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8' St OREGON
m Short linf ua> union Pacific ONLY LINE EAST VIA SALT LAKE AND DENVER TWO TRAINS DAILY Time Schedule—Walla Walla: jp, a Arrives from Spo kane and departs for Pendleton 3:30 p.m. 8 Arrives from Pendle ton and the East, and departs 10:60 a.m. ko 44 Arrives from Portland ' and Spokane via Wal lula 3:45 a.m. Ko 41 Leaves dally, except ' Sunday, for Pendleton and East lt:ooa,m. No 43 Leaves for Portlaad and Spokane via Wal lula 10:00 p. m No 42 Arrives from Pendle ton, except Sunday.. 9:l* p.m. No 65 Arrives from Dayton 6:30 p.m. No 56 Leaves for Dayton.. 8:15 a.m. Pullman Standard and Tourist Sleeping cars daily to Omaha, Chica go- Tourist Sleeping cars daily to Sansas 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 flav, 5:40 a. m. Leave Lewiston daily, except Fri day, 7:00 a, m. R. BURNS,. Gen. Agent, i. Walla Walla, Wash. Wash. & Gol. River Ry. In Connection with the 0% Through Sleepers, Dining anc? Chah Car*. 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 m ARRIVE AT WALLA WALLA No. 6 Passenger from Pasco, Seattle, Tacoma, Port land, Spokane and | East 11:86 atn JkNo. 6 Mixed from Dayton Waitsburg and way points 7:SO p.m. No. 7 Mixed (Sundays only) trom Eureka Flat points 4:40 p. m Trains Nos. 1 and 2, between Pascc and Walla Walla are straight passen ger trains and carry first-class sleeper. firm NORTHERN PACIFIC RAILROAD. I TRANSCONTINENTAL TRAIN! I DAILY. electrkTlights. steam heat. elegant new dining cars, pullman and tourist sleepers. Through Tickets" to All Point*. Call on any agent tor maps. tlm« cards, folders, etc., or address, A. D. CHARLTON, A. G. P. A. 266 Morrison SL, Portland, Or*. >. B. CALDERHEAD, G. P. A., W. & C. R. Ry. Walla Walla. Wash. jv.s.r DR. JORDAN'S cr**t# fMUSEUH Oi ANATOMY? 4 The Largest Anatomical Museum In the A \ World. Weaknesses or any contracted T I ■VBBt c uut fMltlf h r Iht cidtil , I fMjWI Specialist on the Cowl Est. 36 rex*- < J IW| oß < -OROAN-OISEASES OF MEN < I f FCNbI ■Ti"«ILI« thoroughly eradiated , | \ I Wl from system without tft« ns« oif—»"ry. II f\ ■ Trami fitted by an Expert. MmM- | \ff Mm —« —— mm *>a»l—■ A qotckand 1 I I 99 radical car* for PUm. WUmmrm Md , f 4 4 Vtetarias, by Dr. Jordan's special pain- 1 f c<m tIl i tlt j OB mgmtmmWmm Treatment par- § lSy* or byletur. A Q»r« h™r,i«"\ T | ***laßi, MJUUO PKBJUrXA vataahlr book V A'crci-tt.) call or writ* m ' \ Lgl'"PM > CO. 1011IWW *F- f MEN AND WOMEN. AmmW^tUi:* m MW Tie Bie « for unnatural X\W h 1 «• « discharge*,inflammation*, ■n Guaranteed V irritation* or nlcermuoai Xl * 01 »ostriotur*.IP of micon niembran*f |V( ' r "»«t. f mucHm. Painler, and not aatril, U?l r NEtV4NSCrt£IKIIO»I(SO. gent or CINGINNATI.OMNJ Md by Dross**!*, r. g. a. JWMW* or aent in plain W T»PPP'; tl 00. rv 3 bottt*« t2.75. ■ Circular teat oa MPM* STATESMAN — —■ [ STATESMAN WANT ADS if you want to buy or sell almost anything WANT ADS W IT IS UP TO YOU W i i! '! l! TO USE The EVENING STATESMAN WANT AD PAGE I il I I j — ; j 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 ■mil I I iIL your Business Card or Advertising Articles, or Properties for Sale, For Rent. _ _L pi L. For Exchange, Lost or Found, no better medium could be used. One cent .J L_ | n a word for first insertion; half a cent a word for subsequent insertions. 0 0 [ ' | WANTED BARN TO RENT—3 STALLS; CEN tral location. Call 53 East Main St. WANTED—APPRENTICE GIRLS TO work in millinery store. Mrs. C. B. Richardson. CHIMNEYS CLEANED—LEAVE orders at Fire Station No. 1, Or Phone Main 57. FOR, KENT FOR RENT—THREE SLEEPING 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. FOR RENT—S-ROOM DWELLING Inquire H. Parker or Son. Parker Bldg. ONE SLEEPING ROOM UPSTAIRS. Gentleman preferred. 