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WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 17, 1906.
MALE HELP WANTED. sale and mail order house, assistant manager .man or woman for this county and adjoining territory. Sal ary $20 -\nd expenses paid weekly; expense money advanced. Work pleasant; position permanent No in vestment or experience required. Write at once for full particulars and enclose self-addressed envelope. Cooper & Co., 132 Lake Street, Chi cago, 111. WANTED—A DISTRICT AGENT FOR the Massachusetts Mutual Life Ins. Co. Only responsible man with good ability need reply. This company pays annual dividends to all policy holders, is most economically man aged, and its policyholders are pro tected by the famous Massachusetts insurance laws. References exchang ed. H. G. Colton, Manager, 310 Chamber of Commerce, Portland, Oregon. FEMALE HELP WANTED. WANTED—GIRL FOR GENERAL housework. 431 Lincoln street. FOR SALE. FOR SALE—A FEW SINGLE-COMB White Legbohrn cockerels from prize winning stock. E. C. Hiller, Walla Walla, Wash. MUST BE SOLD AT ONCE. WE HAVE A SEVEN ROOM MOD ern house and a large corner lot, well located, that sold for $3,000 last time. The owner must have money to make payments elsewhere, and will sacrifice this place. See us at 'once and make offer. BAXTER REALTY CO., 271/2 West Main. AT PRIVATE SALE. Will be sold —all the fine furniture and belongings of the handsome resi dence, No. 327 S 4th St. Everything al most new and in fine condition. Fur niture almost all solid wood. Fourth block from Main St. 500 LOADS GOOD BLACK SOIL FOR sale, corner Birch and Third streets. Inquire on premises Tuesday. Pot latch Lumber Company. FOR SALE—THREE LOTS; GOOD house and barn and outbuildings; in Green's addition; a bargain. In quire Statesman office. FOR SALE—REQUIRING THE CAP ital for a business investment ■» will offer for sale for a short time my new nine room modern cottage at 219 Newell street. Eugene Lorton. FOR SALE—ALL KINDS OF BlCY cles at the Alder Street Bicycle Shop. FOR SALE—AN EIGHT-HORSE power Gasoline Engine. Almost new. Enquire Cash Cycle Co., East Main St., or E. J. McKittrick, 327 S. 4th. FOR SALE—ONE-STORY AND HALF houso on East Alder St. Lots of fruit and shade. Lot 100x490 ft. $3000. Add. H. White, 209 Madison St FOR SALE—AT STATESMAN OF fice. Heavy Newspaper Wrappers; size 5 feet square; suitable for building purposes or for laying car- j pets. ! BICYCLES FOR SALE FROM $5 TO j $15. Alder Street Bicycle Shop; 124 W. Alder. FOR SALE—A FEW EXTRA FINE bargains in real estate. 815 Wash ington street. Phone 1236. , FOR SALE—TWENTY SHARES W. W. Brick & Tile Co. Address B. F. Hoover, 542 E. 36th St.. Portland, Oregon. WHY RENT? When a small payment down and $35.00 per month will buy a lovely home in Isaac's Park Addition, 720 University street. New, modern, seven room house; never been lived in; be sides seven large living rooms there is a large reception hall with open string stair, nicely panelled and lovely arch; rolling doors between parlor and dining room; pantry eight by nine with large cupboard, pass cupbcard, work table bins and drawers; bath eight bj ten with tub, lavatory and toilet. Front porch 10x12, back porch 6x16; brick foundation and cellar; wired for elec tric lights; insured for $2/000. WOLFE & VALAER, Rooms 13 and 14, Paine Bldg. Phono 1721. THE OFFICE Wines, Liquors and Cigars ALBERT NIEBERGALL, Prop. 114 MAIN ST. WALLA WALLA HOUSE FOR RENT; 23 E. Chestnut. Inquire 11 E. Chestnut. FOR RENT-TWO GOOD HOUSES. Inquire 527 East Rose street. FOR RENT—NICE, NEAT nished rooms. 208, cosner Fourth and Rose. FOR RENT—SUITE OF ROOMS IN a flat for housekeeping. 505 West Main street. Phone 610. FOR RENT — TWO SLEEPING rooms and one sitting room. Water en floor. 210 West Poplar. Phone Main 266. FINE LARGE ROOMS, SINGLE OR in suites, -with or without hoard, at the Ward residence, East Poplar street. Mrs. N. E. Rice. FOR RENT—TWO NICE BED rooms; five minutes' walk from new opera house. 