k i »
See Our New Spring Styles
For Youths and Children
20 Main Street
Cigars that you will enjoy.
TT 1 Second and
•J A JL Alder Sty.
J no. B. Catron, Manager.
The MACK SWAIN
CORA KING SWAIN
Supported |>y Mr. Frank Fan
ning and Excellent Company.
Popular Plays at Popu
10 Cents. 20 Cents and 30 Cents.
Sunday, Monday and Tuesday
"IN SIGHT OF ST. PAUL'S."
Seats on Sale at Box Office
Have your Shoes half-soled on the
Champion Sole Stitching Machine
while you wait.
3rd St. Opposite City Hall.
are easily relieved and cured in the
beginning, but as the disease grows in
severity we must find a more potent
remedy. Here is where Irving's Bu-
chu Wafers excel as a cure. Of course,
they give quick relief, but more than
that they give a sure and lasting cure.
They positively purify the blood. Sold
at 50c a box. ,
Sold by L. L. TALLMAN
Meet me at the Walla Walla Bowl-
ing Alleys and develop your muscles.
Rims put on for $I.F > each at H. O.
Peck's, corner Fourtt" and Alder.
When wanting hay, call up Phone
The original Laxative Cough Syrup
is Kennedy's Laxative Honey and Tar.
It expels all cold from the system by
acting as a cathartic on the bowels.
Kennedy's Laxative Honey and Tar is
a certain, safe and harmless cure for
colds, croup and whooping cough. Sold
by L. L. Tallman.
TRY THE CASCADE FUEL CO, FOR
■> Wood or Coal. Phone Main 214.
! WALLA WALLA FOR LEAGUE
Local Fans Are Enthusiastic Over
SOLICITING COMMITTEE BEGINS WORK
"BUCK" WEAVER SUGGESTED AS
MANAGER—PLAN TO FORM
The prospects of Walla Walla having
a team in the Northwest league this
season seem to be very bright, judging
from the enthusiasm that is being dis-
played by the business men of Walla
Walla. The general sentiment is that
this would be the means of giving
Walla Walla splendid advertising
throughout the country and would be
an assistance to the Fifty Thousand
club in building up the city and sur
roundings. Many of the business men
this morning expressed a wililngness
to assist in forming a stock company
and going right ahead to form a cor-
A conference was held yesterday af
ternoon at the Hotel Dacres, there be
ing present President Lucas, of the
Northwest league: George O'Connor,
John L. Sharpstein, Sidney Menkus.
W. P. McKean, W. H. Kirkman, J. B.
Catron, Robert Burns, Joseph McCabe
and Arthur A. Greene.
President Lucas outlined what would
be required if Walla Walla decided to
put a team in the league. He said
according to plans there would be a
schedule of 100 games for the season,
half of which would be played by teams
at home. There will be five games
each week and the season is to open
April 25 and close September 9.
The proposition to join with Pendle
ton and form a joint stock company
and the team represent both cities was
turned down and was decided that if
the necessary money could be pledged
for Walla Walla to go it alone.
Committee at Work.
The committee met this afternoon at
the office of the Fifty Thousand club
and organized. The city was divided
into districts and the work of soliciting
subscriptions for stock was taken up.
The canvass was taken up late this
afternoon and tomorrow will be con
tinued with much vigor. It was de
cided to place the shares at $10 each
and the committee feels confident that
it will not experience any trouble in
selling every share of the stocK.
Want "Buck" Weaver.
If the proposition is made a go the
local organization will probably try to
induce "Buck" Weaver to take the
management of the team. Weaver is
now in Kansas and is anxious to come
west again. He was a member of the
Walla Walla team in the days of the
Inland Empire league and the fans,
have every confidence in his ability to
manage a baseball team.
Secretary Dorsey, of the Northwest
league, arrived from Spokane this af
ternoon and will assist the local com
mittee with its work of soliciting.
TO DEFY COURTS.
Single Ownership of Western Mills, Is
Threat Made by Mill Owner.
