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p Short Linf axd Union Pacific ONLY LINE EAST VIA SALT LAKE AND DENVER TWO TRAINS DAILY Time Schedule—Walla Walla: No 1 Arrives from Spo ' kane and departs for Pendleton 3:30 p.m. No 8 Arrives from Pendle ' ton and the East, and departs 10:50 a. m. wo 44 Arrives from Portland and Spokane via Wal lula 3:46 a.m. No 41 Leaves daily, except Sunday, for Pendleton and East 19:00 a.m. No. 43 Leaves for Portland and Spokane via Wal lula 10:00 p.m. No. 42 Arrives from Pendle ton, except Sunday.. 0:19 p.m. No. 55 Arrives from Dayton 6:30 p.m. No 66 Leaves for Dayton.. 8:15 a.m. Pullman Standard and Tourist Sleeping cars daily to Omaha, Chica go; Tourist Sleeping cars daily 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 Port land and Astoria except Sunday at 8 p. m. Saturdays at 10 p. m. Snake River Boats. Leave Riparia daily except Satur day, 5:40 a. m. Leave Lewiston daily, except Fri day, 7:00 a. m. R. BURNS., Gen. Agent, Walla Walla. Wash. Wash. & Gol. River Ry. In Connection with the Through Sleepers, Dining mna Chad Cars. LEAVE WALLA WALLA DAILY No. 5 Passenger for Pasco, Seattle, Tacoma, Port land, Spokane and East 9:»0 P m No. 6 Mixed for Dixie, Waitsburg and Day ton 1:00 p m No. 8. Mixed (Sundays only) for Eureka Flat points 7:30 p no ARRIVE AT WALLA WALLA No. 6 Passenger from Pasco, Seattle, Tacoma, Port land, Spokane and East 11:36 a m No. 6 Mixed from Dayton -« Waitsburg and way points 7:80 p.m. No. 7 Mixed (Sundays only) from Eureka Flat points 4:40 p.m. Trains Nos. 1 and 2, between Paaco and Walla Walla are straight passen ger trains and carry first-class sleeper. NORTHERN PACIFIC RAILROAD. I TRANSCONTINENTAL TRAIN! I DAILY. ELECTRIC"LIGHTS. STEAM HEAT. ELEGANT NEW~bINING CARS. PULLMAN AND TOURIST SLEEPERS. Through Tickets to All Point*. Call on any agent for maps, tlno* cards, folders, etc., or address, A. D. CHARLTON, A. G. P. A. 255 Morrison SL, Portland, Ore. 8. B. CALDERHEAD, G. P. A., W. & C. R. RT- Walla Walla, Wash. DR. JORDANM iTo^Zi Oi 3NATOMY' C\) I*SIIIUETST.,gIIFHICIM»,CIi. # 4 The UMM Anatomical Museum In the A ' .-Jsaw World. Weaknesses or any contracted W § wßfUmh d:sease p—jr c Tad by the o'desr L m, /bbLHI ''P* o * l ' 4 ' oo CoatL Est. 36 yean. ¥ J OR < JORDAN—DISEASES OF MEN v f IAI STrSfILIS thoroughly eradicated A » j from system without the use of T 11/ iff Tr»Mw fitted by ac Eapert. Stawl*- A) f T HI Ml c-mra for ■ rawlwra A 4 oickand ¥ i' J >\W radical cure for Pile*. Srlnewen and k f 1 11 aTieamlea. by Or. Jordan's ipecial pain- ¥ A leas SakwSSSS a. I ConsultaMea free and sUlctle prlretc. Treatment per-J \ or by letter. A WwSswJ Own in ereryctte \ i „ ■■ Vnte for Book. rSflLejajOPSi T di ** " bugi, uuo valeaba* book # I'o'oen.) call or write .X' \ ion MEN AND WOMEN. Use Big G for unnatural AWAY in 1w i ,Lv.]W discharges.inflammations. WWW Guaranteed W, irritations i>r ulceration.! Pi, J - 0 «tricture. of mucous membrane? |ne>3 fr.TMui (i>oi«cln.. Painles', dud not aatril gent or poisonous. %BJL : 'u.HNA'.i.G I Sold by DrnaaiaU. C.6.A. or tent in p.ain by txr<-ess. rTTa'd. lo' *" «». .\ bottle 52.75. v ■ C'rcular cent on reqtx* l STATESMAN ■ 1 STATESMAN IF YOU WANT TO BUY OR SELL ALMOST ANYTHING WANT ADS W IT IS UP TO YOU W TO USE Tht EVENING STATESMAN WANT AD PAGE Delivered by carriers each evening to nearly all the homes of the city. The Evening Statesman is the best advertising medium in the city. For placing JILJ LIL your Business Card or Advertising Articles, or Properties for Sale, For Rent, JJ _L | 1 ' ] For Exchange, Lost or Found, no better medium could be used. One cent j I -*-| | } * word fi»t insertion; half a cent a word for subsequent insertions. 0 0 |' \ WANTED MOLER'S BARBER COLLEGE. SALT Lake City teaches the barber trade In 8 weeks and guarantees positions. Write «or terms. CHIMNEYS CLEANED—LEAVE orders at Fire Station No. 1, or Phone Main 57. WANTED—FOR 35 DAYS OR MORE, to plow, a man with five work horses and harness. Everything including plow furnished. Inquire at this office. WANTED—GIRL FOR GENERAL housework. Phone 1587. WANTED—LADY AGENTS TO SELL "The Best" skirt supporter; sani tary belt; flat-iron cleaner; big com missions; samples free. Postal Trad ing Co., Tacoma, Wash. FOR RENT FOR RI^NT^—TITREE rooms, good neighborhood, no chil dren, two blocks from Main, 307 S. Fourth St. FOR RENT—ONE NICELY FUR nished bedroom in private