353 S. Fourth street. FURNISHED AND UNFURNISHED housekeeping rooms at 20 West Pop lar. THE 'VALLEY HOUSE, 221 WEST Main—Rooms by Day, Week or month. Hot and cold water in all rooms. Phone Main 325. TOR RENT—SLEEPING ROOMS, 307 South Fourth. LOST LOST—A PAIR OF GOLD RIMMED glasses. Return to Mrs. Dovell, 430 E. Main, or this office. GENERAL. EXPERIENCED DRESSMAKER— Mrs. Buren. 434 Crescent St. VLL KINDS OF SECOND-HAND Bicycles at the Alder St. Bicycle Shop. \LL KINDS OF REPAIR WORK AT Alder St. Bicycle Shop, 124 W. Al der. THE COAST HOUSE, 7% ALDER Street, opposite postoffice. Up to date in every respect. Employment office in connection. Phone 212. Samuel Jay, Prop. BOOT AND SHOE REPAIRING promptly done. Prices right. First class work guaranteed. H. Romer, 122 East Alder street. TRY THE CASCADE FUEL CO. FOR Wood or Coal. Phone Main 214. WALLA WALLA JUNK SHOP Wholesale and retail dealers in all kinds of Hides, Wo»l, .Scrap .Iron, Brass, Copper, Rubber, Lead, Zinc, Bottles, Old Rubbers and Second- Hand Sacks, and Second-Hand Fur niture, Stoves and Carpets. EPSTEIN & YOUDOVITCH. Phone Main 360 121 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 879. UPHOLSTERING. WALLA WALLA UPHOLSTERING Company, 60 South Palouse street. Phone Main 673. Charles Caldwell, Propiietor. ♦ J. W. McGhee, Jr., Insurance, ♦ ♦ Real Ecsate, Loans, Rentals, In- -♦ ♦ vestments and Surety Bonds. 12 ♦ ♦ to 14 Dooly Block, 16% Main St. ♦ ♦ Phone Main 900. ♦ UNDERTAKERS. J. W. COOKERLY—LICENSED EM balmer and undertaker. Babcock block, IVz First street. Tel. Main 379. . , PICARD & HENNESSEY, UNDER TAKERS AND LICENSED EM BALMERS, 312 W. Main Street. Phone 151. Opposite Court House. MACMARTIN & CO.. FUNERAL directors and Embalmers. 130 East Alder. Telephone Main 322. Em balming a specialty. YOU WILL FIND BETZ BEER to be the pleasing, satisfying kind. It is good not only one day but every day. It makes fr'ends and keep's them because it is excellent in every respect. Why not give it a chance to make a friend of you? Jacob Betz Br'g & Malting Co. PROFESSIONAL. DR. J. C. MACK, PHYSICIAN AND Surgeon. Special attention given te diseases of women and electrical treatments. Office, rooms 21 and 22, Postoffice building. Phone, Offices, Main, 449; Residence, Main 910. W. R. INQB DALTON, M. D., 44-7 AR cade, Seattle. Skin and genito-uri nary diseases. DR. N. Q. BLA LOCK, M. D„ OFFICE in Rees-Winans Bldg. Phones: Of fice, Main 272; residence. Main 342. 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. W. WOODS, GRADUATE Veterinary Surgeon. Office Mcßride Bros. Co. Res. phone 957. Hospital service. Asst. State Veterinary; Ex-House Surgeon, State College. S. C. BRIG HAM. M. D., OCCUDIST and Aurist. Eye, Ear, Nose ami Throat. Postoffice building. Phone Main 268. VOICE MENDING A SPECIALTY— Director of opera oratorio and church choirs—Signor G. Ferrari, the emi nent Italian vocal teacher, formerly of Milan, Italy. Signor Ferrari has the highest endorsement of music critics of Europe and America in re gard to the excellence and efficiency of his method. Studio on Third St., Walla Walla Wash. Telephone Main 1115. GROCER. HE PLACE TO BUY GROCERIES is at the store of J. F. McLean, 124 East Alder street. VERERINARY SURGEON. DR. J. J. MURRAY, VETERINARY surgeon and dentist; graduate of American Veterinary College, New York City. Office Hartley'ss O. K. Feed Stable, E. Main St Telephone Main 81, Walla Walla, Wash. SUITS PRESSED. SUITS SPONGED AND PRESSED. 16 N. Second St. Phone Main 71fi. BANKS. - general bank- inq pays jPI«RIIr®J t % checking Accts. <3W^^ J *% Savings Accts. Capita.l JlffO.ooo CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS. W. J. EBTES, Artistic Wood Butcher CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER Plans made, estimates furnished. All work guaranteed. 