Newspaper Page Text
oUR FRESNO SCRAPERS
are moving more dirt with less horses and men than any other kind of Scraper on Earth Bay * Don't overlook the Stockton Improv ed Scraper. We are the manufact urers and do a wholesale and retail business. Special attention to Rail road Contractors and Jobbers. The Holt Manufacturing Co. v WALLA'WALLA, WASH. You Cannot Buy Purer Whiskey than HAYNER, no matter how much you pay or where you get it. We have been distilling whiskey for 39 years. We have one of the most modern and best equipped distilleries in the world. We know of nothing that would improve our product. Perfection in the distiller's art has been reached in HAYXER WHISKEY, which goes direct from our distillery to YOU, with all of its original purity, strength, richness and flavor. It doesn't pass through the hands of any dealer or middleman to adulterate. You thus save the dealers' big profits. You buy at the distiller's price, at first cost. Don't you see the economy in buying HAYNER WHISKEY, as well as the certainty of getting absolutely pure whiskey? United States Senate, Washington, D. C. "I have used HAYNER WHISKEY for medicinal purposes in my family and have found it very satisfactory. I believe it to be a number-one medicinal whiskey." Thomas S. Martin, U. S. Senator from Virginia. HAYNER WHISKEY 4 FULL %A .00 EXPRESS M QUARTS ftfli PREPAID |f 2fl FULL $|C.20 FREIGHT jH *| QUARTS |U— PREPAID y#fw Send us the above amount and we will ship in a plain sealed case, with mSsEmMmI ■0 marks to show contents. Try the whiskey, have your doctor test it . 1 E -every bottle if you wish. If you don't find it all right, ship it back to us XJSSaiSnI »t OUR EXPENSE and your money will be promptly refunded. How couid any offer be fairer? i!m You save money by ordering 20 quarts by freight. If you can't use so much.get a friend to join you. You can have either Rye or Bourbon, Kemember we pay the express or freight charges. p2 Hgg&jgffc ur nearest office and do it NOW. 603 wifTj'W*"- THE HAYNER DISTILLING COMPANY E3SB St Paul, Minn. St. Louis, Mo. Dayton, O. Atlanta. Ga. J* Capital, $500,000.00. paid in full. Established 1866. 1 j IsljlPl| For the Family Table there is nothing better than s <M/F «r our special brew bottle beer. I ■ Choice hops, malt, perfect brewing, storing makes I STAHL BEER V \ the best, East or West. Mr. Dealer, your patrons want it. ; Sla, *l BrewiiiffAßd Malting 00. < — Walla Walla, WaSh * THE EVENING STATESMAN SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1905. •PHE NEW HOME OF THE HOLMES BTJBI -4 ncss Colic*?, Tenth and Washington SU., Portland, Or., now under construction, will be splendidly lighted and will have < very conven ience for the accommodation of 500 students. There will be 12 offices for business "ractiee, equipped with department telephones, adding machines, loos -leaf ledgers, card files and ap pliances necessary to the modern business office. We placed 514 graduate* in positions last vear HOLMES I I BUSINESS COLLEGE For catalog write to temporary address 26-36 Y. M. C. A. Bldg., Portland. Ore. BE?S NOON LUNCH —at the— SENATE WM. RETZER, PROPRIETOR EUREKA SALOON LA FORTUNE & CO., Props. WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS 222 W. Main St. Phone Main 357 THE ELK SALOON JOHN BACHTOLD, Prop. Choice Wines, Liquors and Cigars 124 MAIN ST. WALLA WALL* T7\7". MEYER FOUNDRY Casting and Architectural iron work Machine shop in connection. OLD FANNING MILL SITE WALLA WALLA ESTRAY SALE. Notice is hereby given that C. S. Smith on the 26th day of September, 1905, took up and now keeps at Ab bott Place, 1% miles East of Walla Walla Wash., the following estray, red steer. No of animals, 1; age, 3; color, red; brands, DS on left hip; ear marks, underbit on right ear. Other identification marks, left ear badly torn, left eye blind by reason of wire cut. Said estray will be sold to the high est bidder for cash at the place kept, as above specified, on Wednesday, the 15th day of November, 1905, at the hour of 2 o'clock in the afternoon of said day, unlss the owner thereof, or his legal representative, shall appear prior to that time, and make out his title and pay all charges against said estray. Date of first publication of this no tice Nov. 4, 1905. W. J. HONEYCUTT, Auditor of Walla Walla County. By G. M. McKINNEY, Deputy. ESTRAY SALE. Notice is hereby given that Clifford Conklin on the 26th day of September, 1905, took up and now keeps at Clif ford Conklin Place, one mile from Walla Walla City limits on contin uation of Alder Street, said City, Wash, the following estray, red and white steer: No. of animals, I; age, 2; color, red and white; brands, no visible brand; ear marks, slit and crop off right ear, slit and half crop off left ear. Other identification marks, none. , Said estray will be sold to the high est bidder for cash at the place kept, as above specified, on Tuesday, the 14th day of November, 1905, at the hour of 2 o'clock in the afternoon of said day, unless the owner thereof, or his legal representative, shall appear prior to that time, and make out his title and pay all charges against said estray. Date of first publication of this no tice Nov. 4, 1905. W. J. HONETCUTT, Auditor of Walla Walla