family. Inquire at this office. LARGE, ...NICELY ...FURNISHED sleeping room; two beds and bath. Gentleman preferred, 210 W. Poplar. Phone Main 266. FOR SALE FOR SALE—JERSEY COW CHEAP. Call 618 Howard or Phone 1162. FOR SALE—GOOD DURHAM MILCH cow, 846 corner Ninth and Moore. FOR SALE—FORTY-THREE YARDS new rag carpet. Inquire 505 West Main street. FOR SALE—GOOD MILCH COW. Inquire Enterprise saloon. REAL ESTATE 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; close 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. FOUR OF THE BEST BARGAINS ever offered for sale in the city. See Slater & Slater, real estate agents. Office over No. 14 Main Street, Phone 402. FOR SALE—FIVE-ROOM COTTAGE on installment plan. J. B. Wilson, city surveyor's office. GENERAL FIRST CLASS BOARD WITH ROOM, 10 Colville street. EXPERIENCED DRESSMAKER — Terms reasonable, corner Pleasant and Howard; Phone 1571. FASH IONABLE DRESSMAKING — Accordian plaiting made. Mrs. Knight, 15 S. Touchet. THE COAST HOUSE, 7% ALDER Street, opposite postoffice. Up to date in every respect. Employment office in connection. Phone 212. Sam'l Jay, Prop. 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. FOR FIRTS-CLASS CARPET WEAV ing and all kinds of sewing inquire at 335 N. Fifth St. Mrs. Moore and Mrs. Clarke. YOUNG MEN TO LEARN THE BAR ber trade; positions guaranteed. Write today. Moler's Barber College, Salt Lake City. * 1 ■ BOOT AND SHOE REPAIRING promptly done. Prices right. First class work guaranteed. H. Romer, 122 East Alder street THE EVENING STATESMAN MONDAY, APRIL 17, 1905. PROF. M'MINN'S SCHOOL OF dancing and deportment. Office hours from 1 to 5. Phone Main 508. TRY THE CASCADE FUEL CO. FOR Wood or Coal. Phone Main 214. The SHORTEST ROAD TO A SALE IS THROUGH THE EVENING STATESMAN WANT ADS GROCER. THE PLACE TO BUY GROCERIES is at the store of J. F. McLean, 124 East Alder street. ABSTRACTS OF TITLE. YOU ENJOY PAYING FOR AN AB stract about as well as you enjoy paying taxes. If you want to save money, let us do your work. Walla Walla Abstract Co., basement Baker- Boyer Bank building. UPHOLSTERING. WALLA WALLA UPHOLSTERING Company, 60 South Palouse street. Phone Main 673. Chas. Caldwell, Proprietor. CLAIRVOYANCY. VILLA WALSH, THE GIFTED Clairvoyant. J3ee Hive Lodging House. Hours 9 a. m. to 9 p. m. Sunday, 1 p. m. to 9 p. m. :::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. M. SHANK & CO., DEALERS IN iron, brass, copper, bottles, lead, zinc, sacks, rubber, hides, furs, etc. 105 East Main St., Phone Black 993. CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS. BUTCHER & MAPLE, CONTRACT OR. Jobbing of all kinds. Shop, 33 South Palouse St., Tel. 436. HAIRDRESSING. OLGA SCHAFFNER, SHAMPOOING, Scalp Treatments, and Manicuring. Phone Main 596; No. 12 North Sec ond street. SUITS PRESED. WAI^X^WAL^^ ing Works. (The New Place). Suits sponged and pressed. Ladies' gar ments especially solicited. Work guaranteed. 10 Ist St. Phone 783. SUITS SPONGED AND PRESSED. 16 N. Second SL Phone Main 716. TINNERS. LOEHR & FLANDERS, 29 SOUTH Palouse St. Water troughs, tanks. 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 East Alder. Telephone Main 322. Em balming a specialty. PROFESSIONAL DR. J. C. MACK, PHYSICIAN AND Surgeon, has gone to Chicago to take some special instruction Surgery- Will be gone a couple of months. Residence phone 950. W. R. INGE DALTON, M. D., 44-7 AR cade, Seattle. Skin and genito-url nary diseases. 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. 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. T. H. HANBIDGE, M. D., OCULIST and Aurist Specialist, Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat. Rooms 308 and 309 Ransom Bldg., Phone 644. WALLA WALLA MARKETS REVISED DAILY. Retail PrTces. The selling quotations on the local narket are: Sugar—Per I*o 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 100 lbs., $2.00. Green Apples—sl.2s, choice. Figs—Per lb., 12% c. Cranberries—Per gal., 60c. Pineapples—soc each. Fruits—Oranges, per doz., 25c to 60c. Lemons—Per doz.. 25c Eggs—Per doz. 20c. Butter—Country, per roll, 65c; creamery, per roll 70c. Flour —Per barrel, $4.40 to $5.0*; 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 :od, 15c; lobsters, 25c; flounder, 10c; herring, 10c; crabs, 25c and 30c; smelt, 12% c; sturgeon, 15c; black cod, 15c; shrimps, 50c. Graham flour per 50-lb. sack, $1.30; whole wheat flour per sack, $1.30; roll ed oats