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The Evening statesman. (Walla Walla, Wash.) 1903-1910, January 19, 1906, Image 2

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085421/1906-01-19/ed-1/seq-2/

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farmers' Savings
Organized in 1559.
Assets $551,277.01.
The strength of this bank is not
alone in its resourses. Such as
Capital. Surplus and Undivided
Profits, but in the character and
financial standing of the men
who conduct its affairs.
We do a general banking busi
ness, pay interest at 4 per cent
on time deposits and solicit your
Our Trustees Are:
Levi Ankeny, J- H. Foster;
G. W. Babcock; S. F. Henderson;
Frances Dooley; A. H. Reynolds;
G. A. Evans; O. H. Snell;
W. P. Winans.
Our Officers Are:
W. P. Winans, President.
G. W. Babcock, Vice-President.
J. Chitwood, Cashier.
A. A. King, Assistant Cashier.
The Farmers' Saving Bank.
Cor. Main & Second Sts.
Rees-Winans Bldg.
In these days when hold-ups seem to
be an every day occurrence, it is worth
something to be able to walk the
streets with your pockets empty and
yet able to pay your bills as though
your pockets were bulging with gold.
The safest, simplest and most sys
tematic way is to pay bills with
checks. No one disputes the endorse
ment on the back of your check. Re
member sound sleep, good digestion,
cool judgment, manly independence
and a bank account are all important.
We invite your account.
We make money grow.
No. 42 East Main Street.
♦♦♦<>♦ ♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦
S. E. CARR, President. J
▼ B. F. CULP, Cashier.
Capital (50.000. ♦
$ General Banking' Business \
A Interest paid on time deposits
tand saving accounts. 4
Orif'nni uitd Only Bennlne.
7«k>*\BAFE. Always raltabta i !w-. mk Itructlrt
« I£«'I» ami Gold urtiUle bow sealed
*tv J J bleeribbom. Take no other. K.-f ;-«
wS Oaniteroun ("übntltutlons and lmlttt
-7 ~ (if U,,n "- B "J of - vour or .en.) 4c. -
I W J/f niar.i|.. he I'nrllriilur*, Te»tlmoiilals
V *5» & »n.l "Ki-llef for l.ndle«."m (fft«r. hj re
_Jk P turn »luii. }».<><»«» 1. Mimuuials. Soil by
N *— —l all DrußtM*. Chloheater Chemical t 0.,
f.jatioo f.L> ll»d!»on b>«iutre, I'M i LA.. I* A.
Eggs, Eggs
Hens lay them when fed on
It contains the material, the hen does
the rest.
Cheaper than wheat. 26 lbs. Btc.
95 to 100 Per Cent
of the Chicks saved when fed or
It prevents bowel trouble, leg weak
ness. Indigestion, etc., 20 lbs. 75c.
For sale at groceries. Phone Main 1232
~ ■ iViEN WOMEN.
I'se Bit" *i for unnatural
in i t..; •!.-•» I liarsos inflammations,
JOT Guannirrii || irr".u! or ulceration)
■ not io KriMn. of mucous membraner
r 1 Pr "*"«" «'oinm»i«. Painles', and not astriv
FTSITHE EVANS ChEMIMLCJ. gent or ,wi>.onous.
lflA. CINCINNATI,C.gBH| St»ld by Drurel«»*
TBEBa. I. s. A. j3gT or sent iu piain vrrappe*.
bf express, prepaid, fol
Or ulii sent rmurov
Youthful Couple Wed at Dalles.
THE DALLES. Or.. Jan. 19.—Edward
Pock, aged IT and Belle Cramlette,
aged 15. were granted a license to mar
ry by the county clerk this morning.
This is the youngest couple ever grant
ed such a license in the history of the
clerk's office.
Birthdays Were Generally Observed
By Southern People.
Mrs. Jackson Distributed Medals
Among Soldiers Who Served Un
der Lamented Husband.
RICHMOND, Va., Jan. 19.—Gen.
Robert E. Lee's birthday is celebrated
here and throughout the south today
and is observed also in northern states
where southerners live in large num
bers. The public schools and banks
are closed and the day is observed in
this state as a legal holiday. The lo
cal military organization fired a sa
lute this morning in honor of the day
and this evening a number of ban
quets and memorial meetings win be
At Charlotte, N. C.
CHARLOTTE, N. C, Jan. 19.—Lee's
birthday was observed here today, as in
former years, by a large gathering of
confederate veterans and confederate
women. As usual bronze medals were
distributed among the veterans by Mrs.
M. A. Jackson, the widow of the great
confederate general and in the after
noon and evening meetings will be held
in honor of the memory of the great
At Savann?.h.
SAVANNAH, Ga , Jan. 19.—The
whole city is celebrating the anni
versary of Gen. Lee's birthday today.