507 S. 2nd St. Phone Main 1716. AGENTS WANTED. WANTED—AGENTS FOR COM plete Russian-Japanese War Books; good salary, sample free. Address Globe Co., 723 Chestnut St., Philad'a. AGENTS WANTED —WE CAN make a most attractive offer to en ergetic men and women to become our personal representatives in their own localities. Prefer those who devote their whole time, with a view to managing branches for us after January 1. No capital required. We manufacture a staple line of mer chandise for which there is a uni versal demand. Raymond, Hill & Co., 185 Kinzie St., Chicago. PERSONAL. 20TH CENTURY BICYCLE LAMPS $2.50, Alder St. Bicycle Shop. Solar lamps, $3.00. WANTED—TO REPAIR THAT OLD wheel at the Alder Street Bicycle Shop. WANTED —100 SECOND-HAND Bi cycles at Alder Street Bicycle Shop. • GUS SWANSON S • • Confectionery Store • • is up-to-date in 1006. J • 103 E. Main 'Phone 362 * INOON LUNCH —at the— SENATE WM. RETZER, PROPRIETOR THE EVENING STATESMAN, WALLA WALLA, WASHINGTON. MEYER FOLINDRY Casting and Architecture: iron work Machine shop in connection. OLD FANNING MILL SITE WALLA WALLA • Fine Watch Repairing : • Satisfaction Guaranteed. « • Falk.enl>ers * J The Popular Priced Jewel ♦ • Corner Main and 4th. « J. H. TIMMONS, TRANSfEK All manner of freight, goods and musical instruments handled with care All orders promptly attended to. Fo; warding freight a specialty. Office, Mc- Kittrick's Shoe Store. Phone Main 266. Die Brucke Building THE BRIDGE CLOTHING STORE— Alvin G. Baumeister, Prop. Cloth ing, Hats, Shoes and Gents' Furnish, ings. Agent for Ed V. Price & Co., Fine Tailoring. WM. L. STIRLING—CARE OF Es tates, Fire Insurance and Surety Bonds and Conveyancing. Room 1 Ransom Block Corner First and Alder Streets, Business Directory SECOND FLOOR. HOUGHTON & READING, REAL ES estate. Insurance, Money Loaned. Rooms 200-201. Telephone Main 540 DR. C. N. SUTTNER, ROOMS 212-213, 214. Telephone; Affice, Main 185: Residence, 186. DR. J. F. BOYLE, ROOMS 212, 213, 214. Telephone: Office, Main 185; Residence, 1036. I. W. INGRAM, M. D., ROOMS 204- 205. Telephone: Office, 572; Resi dence, 486. THIRD FLOOR. W. B. CASSILL, DENTIST. ROOMS 310-311-312. Office, phone Main 461; Residence, Main 576. FOURTH FLOOR. WEATHER BUREAU, ROOMS 412- 413. F. Newman, observer Tele phone Main 514. The Viavi system of treatment cures in natures own way. Will sure ly save you from the knife. Parlors 216-17 Ransom Building. Tel. 606. KLL KINDS OF LU7VVBBR OREGON LUMBER YARD JOHN W. M'CRITE, Mgr. 421 W. Main St. Phone Main 134 THE NEW JOB SHOP. Do all kinds of carpenter and furni ture repairing' and new work. Compe tent workmen; reasonable charges; make all kinds of mission furniture In rear of 9 South 4th St., city. Prepare at Ti • JPTW business or public lite, by mail tin* ORIGINAL SCHOOL, MSI K*M EM ** Founded lo 1890. graduates everywhere. Approve* Ijy bar and law colleges. Rojrulra mm ■* » m « Mm] College Uw Course and I - Uw Liberal Toime Special Offer Catalogue Free. Sprague School of Law, TKMajestii:Bid«.. Detr»lt.at*c*> EUREKA SALOON LA FORTUNE & CO., Prop*. WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS 222 W. Main St. Phone Main 357 THE HORSESHOE PETER WERNER, Prop. Choice Wines, Liquors and Cigars Imported Lunches. 108 MAIN STREET. TheSCHWARZ JOHN KREMER, Prop. Walla Walla's Finest Resort Come and hear the Grand Orchestrian. 120-122 MAIN STREET. CONCEIT OF THE SOMALI. Be Feels He Im About the Moat Per fect Man In the World, Perhaps the most remarkable charac teristic of the natives of Sonialiland is their unbounded, preposterous conceit. Englishmen who know their language have been appalled by it. When wa tering his camel or his horse the Somali encourages the animal to drink by chanting to it in a monotone. It Is at Buch moments of extemporary effusion that the man shines in all his glory. The subject matter may be the experi ences of the day's march, tMe virtues of the animal beside him, the charms of his latest wife or his own prowess in some bloodless tribal raid. By great good fortune the following literal trans lation of one of these chants or songs came into my possession, and I insert it without any comment: "Will you see a