per lb. sc. Eastern opsters—7sc a quart. Spring chicken, 18c. Geese and ducks, 16c Turkey, 20c. Meats. Porterhouse steak, 12% c. Sirloin steak, 10c. Round steak, 9c. Chuck steak, 7c. Prime rib roast, ltc. Beef roast, 7c i Boiling beef, 4c Mutton chops, 9c. 9 Mutton leg, 9c. Mutton stew, 3c. * Pork steak, 8c Pork roast, Be. Pork sausage, 8c Hamburg steak, 8c Bologna, 7c ; Head cheese, 7c. Liver wurst, 7c. Blood wurst, 7c Buying Price*. These are the quotations on the local market: Apples—Per box, 85c to $1.25. Lemons —Per case, $4 to $4.25. Oranges—Per case, $2.25 to $2.50. Onions—Per cwt. $2.75. Carrots —Per sack, 60c. Sweet Potatoes—Per sack, $1.25. Cabbage—Per lb. 2c. Bannanas—6%c. Sugar—Per sack, wholesale, $6.55. Potatoes —Per cwt, $1. Chickens —Hens, per lb., 8c; roost ers, per lb. sc; spring chickens, per lb., 9c; grese, 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 sc; dressed «%c. Sheep—Wethers, $2; awes, $2 SC; lambs. 81. LARGE FAMILIES PREFERRED. Owner of Apartment Houses Says He Welcomes Youngsters. NEW YORK, April 17.—1f President Roosevelt were in the knighting busi ness, it is safe guessing that about the first person to get into favor when the first gentleman of the land returns from the west would be John Monag han of Bronx. Mr. Monaghan is a man after the president's own heart. He has three apartment houses, and refuses to rent to tenants who are without children. He is building two more houses for families with children, and he hopes to have eighteen apartment buildings where children will be at a premium. This is what the remarkable land lord says of his unusual course: "It may be a queer thing for a landlord to invite families with chil dren into his houses, but that 's what I am doing. Why, I have seen so much suffering from this inhuman prohibi tion against children in apartments that I think it is time to act. "I have five children myself. What would I do if the landlord chased my family from pillar to post, as though we were infected creatures? I suppose other landlords will say I am eccentric. It isn't eccentricity, it is humanity. "Families with children are good tenants from a business standpoint. They are not fussy and they are not always asking for improvements. An other thing: Families with children slay a long time. They are not always moving. "The question of rent has nothing to do with the children. I am not of fering any premiums for big families, cr any of that funny business. This Is a serious matter." GIVEN PENSIONS; NEVER IN WAR. Pennsylvanians Never In Service Get Money—Warner Ousts Officials. WASHINGTON, April 17.—Colonel Vespasian Warner, the new pension commissioner, has g'ven the pension office clique a severe shaking up by is suing an order on ten members of the board of review to show cause why they should not be removed for slip shod methods in issuing pensions to members of certain regiments who were never in the service of the federal government. Colonel Warner has taken a decided stand against such action and will in sist that a satisfactory explanation be forthcoming or the ten men under charges retire. The delinquencies were in connection with the allowance of claims from members of a Pennsylva nia regiment that had never been in the volunteer service. The cases that brought about the action of the commissioner date back as far as May of last year. It appears that in 1861, there was a regiment of Pennsylvania company organized by a Colonel McLane at Erie, Pa. At the call for three months' men the regiment went into camp at Pittsburg and was offered for service. The men arrived too late to be accepted, however, as the quota from Pennsylvania had been completed. Application for pension was made some years ago by a member of the regiment, and the case was taken up to the higher authorities and by them decided that the members of that regi ment were not pensionable. Last spring application was made for pen sion by a member of the regiment and the application was granted. It was also found that two claims in the First regiment of Mercer's brigade of the New Jersey national guard, a regiment occupying the same status as the Pennsylvania regiment, had been allotted. Commissioner Warner says that he is determined that such practices shall be stopped in his term of office. Physical Educators Meet. NEW YORK, April 17.