All banks and public offices, not con
trolled by the federal government are
closed, also the schools. This evening
a memorial meeting will be held at
which prominent speakers will address
the people and crosses of honor will be
distributed to the confederate veterans.
At Atlanta.
ATLANTA, Ga.. Jan. 19.—As usual
the Virginia society of this city will
observe Lee-Jackson day by a grand
banquet, for which the most elaborate
preparations have been made. Many
distinguished Virginians of this city
will be present and some excellent ad
dresses will be delivered on that oc
At Helena.
HELENA, Mont., Jan. 19—The
southerners living in this city and the
Helena Business Men's association will
honor the memory of Gen. Robert E.
Lee's birthday by a big southern din
ner, to which all southerners in this
city and many other guests have been
Invited. Extensive preparations have
been made for the event and special
care has been taken to make it as much
a typical southern dinner as it pos
sibly can be made in this part of the
country. Mr. E. C. Day will act as
toastmaster and many prominent
southerners will answer to toasts.
At Charleston.
CHARLESTON, S. C, Jan. 19.—The
birthday of Gen. Robert E. Lee was
celebrated here today by the closing of
the banks, public offices and schools
and memorial meetings held by con
federate societies.
At Norfolk.
NORFOLK, Va., Jan. 19.—Lee-Jack,
son day is observed here and all
through the state of Virginia in the
usual manner, 'ihe banks are closed
and all business suspended.
At Jacksonville.
JACKSONVILLE, Fla.. Jan. 19.—The
anniversary of Gen. Lee's birthday was
generally observed here as a legal and
popular holiday.
At Dalles.
DALLAS, Tex.. Jan. 19.—1n honor of
Gen. Lee's birthday a memorial meet
ing will be held here this evening at
the Bush Temple of Music. Prominent
speakers will address the meeting.
HOUSTON. Tex., Jan. 19— The
birthday of Gen. Lee was observed
throughout the state by the local chap
*ers of tbfl D-verhters of the Confed-
eracy, who held memorial meetings
with addresses, music and readings.
At Mobile.
MOBILE. Ala., Jan. 19.—1n honor of
Gen. Lee's birthday all the banks and
public offices and schools in this city
are closed today.
Actress Wins Suit for One-Fifth In
come From London Theater.
NEW YORK, Jan. 19.—Ada Rehan,
the actress, will receive, by the de
cision of a referee, one-fifth of the in
come from Daly's theater in London.
The contest just settled was not over
the whole estate, in which, by will,
she had one-fifth interest. According
to her counsel, William A. Jenner, the
amount which Miss Rehan will receive
is a considerable one, up in the thou
sands. Augustin Daly bequeathed to
her one-fifth of his estate. Joseph Daly
the executor, thought she should re
ceive no share of the theater until it
should be sold, but as it is under a
long lease, Miss Rehan's attorney in
sisted she should receive one-fifth of
the income from the theater. The ref
eree, Robert Deyo of this city, has de
cided that one-fifth of the income shall
go to this legatee. This decision is
retroactive and will give Miss Rehan
a claim on all earnings since filing of
the will. - Miss Rehan has already re
ceived one-fifth of the rest of the Daly
WASHINGTON, D. C, Jan. 19.—The
officers who have charge of the pur
chase of clothing and material for the
marine corps have found that they are
short of funds by something like $100,-
000 to meet the contracts which must
be made in the purchase of materials
used in the manufacture of uniforms.
When the estimates were prepared
some months ago the authorities as
certained the current market prices for
wool, cotton, leather and rubber. Since
then the prices of such supplies have
considerably advanced. In the case of
kersey, out of which trousers and over,
coats are made, the advance was six
ty per cent or an increase in the quan
tity needed of nearly $50,000. Jacket
flannel advanced 25 per cent and also
blankets 18 per cent. The average ad
vance in prices for these and other ma
terials was 45 per cent.
NEW YORK, Jan. 19.—The alumni
and former students of Lehigh univer
sity in and about New York will give
a dinner in honor of Dr. Henry S.
Drinker, the new president of the uni
versity at the Hotel Astor this even
ing. Dr. Drinker is the first alumnus
of Lehigh to fill the position of pres
dent of that institution, which is not
yet forty years old. This fact, to
gether with the recent election of a
number of alumni to positions on the
board of trustees of the university
has created a great wave of interest
among the alumni and it is expected
that there will be a large attendance
at the banquet this evening. Dr.
Drinker has been practicaHy a resi
dent of New York for several years
prior to his recent election to the pres
idency of Lehigh, having been the gen
eral solicitor of the Lehigh valley rail
road with offices in this city.
Cleveland's Health Failing.
NEW YORK, Jan. 19.—Ex-President
Grover Cleveland arrived here last
night, where he was joined by Mrs
Cleveland. He was en route to attend
the funeral of his brother, Rev. W. N.