210 W. Pop lar. FOX SALE SOME CARDS FOR SALE HERE. "No Trespassing," (cloth). "For Rent," (all kinds). "For Sale." "Buttermilk, 5c." FOR SALE—A FINE, YOUNG DRlV ing horse. As gentle as a lamb. We will guarantee her to be perfectly safe for ladies or children to drive or handle. Call on or phone to Slater & Slater, 402, over 14 Main Street. REAL ESTATE FOR SALE—FIVE-ROOM COTTAGE on installment plan. J. B. Wilson, city surveyor's office. LOST. LOST—SATURDAY, APRIL 22, ON Russell creek road, between the Cuts and Maxson school, a small gun metal watch with leather fob at tached. Finder please leave at Statesman and receive reward. LOST —MEMORANDUM BOOK. RE turn to Statesman office for reward. GENERAL 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. BATHS. TURKISH, PLAIN, SANTIARY. THE Battle Creek System, 7% South Third Street. W r m. Parkins, 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. BOOT AND SHOE REPAIRING promptly done. Prices right. First class work guaranteed. H. Romer, 124 East Alder street m-minn-S SCHOOL OF dancing and deportment. Office hours from X to 5. Phone Main 508. TOY THE CASCADE FUEL CO. FOR Wood or Coal. Phone Main 214. SUITS SPONGED AND PRESSED. 16 N. Second St. Phone Main 716. THE EVENING BTATEBMAM SATURDAY, APRIL 29, 19J». 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. Bee Hive Lodging House. Hours 9 a. m. to 9 p. tn. 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. HA I RDRESSING. OLGA SCHAFFNER, SHAMPOOING, Scalp Treatments, and Manicuring. Phone Main 896; No. 12 North Sec ond street. SUITS PRESED. WALLA WALLA CLEANING & DY ing Works. (The New Place). Suits sponged and pressed. Ladies' gar ments especially solicited. Work guaranteed. 10% Ist St. Phone 783. TINNERS. 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-uri 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. S, 4, Keefer Bldg., Alder St. Phone Main 1599. OCULIBT AND AURIST. DR. BRIDGHAM, OCUUST 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 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 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 $6.0t; 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, 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 fed 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, 10c. Beef roast, 7c Boiling 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, 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., 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, 36c. Calves —Live, 4c- pressed, 6c; up to 150 lbs., 4c; 200 lbs., 3c. Good hogs—Live 6c; dressed 634 c. Sheep—Wethers, $2; ewes, $2 6C; lambs. 11. Veteran of 1812 Celebrates. NEW YORK, April 29.—A large del egation of Sons and Daughters of the War of 1812, including representatives from a number of states in addition to a large local contingent, went on a pil grimage today to Ava, Oneida county, to join in a celebration of theh 105 th birthday of Hiram Cronk, the only sur. vivor of the War of 1812. LADIES. Man-tailored Skirts to order at Mc- Kean's, Fourth and Main. All kinds of Fish at No. 11 South Third street MtSS t, Waring's l T "° r\ . SENGA Escort Copyritht, 1904, h, Oiho B. Srn t * Six shabbily dressed men lounged in front of the fashionable hotel. Five, evidently comrades, conferred together in low tones; then one approached the sixth inau, saying guardedly, "Are you one of us?" The man smiled half satirically. "Naw; I'm de real ting, see?" His questioner turned away in dis gust. The man laughed softly, the low, en joyable laugh of one who appreciates. A tall young woman whose attire evi denced wealth and refinement entered the hotel vestibule. One of the five groaned softly. "Who is she, Dyke?" eagerly ques tioned another. "Miss Kate Waring of Denver. Worth half a million and eccentric. Visiting Cousin Dorothy. And me in this beastly tramp's rig!" Miss Waring's stately entrance into the great dining room was arrested by the head waiter. "This way, madam," courteously. "I will conduct you to the ladies' dining room." / Miss Waring glanced about her. "It is not necessary," calmly. "I will remain here." "Pardon me, madam, but ladies with out escorts are served In the room at the right. I will conduct madam"— Miss Waring's calm glance survey ed the small crowded room at the right and then returned to the great, cool room in which she stood, with palms and ferns in profusion. She noted the many vacant tables and the number of ladies present. "I do not wish to go in there. I