—1n the Thompson Memorial Building of Co lumbia university, the American Phy sical Education association began its annual convention today and will con tinue in session until Thursday. Gym nastic directors are In attendance from Harvard, Yale, University of Pennsyl vania, University of Chicago, Colum bia, Princeton and other big colleges. The convention opened with an ad dress on -Rhythm and Education," by Dr. Gulick, president of the associa tion. An extensive program, including theories of education, athletics, an thropometry, therapeutic gymnastics, and jiu-jitsu, has been arranged. Salmon Trout at Peoples' Cash Mar ket. Telephone Main 92. PAGE SEVEN Women Wise And Unwise! Gossip In the Arcadian Sim plicity of a Village— Fe male "Swappers" j "Isn't it idyllic living in a small town Uke this!" sighed the city visitor. "It doesn't seem possible you can have cares and worries. Plenty of fresh air, plenty of green grass around each bouse, no brick fronts, no ostentations— you know every one, and every one knows you"— "And your business!" put In Mrs. Jones, the object of all this envy. Then, as she noticed the astonish ment on her visitor's face, she went on: "You people in the city can form no Idea of the gossip in a small place like this. Between the maids over the back fences and the hackmen at the station I can assure you we need no reporters for our dally paper. Anyway, your neighbors consider that yon ought to tell them your business. It is your duty, and if you don't provide that slight recreation they resent It bitterly. It appears I am considered gather close mouthed, as I found out recently. News at Any Cost. | "When they haven't actual news they make it up. Recently a friend stayed with us while she was attending to the funeral of a near relative. The night before the ceremony I went out in a closed depot carriage (it was after 8 o'clock and a cold night) to get the minister, as my friend wanted to talk with him and arrange matters. The minister stayed an hour and then went away. Two evenings later my daugh ter Anna rang up a hack from the sta tion and started off, as she supposed, for a muslcale at a friend's house. When the driver stopped she looked out THE HACKMAN STOPPED AT THE MrSIS TEB'S HOUSE. and saw, to her surprise, he had drawn up at the minister's house. 'What is the matter?' she cried, sticking her head out. 'Oh, I thought you'd want to stop here on the way for Mr. Nich ols. He dropped in here on his way to the party,' was the rejoinder. And with a very puzzled expression the driver condescended to move on. Not until she reached home was the matter made clear to the girl, and then she learned the whole story amid shrieks of delight from her sisters. Through the station hnckmen a rumor was afloat that, to put It in their own language: 'One of the Jones girls was married last night. Jim was rung up from the station to take the mother to the minister's in a closed rig, and the minister stayed just long enough in the bouse to marry 'em.'" "Well, I never!" gasped the city vis itor. The Swapping Habit. There is a mania among men known a3 the swapping habit. They swap watches, rings, horses—everything ex cept wives, and in the divorce courts there have been cases of that even. But the disease is not confined to men. I know a lot of women who would swap their eternal souls If they thought they were getting a bargain. On the whole, I'm not sure the sort of woman who progresses in her belong ings, so to speak, is not more clever than she who "hangs on" indefinitely. The great idea Is to get rid of things when they are going out of style or you feel you won't need them any more—to get rid of them at that very moment— and let the money go toward the new things needed instead of hoarding use less stuff. Some women make friends of the secondhand dealer and sell all their old things to the betterment of their house; others regard him as their natural enemy. I have actually seen a woman refuse to sell an old piece of furniture she had used several years because the second hand man wouldn't give her the origi nal price. She was angry too! Five years later she drew it out of the garret, where It bad been stored, and gave It away for lack of a purchaser. That's all the difference between a good housekeeper and a bad one. The bad one goes on accumulating old truck- the good one uses judgment and keeps'gradually getting rid of the shab by things and investing the proceeds la tb« new articles she needs. MAUD ROBINSON.