Counts'. By T. M. McKINNEY, Deputy. URGES LESS EATING. Edison Says Americans Art Food and Sleep Drunk. HARDER WORK RECOMMENDED That With Few Hoars of Rest and Small Meals the Wizard's Remedy For All Ills — Men, He Declares, Sometimes Eat and Sleep Them* selves Into the Grave. Americans don't work enough; also they sleep too much. Such are the as sertions of Thomas A. Edison, accord ing to James Creelman, who recently interviewed the inventor at his lab oratory for the New York World. In cidentally Mr. Edison says Americans eat too much, and as evidence of this he offers the fact that he has lived for two months on four ounces of food three times a day. "Yes, it's true the country Is food drunk," said Mr. Edison. "I'm not so much interested in the economic side of overeating at a time when the cost of living is increasing, but I have in vestigated the subject enough to know that man can't do good, clear, logical brain work with his.stomach full of undigested food. "The fact is that people eat too much, sleep too much and don't work enough. The average man would be much better off and would do very much better work if he would cut down his food and sleep and labor a little harder. Men eat and sleep themselves stupid. Some'times they eat and sleep them selves into the grave. They talk about working too hard. That is absolute nonsense. Generally speaking, a man can't work too hard. "Why, I've worked for five days and nights without sleep and with very lit tle food and did as good work in those conditions as I ever did in my life. That was when I was working out tbe incandescent light idea. It's all a mat ter of habit. "Some time ago my stomach troubled me. I didn't know what was the mat ter, but I imagine now that it was the X ray that caused some Internal con striction. However, when my trouble was acute I began to experiment with my diet to see what would come of ft I had always been a light eater, but I decided to cut down my food still more. "For two months I lived on four ounces of food for each meal. That made twelve ounces of food a day. Of course I varied my food. I would take a teaspoonful of peas, a small piece of toast and caviar, a tiny sandwich, a little bit of ham, a fragment of rye bread, with Swiss cheese and so on. "What was the result? At the end of two months of this diet I weighed just as much as when I began, exactly 185 pounds. I found that living on twelve ounces of food a day for four weeks had made me mentally brighter and had neither diminished my strength nor my weight. And, mind you, I had been working just as hard as before I cut down the size of my meals. "As for sleep, that is another prevail ing form of intemperance. People sleep too much. They drug themselves with sleep. The truth is that this vice of oversleeping is a habit. If a man will ouly try to get along with less sleep he will be surprised to discover how little he really needs. And he will find his faculties very much im proved by the effort. "It is not so much the quantity as the quality of sleep that counts. The man who lies eight or nine hours to bed, tossing about from time to time, doesn't get anything like as much rest as the man who sleeps soundly for five hours. "We are slaves to sleep. Why, for instance, should we go to sleep at night? The only difference between night and day is that the sun goes down in one case and comes up in the other. What difference should that make? I suppose it is simply habit acquired through thousands of years of ancestry. We have become like the chickens, who go to roost when it is dark. I cannot account for it except on the ground of long continued habit. "Another common mistake is to look upon hard work as injurious. You see Mr. This-and-that-aud-the-other-fellow announcing that he has been working very hard and must go off to Europe for a rest. Bosh! lie has been eating and drinking too much and hasn't worked half enough. "The healthy man can't work too hard or too much. When his work tires him out he will go to sleep and will get the right kind of sleep. "Work, hard work, simply puts an edge on a man for more hard work. If he is dull and can't sleep let him work a little more. If that doesn't help mat ters let him work still more and still harder. In the end he will come out all right. "Smoking tobacco is a pretty good working stimulant. I find it much bet ter than drink of any kind. Alcohol seems to scatter the thoughts. It's a poor thing to work on. But tobacco helps. "But cigarettes! They're deadly. It isn't the tobacco, it's the acrolein pro duced by the burning paper that doe 3 the harm, and, let me tell you, acrolein is one of the most terrible drugs in its effect on the human body. The burning of ordinary cigarette paper always produces acrolein. That is what makeo the smoke so irritating. I really be lieve that it often makes boys insane. We sometimes develop acrolein In thi? laboratory in our experiments with glycerin. One whiff of it from the oven drove one of my assistants out of the building the other day. I can hardly exaggerate the dangerous nature of acrolein, and yet that is what a man or a boy is dealing with every time he smokes an ordinary cigarette." TRIBUTE TO HENRY IRVING. Kindliest Of Men on Stage