Cleveland, who died of paralysis at
Columbus, Ohio, yesterday. The ex
president's health is failing and on the
advice of physicians he reluctantly de
cided not to undertake the trip to Co
The great tonic cathartic, an inval
uable cure for Malaria, Biliousness,
Constipation, Nervousness, Catarrh of
the Stomach, Bad Breath, Oily Skin,
Sleeplessness, Wind and all Liver,
Stamach and Bowel troubles.
100 Wafers 25 Cents.
L. L. Tallman
Public Timber Land fo Be Sold at
Its Real Value.
Western Men Want Good Substitute
Enacted for the Present One On
the Statute Books.
Some time during the present session
of congress the timber and stone act
is likely to be repealed, and in Us place
a law will be written on the statute
books which will authorize the sale of
public timber at something like its real
value, is the report that comes from
Washington City.
But before any legislation of this
character is enacted the public land
committees of the senate and the house
will give very thorough consideration
to the various pending bills, and some
practical effective solution of the pres
ent timber land evil is expected to re
That the timber and stone act in its
present form is vicious is generally ad
mitted. It is generally acknowledged
that no just law can be enforced which
requires the same price for the valu
able timber lands of Washington as for
the very cheap timber lands of the
Rocky mountain states. That is what
the timber and stone act does.
Western Men Want Substitutes.
While there is a very general senti
ment in favor of the repeal of this law,
western men are not willing to merely
wipe the objectionable law off the stat
ute books, they insist upon some sub
stitute which will not only permit the
use of mature timber, but which will
also provide a material revenue to
compensate for the loss of receipts due
to the repeal of the timber and stone
act. This law is the principal source
of revenue with which to build the
government irrigation works, and to
repeal it without submitting some
other means of getting revenue from
the public timber would be to material
ly hamper the construction of govern
ment irrigation projects.
What Congress May Do.
The discussion of this problem has
not gone far enough to justify a pre
diction as to the form of bill that will
be reported, but in a general way it
seems probable that congress, after re
pealing the timber and stone act, will
authorize the sale of public timber at
something like its real value; that is to
say, some scheme will be devised for
appraising the public timber, and per
mitting its sale at not less than its ap
praised value. Even in those states
where the timber is of poor quality
the government will derive as much
recvnue from its timber lands as it
does under the present law, while in
Oregon, Washington, Idaho and Cali
fornia the prices will range w r ay above
the price required under the exist
ing law.
There is a demand from some quar
ters for a law which will authorize
merely the sale of the public timber,
the title to public timber lands to re
main with the government. The advo.
! cates of this plan point out that by
| holding the title to the land in the gov-
I ernment it will be comparatively easy
: to perpetuate the forests, and to regu
late the cutting so that none but ma
; ture timber w-ill be removed. By per
j petuating the forests the government
i will have a continual source of reve
j nue, whereas if the title to the timber
land passes to lumbermen there is lit
tle chance of reforestration, and no
hope whatever of deriving revenue for
I the government once the land is sold.
To Swell Reclamation Fund.
Under existing law the government
I is selling mature timber from its for
\ est reserves, but the moneys derived
from such sales do not find their way
into the reclamation fund. Attention
of western senators and representa
tives has been called to this fact, and
it is not unlikely that a bill will be
pressed this session requiring that such
revenues, like the revenues from the
.sale of public lands, shall be turned
into the reclamation fund, and not go
into the federal treasury. Strictly
speaking, this money ought to go to
the reclamation fund, since it is really
a part of the public land receipts, and
those senators and congressmen who
have been handicapped because of a
shortage of money for irriga'ion work
will probably favor a bill which turns
this enormous revenue into the nation,
al reclamation fund.
Republican Editors of Missouri.
ST. JOSEPH, Mo., Jan. 19.—The re
publcan Editorial association of Mis
souri met here today for its annual
convention. The attendance Is un-
usually large this year. The meeting
will last two days and the local repub
licans have made great preparations
for the entertainment of the visiting
editors. This evening they will be th e
guests at a banquet given in their
honor by the McKinley-Roosevelt club
of this city. Among the prominent
speakers who will answer to toasts at
the banquet will be D. M. Burnside of
Poplar Bluff, C. M. Harrison, of Galla
tin; Phil S. Griffith, of Greenfield, B. F.
Guthrie, of Milan; P. E. Burton of
Joplin; W. J. Howell of Carthage and
several others.
Holland Government Said to Have Vast
Wealth to Give Away.
CEDAR RAPIDS, lowa, Jan. 19.—
Robert M. Metzger, engaged in the ci
gar business in this city, has received
notice that the Holland government de
sires to find the heirs of Thiebauld
Metzger of that country, for the pur
pose of distributing $128,000,000 among
Thiebauld Metzger, in the seven
teenth century, was made governor of
Breda, and became a money lender.
