefficient spikes, insufficient aplices. PAGE SEVEN THE SEASONS ARE MIXED. Ind Little Percy IMke Wnald I.lke to Have Them Fixed. "I think the seasons are all mixed." Raid Perry Pike. "I d like them fixed. , In summer thne when every one Is hot. behold the boiling sun! It Shines and glares and flares about When we are warm enough without. And then in winter time, although Thermometers all downward go. PERCY PIKE THXNKEVG. The snow and ice at once combine To send a chill adown one's spine! Now, how much better it would be To change them all about—you see, In summer time the snow and ice Would be a welcome thing and nice, And in the winter summer's heat Would be a most delightful treat. The seasons, I am sure, are mixed," Bald Percy, "and I'd like them fixed." —Kxchange. YOUR BIRTHDAY. How to Find the Day of the Week I pon Which It Fell. What day of the week was Jan. 15, 18(!S? To find this out divide the fig ures representing the year by four, re jecting the remainder, if any. To this dividend and quotient add the number of days In the year up to and including tbe given date, always counting Feb ruary as twenty-eight days, whether a leap year or not. Divide thix «urn by seven, and the remainder will be the number of tbe day of the week, begin ning with Suuday as one. If there Is no remainder the day will be Saturday. This rule always gives correct answers to any date. Taking the one given above, Jan. 15, 1808, for example: 4)1868 (the year, or dividend). ~467 (the quotient). 15 (days to Jan. 15). 7)2350 (dividend, quotient and days added). 335 (leaving a remainder of 5). There being a remainder of five, we find that Jan. 15, 1808, fell upon the fifth day of the week, which is Thurs day. How Ned Got Even. "Oh, I have a lovely secret!" cried Bessy as she ran into the dining room. "What is it?" said her twin brother Ned. "I will not tell you. It wouldn't be a secret if I did," answered Bessy teas ingly. "All right, then, but I will get even," said Ned angrily. So he went out to Bessy's playhouse aud on the chair where she generally sat playing with her dolls placed a lot of pins. After awhile in came Bessy and was just about to sit down when a playmate called her and said: "Mamma has given me two dolls one for you, the other for me—so let's go and dress them." Soon after Ned went in with a book in his hand and sat plump down on the pin's he had placed on the chair for Sister Bessy. It was a good lesson for Ned, and now he plays no more practi cal jokes on his sister. Tbe Elephant mm a Worker. Any one who thinks the elephant a slow, clumsy beast would have cause to change his opinion on seeing him at I work along the rivers of northern Siam. j The rainy season, which begins in i April, is the time when the teak logs, j cut during the dry season In the forests I about the upper waters of the Menam river, are floated down to Rahang, where they are caught and rafted to Bangkok. Instead of red shlrted, spike shoed "river drivers," such as handle | the logs in their downstream journey 'to the sawmills on the Penobscot and | Kennebec in Maine, the "lumber driv j lug" of the Siamese rivers is done by I barefooted, half naked men on eie : phants, and the "bone" labor and much !of the thinking involved in tbe opera ! tion are done by the elephants. Something He Can't Do. Put a piece of wood or a ruler on the floor and ask some one in the room to Jump over it. It will look so easy to do that some one will answer, "Cer tainly I can." "Very well; try." the questioner will reply. And at the same time he will lay the piece of wood close to the wall, saying, "Now, come on and try." An Obllfrinfi Hen. My small brother Fred went Into the chicken house Juat as the ben got off her nest. "Mamma," he cried at the top of his voice, "the speckled hen lays boiled eggs; feel them!"