and Off Bars Miss Cecilia Lofton. Miss Cecilia Loftus. the actress, re cently paid the following tribute to th* late Sir Henry Irving, the famous English actor, who was, in a manner, her teacher and leader during ten months of stage experience, says a Detroit special dispatch to the New York World: "I feel that Sir Henry Irving's death was a personal loss to me. He was a most lovable man, and during the sea sou of 1902, in which I was a member of his company, I learned to love and admire him for his many charming qualities. "I played Marguerite to his Mephis topheles in 'Faust' for six months in London and for four montiA in the provinces, and I may say it was the happiest and most satisfactory season of my stage experience. "On the stage and off Sir Henry was the kindliest of men. That mannerism in speech so much mentioned was nat ural to him, and the tones that were accentuated in order that speech might carry across the footlights became much softer and were pleasantly mod ulated in private conversation. "Sir Henry had his peculiarities, it is true, and they were sometimes dis concerting. For instance, in 'Faust' Mephistopheles in one scene is hidden beMnd a tree while Marguerite occu pies the stage. At these times it was Sir Henry's habit to continually read my lines ahead of me, a circumstance that was somewhat confusing. This was a habit that grew upon him with years. "While on our tour Miss Terry, Law rence Irving and I occupied a private car with Sir Henry, and I used to look forward to each Sunday as a time of pleasure, for then the great tragedian descended from his heights and* while we traveled joked and told us funny stories. The last night that I was with him he came to me just as I was about to go on for the jewel scene, and, standing there in his habit as Mephis topheles, he drew a necklace about my throat, giving me at the same time his best wishes. "Later we attended a banquet in his honor given by the lord mayor of Liv erpool, and when called upon to re spond to the speeches addressed to him Sir Henry insisted upon rising and tell ing the people assembled that I was about to leave him, how sorry he was and how he hoped I might some time return to his company. It was embar rassing for me, and yet it was one of the great pleasures of my life. "Sir Henry was a fatherly man to those who were younger than he and whom he liked. I remember as I bade him goodby that night he kissed my forehead and hand and called me his 'little girl.' "You can readily see that all my rec ollections of Sir Henry Irving are of the pleasantest. I had all along been looking forward to seeing him this year, and it had been my hope that I might be associated with him once more professionally." Appendicitis and (.rapes. At this season millions of Americans eat grapes, seeds and pulp together, with little thought of appendicitis or any other danger, says the Cleveland Leader. Thousands use them with care to reject the seeds for fear they may make trouble for the curious and apparently useless vermiform appen dix. An unknown but surely largt; number deny themselves the whole some and pleasant fruit of ili<? vine be cause they have a more or less definite idea that risk to life and bodily Ttffor lies in it 3 juicy globes. Meanwhile hundreds of millions of the people of Europe and Asia—the Italians, Span iards, Portuguese, Greeks, French, Germans, Austrians, Hungarians, Turks and Persians—eat grapes to an extent uncommon in America. If they suffer *as often from appendicitis as the most careful people of this country there are no records which indicate such conditions. The weight of evi dence clearly acquits the grape seed. Japan's Jlew Stamp For Korea. A new postage stamp has been issued in Tokyo for use in the protectorate of Korea. It bears the chrysanthemum as the emblem of Japan, the plum blos som as symbolical of Korea and two pigeons representing the postal serv ice. A Chilly Waminer. When the pumpkin's decorated With a filmy veil of frost And we're hearing tales of flurries Of the first snow being tossed, It is then we're realizing That we've reached the season sere And soon will be having trouble With the winter cold and drear. In a spirit of depression We sit down and then review Cost of change of summer raiment To the garments thick and new. Heavy shoes and hats and jackets. Overcoats and underwear- All are needed, and there's warning That for them we must prepare. Next we're turning sad attention To the gas bills that will boom As the wights grow long and longer And we must light up each room. Then we're thinking of the furnace That will eat up coal and coke And of hours of irksome labor As we rattle, clean and stoke. Then comes plumbing, dire affliction We must bear In winter time, When we're stripped by pipe repairers To the very last poor dime. And, to add to all these troubles. Now and then we'll have to go To the front or rear and shovel Off an avalanche of snow. 