man? Then behold me! I am a Somali, as perfect in size and form as Adam was after God had breathed into him his immortal soul. Look how beautiful my curly hair is and how majestic I look when wrapped from head to foot in my snow white or jungle colored tobe, although there be sometimes only one pie (a small piece of money) tied to it. My house K the desert, and I am born a free uan, free as the wind! I know nei ther king nor master. I am as Adam was—my own master and king. In the jungle I tend my camels and sheep. My only labor is to watch them feed. In my kerrier my wife, my dear slave, does all the manual work, while tend ing my offspring, and woe to her if she forgets to prepare my evening meal. The jedal (whip) shall then have its turn to make her remember for next day. In such a state is any man hap pier than I?"— Golden Penny. PROPERTIES OF GLYCERIN. Decomposes if Heated Intensely and Crystallizes If Frozen. One of the great advantages of glyc erin in its chemical employment Is the fact that it neither freezes nor evap orates under any ordinary temperature. No perceptible loss by evaporation has been detected at a temperature lesa than 200 degrees F., but if heated in tensely it decomposes with a smell that few persons find themselves able to endure. It burns with a pale flame, similar to that from alcohol, if heated to about 300 degrees and then ignited. Its nonevaporative qualities make the compound of much use as a vehicle for holding pigments and colors, as Id stamping and typewriter ribbons, car bon papers and the like. If the pure glycerin be exposed for a long time to a freezing temperature it crystallizes with the appearance of sugar candy, but these crystals being once melted it is almost an impossi bility to get them again into the con gealed state. If a little water be add ed to the glycerin no crystallization will take place, though under a suffi cient degree of cold the water will separate and form crystals, amid which the glycerin will remain in its natural state of fluidity. If suddenly subject ed to intense cold pure glycerin will form a gummy mass which cannot be entirely hardened or crystallized. Al together it is quite a peculiar sub stance. REFLOATING A SHIP. Ingenious Expedient Devised to Save the Steamer Flavian. An ingenious expedient was devised some years ago to refloat the steamer Flavian, which struck on a ledge Deal Cape Race. She was fixed in an awk ward position for tugs to work at her, and half her hull was submerged. It was in the late fall, and proper salvage outfits could neither be obtain ed from abroad in time nor used advan tageously, so a series of holes were cut in her sides below the 'tween decks and huge pitch pine logs passed through these apertures. Meanwhile two cofferdams sixty feet long by twelve wide and as many deep had been built at St. John's and, being carefully calked, were towed to the scene and allowed to sink by opening a valve, being then placed beneath the logs which passed through the ship and protruded on each side. The water in them was next pumped out, and as they rose they caught the logs and fairly lifted the ship off the rocks, she being towed to St. John's with them upbearing her till perma nent repairs could be made, which in volved patching her bottom for half her length.—Technical World. Earliest Theater. What was probably one of the ear liest theaters built was tbe theater of Dionysus, which was begun five cen turies before Christ. The seating ca pacity of this remarkable building is said to have been 30,000, nearly four times that of our largest amusement palace. The theater of Dionysus was erected when Greek art and literature were in their prime. Here were pre sented to appreciative spectators the wonderful works of iEschylus, Sopho cles and Euripides. English Law of Arrests. No arrests may be, made in England . on a Sunday except for treason, felony or a breach of the peace, and freedom from arrest at any time on civil proc- , ess is a privilege enjoyed