pre fer to have dinner served here," mak ing the statement tranquilly with the air of one accustomed to have defer ence accorded her slightest wish. "The rule is imperative, madam." with courteous firmness. "Ladies with out escort" — "Reserve that table by the window with the ferns beside it, the third on tbe left." And the graceful figure turned to the outer door. There was no hesitancy in Miss War ing's voice or manner as she addressed the group of shabby men. "Will one of you gentlemen do me a favor?" clearly and unsmilingly. Six shabby head coverings were off in an instant, and six more or less manly forms bent low before her. "Thank you all," gravely. "I want one of you to act as my escort and my guest, that I may be accorded the privi lege"—the scarlet lips curled a trifle— "of having my dinner where I have chosen to have it. I will ask you, please," turning abruptly to the one who had designated himself as "de real ting." "Oh, but"— began one of the un chosen eagerly. Miss Waring's face and gesture for bade further words. "I thank you all for your courtesy. If this gentleman accepts"— "It is a privilege, madam," bowing gravely. '"De real ting,' is be?" cried Dyke vengefully when they were out of hear ing. "Did you observe his speech and that bow? He's one of the fellows set to watch us!" "Nonsense, Dyke! There isn't a man in the class as old as be. He's seen actual tramping, I'll stake a thousand on it. Why didn't you tell Miss War ing who you are?" "Aren't we under oath not to dis close our identity?" demanded Dyke hotly. "Besides, look at me!" "I ordered a table reserved," said Miss Waring to "de real ting." "I see it—third on the left." He led the way with easy grace, a light of amusement gleaming in bis dark eyes at the evident consternation of the waiter, who hesitated slightly before seating the serene young lady and her strange escort Miss Waring ordered the dinner with precision and discrimination. "I hope," she remarked pleasantly when the waiter had gone—"l hope you approve my order." There was not the slightest embar rassment in her manner or condescen sion in ber speech—the man was her guest. "The order is perfect, madam, and, permit me to say, admirably given." Miss Waring smiled. "Are all of Boston's "—she paused for an instant in search of a word that might not embarrass her guest—"sub merged, such Chesterfields as the six to whom I spoke?" "The others are Harvard students." "Harvard students!" in momentary bewilderment. "Oh, I know. They are doing penance." "That is the meaning, madam, though not the term they use." "Are you 7" lightly, yet with an anx ious tone in the low voice. "I am a genuine hobo." She passed her cardcase to him. "You should know who is your host ess," graciously, "and I will ask the name of my guest." He took out two cards, writing on the back of one and returning it to ber with the case. She glanced at the writing: j 1 ' " ' JOHN LESTER, HOBO. NO ADDRESS. BORN IN BOSTON. T — ' "Thank you, Mr. Lester. I hope you are as genuinely hungry as—as your profession would indicate." "I am, Miss Waring. I can do full rnQE BEVKN i Justice to the dinner you have ordered. i*ou might remind me if—if I forget anything. Ifs a long time since I have> dined with ladies." The tout* was nerious, but there was. a dancing light iv the tine eyes that If hi Wariug caught, aud she smiledi sympathetically. There was but little conversation!. Miss Waring was graciously courteous,, as became v hostess, but oven a dull uuiu in Lester's place would not have, presumed upon the situation. "1 thank you for your escort, Mr. Lester. - ' said the girl dismissiugly a* they passed out. "I am your debtor, Miss Waring,"* earnestly. "If I were not a hobo I would ask when and where I might pay my dinner call." A suddeu Impulse prompted her re ply. "Tomorrow evening. My present ad dress is on the card you have." In all her twenty-five years Kate Wariug had never before been so curi ous or so anticlpative. She smiled ap proval at the card he sent up, a slip ot paper with "John Lester" boldly writ ten. She was stW smiling when she en tered the