'Tis a melancholy prospect That is spread before our gaze When the frost and snow give warning Of the coining frigid days, But we've bumped against such troubles In the wintry days of yore, Aad 'tis likely that we'll worry Through them as we did be tors. ~Theodor<i H. Boice In Pittsburg Dis patch. m PAGE ELEVEN FOOTBALL EXPENSES. ] How It Costs a Fortune to Keep- a Great Team. LAVISH OUTLAYS BY BIG COLLEGES Father and Breadwinner of the Ath letic Fam'ly la Mont Bxpennlve of All Sports—OHM Ilrinjt In Thon- Mndi In Receipts, hat Victorious Eleven Comes Hi«h. Few people have any idea of the enormous expense entailed in putting a college football eleven on the tield and maintaining it says the New York World. Those who base their esti mates on seeing the immense crowds of 30,000 and more pouring into the great fields to see the big games Imagine the season yields a huge profit. When Yale plays Princeton or Harvard, tljo crimson meets Pennsylvania, and Mich igan struggles with Chicago, most of the spectators probably wonder what becomes of the immense financial re turns, for, as a rule, a price as high is charged for football seats as it costs* to go to the best of the theaters. Considering that players give their services, it would seem a reasonable theory that after all expenses are paid there should still be an enormous prof it. It might be but for the surprising outlay. Football does yield a profit at all the big colleges, but nothing like what would be imagined. It is the money maker of the athletic family, but costs the most to keep. It sup ports itself, rowing, hockey, lacrosse, swimming and indoor athletics and lets baseball work for itself. All the children of the backbone of college sport are expensive and eat a large portion of father football's in come, especially his Neptunic daugh ters the Misses Crew, but the old man himself is the most extravagant. The outlay has begun, and the next few weeks will see money lavished on the greatest of college games in a man ner to stagger the credulity of those who have not examined into the figures and do not realize what the sport costs annually. At Yale last year it cost $27,000 to pay the running expenses, such as ho tel bills, railroad fare, training table and football equipment, and when to this is added the salaries of the coaches and cost of improvements to the ath letic plant it is probable that the grid iron bill was as much as President Roosevelt receives for his year's sal ary. And Yale is only one of a dozen big colleges where money Is poured out like water. No team can have a win ner without this outlay. The three big winners last year were Yale, Pennsyl vania and Michigan. This year, in addition to having the usual high priced coaching system, with Byron Dickson iu charge, th« Quakers have the services of the high est priced trainer iu the business, Miku Murphy, formerly of Yale, who is ad mittedly the greatest developer of ath letic talent the United States has ever 3een. Murphy is to look after the base ball and track team as well as the gridiron stars. For this he will get $5,0U0 a year, and for signing the con tracts that took him from Yale to i'enu he was made a present of a house. Yost of Michigan certainly does not make less than $3,000 yearly out of football. Harvard has been equally lavish in the matter of outlay, and this year, in the hope of having her footbait fortunes retrieved, is paying the big gest salary ever given to a coach—s7.- 000. This will go to Bill lieid, captain of the crimson team that beat Yale. Considering he will only work three months, It is pay at the rate of $28,0(M; a year—more than any professor in the college or even its president gets. Harvard and Pennsylvania alike have been under extraordinary ex penses during the last two years for the establishment of their athletic fields. The stadium at Cambridge and the structures at Franklin field, Phila delphia, are concededly the finest of their kind in existence, and each cost in the neighborhood of half a million dollars. In examining into the things for which money is expended the list fur nished by Yale last year is fairly typical. This shows that railroad fare for the season cost .$3,330; hotels and meals, $5,300; merchandise and sporting goods. $3,735; shoes and re pairs, $1,005; training table, $1,831: printing and stationery, $035; stenog raphy, typewriting and clerical serv ices,* $1,925; carriages, $790; coach's expenses, $940; freight, express and cartage, $45; press clippings, $25; rub bers, $575; doctors and medicines, $450; referees, timekeepers, etc., $485; labor and material at field, $3,880; trophies, $120, and legal advice, $305, a total of $25,556. It is more than likely that the cur rent season will see a big increase io the above amounts. Princeton and Harvard are especially likely to plunge In for big sums. Thesft colleges are anxious to make up for their defeat at the hands and feet of Yale and are prepared to spend money right and left in order to make success possible. The sums mentioned above are those spent by the larger colleges. In pro portion the smaller ones are equally lavish. It took an offer of $4,000 a year to take Coach Glenn Warner from* Carlisle to Ithaca, and Coaches New* ton and Bull, who look after the foot ball fortunes of Lafayette and Lehigb . get In the neighborhood of $3,000 each_ Chicago is very liberal to Coach Stagg But there seems to be no check to« •♦frenzied football," for as long as the. pigskin knights do battle the c#st &t war must be borne.