He loaned 3,000,000 francs to the gov
ernment and when he died in 1691, the
government took his estate, valued at
140/000,000 francs, it being stipulated
in the will that it should be returned
to the heirs after 100 years. It has
never been returned, but the' govern
ment is said to have recognized the
justice of the claim and waits proof of
the identity of the heirs.
NEW YORK, Jan. 19. —An organiza
tion in which a large number of prom
inent society women are interested, has
been formed for the purpose of provid
ing help and assistance for many ot
the educated foreign women mostly
teachers and governesses, who are con
stantly coming to this country to gain
a livelihood. Many of these women fail
to succeed in their vocation and many
of them are suffering from want and
are compelled to seek the assistance
of the consular representatives of their
respective countries. Particularly the
German consul has taken great interest,
in the plan, as there is comparatively
a greater number of German governes
ses than of any other nationality.
Among other prominent society women,
who took great interest in the matter
are Mrs. Isaac Guggenheimer and Mrs.
Ludwig Sutro. The real originator of
the matter however, was a German
governess, whose experience during the
twenty years of self-support in Ameri
ca has taught her many things about
the hardships which women of her
class have to endure.
The organization proposes to begin
on a small scale. A flat will be rented
and furnished, which will serve as a
social center for those who often
know absolutely no one in the city and
are helpless and without means. It is
hoped that in the course of time the
scope of the organization can be en
larged and a regular club house for
governesses and teachers erected.
Do You Fear Consumption?
When we take into consideration
the fact that one out of every seven
in this climate dies of consumption, is
it any wonder that it is feared by the
people of Walla Walla who have weak
lungs and chronic colds and coughs?
A famous London physician has for
years urged his patients, when the
slightest tendency to consumption ap
peared, to take the best cod liver oil
preparation they could find, and phy
sicians everywhere have recognized
that the cod's liver contains curative
values for coughs, colds, bronchitis,
consumption and all wasting diseases
unequalled in medicine, but, unfor
tunately, few could take and derive any
benefit from old-fashioned cod liver oil
and emulsions on account of the indi
gestible grease which they contain.
The Green & Jackson Drug Co., says,
"We want every person in Walla Walla
to know the value of our new cod liver
preparation, Vinol. It actually con
tains in a concentrated form all of the
strengthening body-building elements
of cod liver oil actually taken from
fresh cods' livers, without a drop of oil
or grease to upset the stomach and re
tard its work.
Therefore, where old-fashioned cod
liver oil or emulsions would do good,
Vinol will do far more good. We
guarantee Vinol will improve the
appetite, strengthen digestion, make
rich, red blood, create strength, cure
chronic coughs and colds and strength
en weak lungs. If Vinol fails to give
satisfaction, we return your money
without question."—Green & Jackson
Drug Company.
I ror Nursin 9 Motners
l There's scarcely a beverage as
% /T\Vw\ palatable, nutritious, productive
\ f-A\wk\ I of a S enerous su pp l y of milk for
♦ VQCSgfe/j <5 rt" J infants, and at the same time
/y*^^^B^* jHMjlj perfectly safe for the mother, as
I tanl beer taken at judicious in
£ - CT7¥UI Brewing and
O I HUL Malting Co.
t Those who have tried it know that
> WHITE CLOUD RYE is the best
> You can <et it at nearly all first-claw ban
i BACHTOLD & ACKERMAN. Distributors
♦ Headquarters for GLASS, WALL PAPER
▲ Our Imported Goods are making a hit. Get in line
» and have your Old house made New. Estimates furn
♦ ished on all work. None but First class mechanics
t employed.
J 121 Main Street Phone 528
are moving more dirt with less horses
and men than any other kind of
Scraper on Earth
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.
Going East?
When you reach Ogden you can go aboard a
through Standard or Tourist Pullman, running
via Rock Island System by way of the Scenic
Route through Colorado, thence to Kansas City,
St. Louis or Chicago.
Rock Island Tourist sleepers seem "like
home" in their completely comfortable and rest
ful atmosphere. They are as neat as wax, are
manned by Pullman conductors and porters and
in addition to this, they are in charge of a
Rock Island excursion manager.
The Rock Island has three Eastern gateways
Kansas City and St. Louis. Direct
connection in Union Stations at all three, for all
important points in Eastern and Southern states.
Send for our folder "Across the Continent in a Tourist
Sleeping Car," and ask all the questions you like.
lIiUMIM mIpH a. h. Mcdonald,
JMCnWr. "bSI General Agent, Rock Island System,
140 Thlld Street - Portland, Ore.
Have Your Friends Come West
Lowest Rates Over
The Northwestern Line
From Chicago and the East. For full inform ttion writ 3to
FRIDAY, JANUARY, 19, 1906.

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