drawing room, but the smile vanished as she noted tbe fashionable) clothes he wore. He was quick to see the change. "You are sorry I came? It was tak ing an advantage"— "Pardon me, I am somewhat disap pointed. It was a pleasure to find something genuine. I do not like Imi tations, not even an Imitation hobo." "It is now that I urn tho mutation. Miss Waring. The clothes arc hired for the occasion." She held out her hand cordially. "Consider yourself welcomed, Mr. Les ter, and allow me to say that the clothes are very becoming." He flushed boyishly. "It's five years since I've worn a rig like this. I hardly knew how to put it on." Miss Waring led the conversation to topics of interest to a man of edu cation and refiuement—books, music, the drama—finding ber companion con versant with the best. "Will you tell me something of your self—she asked presently—"why you are a—a wanderer and how you live? Even a traveler must eat, I suppose." He hesitated but an instant. "I have tramped for five years. I work awhile in a place till the devil drives me on again—the devil of my conscience. I suppose it will yet drive me back to"—his face grew grave and his voice harsh, but he kept stoical ly on—"to Denver, where I am wanted for the murder of Manuel Laredo, a Mexican, whom I killed on Starbright. ranch." She rose excitedly. "I bought Starbright ranch last year. Manuel Laredo is among the workmen there!" He sprang to his feet, his face aglow, his eyes filled with sudden joy. "He did not die, and I am not"— Then his face paled again. "I forgot," hoarsely, "there may be a dozen Manuel Laredos; those Mexican names"— "It is the same man," she interrupted positively. "I have heard the story and seen the scar of the bullet on his cheek." She talked on. waiting for him to regain control of himself. "We should be friends, Mr. Lester. Royal Thornton is my stepbrother. I have often heard him speiik of the trip abroad that you two made together years ago. I know now why your name seemed so familiar. Will you go back to Colorado?" He took her outstretched hand In both his own. "As your escort. Miss Waring?" She smiled assent, flushing beauti fully. Back to the Old Ration*. "I suppose you were fed off the fat of the laud," said Mrs. Saunders plain tively as she set the plate of griddle cakes before Mr. Saunders the morn ing after his return from Boston. "With Niece Margaret* means, they mnst have everything there is going." '•I presume to say there's no lack o* wherewithal," said her husband as he began to pour maple sirup with a lav ish hand, "but for breakfasts they had the worst lot o' truck ever I saw. 'Twasn't cooked nor a thing done to it. I expect mat hired girl o' theirs that I used to hear falling downstairs about 7 o'clock didn't want the trouble o' starting her fire Ln a hurry. But I tell ye when you've had a different kind o' straw filling served to ye for seven days running, griddle cakes come Just at the right time. Don't take away that serrup jug yet awhile. It hasn't soaked in yet all It's a-going to. And set the doughnuts and the pie and the biscuits where I can keep an eye on 'em, but ye can remove that glass o' water as far as ye see fit. I've been starvin' healthy about as long as I can stan' it."—Youth's Companion. How Rata Multiply. A pair of rata happily situated and undisturbed will In three years hare increased to 656.8U8. Calculating; that ten rats eat as much in one day as a man, which we think Is rather under than over the fact, the consumption of these rats would be equal to that of 65,680 men the year round and leave eight rats in the year to spare. Mul tiplying in this rapid way, it is provi dential that the rat has so many nat ural enemies. All these to the con trary notwithstanding, he often proves, sufficiently troublesome to make the community conspire against him. In Ireland they singe the hair of a rat which has been caught, but otherwise it is unharmed. In Germany they let one loose with a small bell attached to* its neck. The tinkling of this ss the belled rat chases his friends produces a panic among them and causes them to flee the premises.