by members of the royal family and their servants, bishops, peers and peeresses and mem bers of parliament during the sitting of parliament and forty days before and after each session. Nearly 10,000 Spanish immigrants entered Cuba during the first three months of the present year. The Cu ban consuls in Spain are instructed to act as immigration agents and to set forth the opportunities for independ ence wad wealth in the Island republic. LINCOLN'S FOREFATHERS. A Strain of Tragedy Rani Through Their History. Abraham Lincoln*! forefathers were pioneers—men who left their homes to open up the wilderness and make the way plain for others to follow them. For 170 years, ever since the first American Lincoln came from England to Massachusetts, in 1638, they had been moving slowly westward as new settlements were made in the forest They faced solitude, privation and all the dangers and hardships that beset men who take up their homes where only beasts and wild men have had homes before, but they continued to press steadily forward, though they lost fortune and sometimes even life itself in their westward progress. Back in Pennsylvania and New Jer sey some of the Lincolns had been men of wealth and influence. In Kentucky, where the future president was born on Feb. 12, 1800, his parents lived in deep poverty. Their home was a small log cabin of the rudest kind, and noth ing seemed more unlikely than that their child, coming into the world In such humble surroundings, was des tined to be the greatest man of his time. True to his race, he also was to be a pioneer, not, indeed, like his an cestors, a leader into new woods and unexplored fields, but a pioneer of a nobler and grander sort, directing the thoughts of men ever toward the rigid and leading the American people through difficulties and dangers and a mighty war to peace and freedom. The story of this wonderful man be gins and ends with a tragedy, for his grandfather, also named Abraham, was killed by a shot from an Indian's rifle while peaceably at work with his three sons on the edge of their frontier clear ing. Eighty-one years later the presi dent himself met death by an assas sin's bullet. The murderer of one was a savage of the forest; the murderer of the other that far more cruel thing, a savage of civilization.—St. Nicholas. FLATTERING RULERS. Their Weak Points Pass Unnoticed. Napoleon's Markamanahip. Rulers have always been nattered, from Canute's time downward. It be ing, it would seem, an unwritten law that a monarch's weak points should pass unrecognized. Napoleon 111. once said, in consoling a friend who chanced to be shooting with him for his poor marksmanship: "You need not fret about it. The em peror (by which he meant his uncle, the great Napoleon I.) was even a worse shot than you are. The only time they put a gun in his hand he killed a poor hound and went away thinking he had killed a stag. "In those days the stag, whenever brought to bay, was left for the em peror to kill. One day, however, the ■emperor was not to be found, and the master of the staghounds finished the animal with his knife. Just then the emperor came in sight. "They hurriedly got the dead stag on its legs, propping it up with branches, etc., and handed the emperor the 'cara bine of honor,' as it was called. The emperor fired, and of course the stag tumbled over, but at the same time there was a piteous whine from one of the hounds, which had been shot through the head. "The emperor wheeled around, un conscious of the mischief he had done, saying to one of the aids-de-camp, 'After all. I am not as bad a shot as they pretend!'" HOW A BADGER WORKS. , Can Excavate Almost an Rapidly aa a Man With a Spade. During the clay the badger sleeps ! deep in his burrow, far out on our I western plains and prairies, and at twi j light he starts forth on a night's forag | ing. He is a jlreaded enemy of the ! prairie dog and the ground squirrel, j and when he begins to excavate for one ! nothing but solid rock or death can I stop him. With the long, blunt claws of his fore I feet he loosens up the dirt. Dig, dig, j dig! He works as though his life de | pended on it, now scratching out the ] sides of the hole, then turning on his I back to work overhead. At first he throws the dirt out be tween his hind legs, but soon he is too j far down for that, so he banks it up back of him, then turns about and us i ing his chest and forward parts as a pusher shoves it out before him. He works with such rapidity that it would be somewhat difficult for a man to overtake him with a spade.—St. Nicholas. KillinK a Robin. There are persons at the present day —and not all old women either—who believe that killing a robin will bring bad luck. According to ancient belief, the storm cloud was a huge bird. The Arabians represented his wings as measuring 10,000 fathoms. This bird lived on worms, the latter being the streaks of lightning accompanying storms. The Germans remodeled the fiction by creating the god Thor, whose bird was the robin. Consequently tc kill a robin first meant death by light ning, then bad luck. The Early Boom. "When I was a boy," said the rather vain person, "everybody said I was go ing to be president of the United States." "Yes," answered the seasoned poli tician. "Your case simply illustrates my argument that it isn't safe to start a boom too far ahead of election."— Washington Star. George L. Dobson has resigned his position as consul general at Hang chow, China, after but a few weeks. He says Hangchow Is the filthiest city ! on earth. The Chinese don't bury their dead, sometimes even when they dl« i from cholera, and he is coming back. NORTHERN PACIFIC Be a free thinker—but watch your speech. RAILROAD. TRANSCONTINENTAL TRAINS DAILY. ELECTRIC LIGHTS. STEAM HEAT. ELEGANT NEW DINING CARS. PULLMAN AND TOURIST SLEEPERS. Through Tickets to All Points. Call on any agent for maps, time cards, folders, etc., or address, A. D. CHARLTON, . A. G. P. A. 255 Morrison St., Portland, Ore. S. B. CALDERHEAD, G. P. A., W. & C. R. Ry. Walla Walla, Wash. (J»|}) Linf and sinion 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 3:30 p. m. No. 3 Arrives from Pendle ton and the East, and depart 10:5 V) a. m. No. 43 Leaves for Portland and Spokane via Wal lula 10:30 p. m. No 42 Arrives from Pendle ton, except Sunday... .9:10 p. m. No. 57 Arrives from Dayton and way points 6:30 p. m. No. 58 Leaves for Dayton 8 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 (scats free) to the East daily. Steamer Lines. San Francisco-Portland Route Steamer sails from Portland 8 p. m. every five days. Daily Boat Service between Portland and Astoria except Sunday, at 8 p. m. Saturdays at 10 p. m. Snake River Roats. Leave Riparia daily except Satur day, 5:40 a. m. Leave Lewiston daily, except Fri day, 7:'o'o a. m. R. BURNS, Gen Agent. Walla Walla. Wash. Wash. & Col. River Ry. In connection with w Time Card effective June 4th, 1905. TRAINS LEAVE WALLA WALLA: No. 1 Passenger for Dayton, Waitsburg, Dixie, etc. 9:15 a.m. No. 2 Passenger for Pasco, Seattle, Tacoma, Spo kane and all Northern Pacific points 6:15 p.m. No. 6 Mixed for Eureka, Hunts, Wallula and Pasco 7:30 p. m. No. 8 Mixed for Eureka Flat points, (Sun Jays only). 7:00 a.m. TRAINS ARRIVE AT WALLA WALLA. No. 1 Passenger from Seattle, Tacoma, Spokane and all Northern Pacific points 9:'00 a. m. No. 2 Passenger from Dayton, Waitsburg, Dixie, etc.. 5:30 p.m. No. 6 Mixed from Pasco. Wallula, Hunts, etc. ..10:30a.m. <o. 7 Mixed from Eureka Flat points (Sundays only). 3:45 p. m. Trains 1 and 2 carry first-class sleeper between Walla Walla and Pasco. Through berths for Seattle, Tacoma and Spokane may be reserved by applying to, J. P. GOODHUE, F. F. ROOT, City Ticket Agent Agent. S. B. CALDERHEAD, General Passenger Agent, Walla Walla. Wash. A GUARANTEED CURE FOR PILES Itching, Blind, Bleeding, Protruding Piles. Druggists are authorized to re fund money if PAZO OINTMENT falls to cure In 6 to 14 days. 50c. PAGE SEVEN