APPLETON. Wis., March 14.—An
aboslute monopoly of the print paper
trade in the west and a boost of the
price to 5 cents before the year is over
may be the result of the United States
supreme court decision in the general
print paper trust case. This is what
one manufacturer says:
"There is no doubt whatever that if
the newspaper publishers win their
fight against the manufacturers, the
n.ills will go under single ownership.
It cannot be otherwise. With market
conditions as they are. it would be
simply impossible to go back to the
old way of each mill scrambling for
orders. It is bad enough as it is. And
it has been proven taht the single own
ership principle is feasible, works well
on prices and cannot be attacked in
the courts, so if we cannot have the
General Paper company, we will have
"Why. I do not consider myself s
vindictive person as a rule, still I must
say that I would like to see these pub
lishers paying five cents a pound for
their paper for awhile, and you mark
my word, stranger things have hap
uened in this world than that they
should be paying just that same five
cents before the present year is pass
Several other manufacturers ex
pressed the same degree of confidence
in the prospective single ownership
scheme and declare there is little ques
tion in their mind that if the govern
ment rules against the General Paper
company, every print paper mill In the
middle west will be absorbed by one
Illinois Athletic Club Carnival.
CHICAGO. 111.. March 27.—The sec-
ond annual athletic meet for charity of
the Illinois Athletic club will be held
at the Coliseum this everting. A very
interesting program has been prepared,
which includes the following events:
Five handicap events a five mile run,
sixteen-pound shot put. twelve-pound
shot-put for high and preparatory
schools, pole vault and two-mile run;
eight scratch events, which range
from a two mile run to a sixty-yard
dash, and include hurdle races and
high jumping; and Anally relay races
for grammar school girls, high-school
girls, newsbays, university students,
high school boys, grammar school
boys, grammar school boys, members
boys, members of the Y. M. C. A., also
for policemen, firemen, letter carriers
and several open races.
TODS QUIT FINE HOME.
Banker and His Wife Abandon Splen-
did Home in Quest of Health.
GREENWICH, Conn., March 27.-*-J.
Kennedy Tod, the banker, and his
wife, are wooing beneficent, . health
giving nature, and have got as close
to her as they can. They have de
serted their splendid home, Innis Ar
den, at Sound beach, on the shore of
Long Island sound, and are leading
the simplest life in two little rough
shingled cabins. These huts are on
Mr. Tod's great estate, but they are
in a woodland, which if not primeval,
is certainly carefully preserved.
In one cabin dwells Mrs. Tod, wh\
was Maria Howard Potter, Bishop
Potter's niece. She, who is a leader
of society in New York, sleeps on a
bed of boards. In the other hut lives
the banker worth millions. There the
civic reformer and philanthropist exists
like a trapper in the forest.
A serious surgical operation was
performed on Mrs. Tod a year ago, and
her recovery was very slow.
"I am trying to coax my wife back
t<«> health, and this camp is one of the
means by which I hope to make her
herself again," said Mr. Tod.
Mrs. Tod's health has improved
since she sought Mother Nature's em
brace at the first of the year.
SITHERED TO DEATH BY FLAMES
Chief Engineer of Steamship Dies in
His Bunk—Lampblack the
NEW YORK, March 27.—Alexander
Stewart, chief engineer of the steam
ship Maconomo, was smothered to
death by the fumes of a big oil lamp
in his cabin on the vessel last night.
A big coach dog. asleep in the cabin,
also died from the effect of the fumes.
The Maconomo is lying at the West
Shore dock in Weekawken, ready to
said tomorrow for Black Sea ports,
with a cargo of freight. A stiff gale
on the North river contributed to make
the cabins on the steamship cold and
Stewart, after practically hermetically
sealing the room, turned on the light at
full force and sat down to read a book.
The dog stretched himself out on the
iloor. When the chief engineer did not
report for breakfast today the first
officer, Mr. Dittman, went to call him.
An amazing sight met Mr. Dittman's
goze as he opened the door. The walls,
the furniture, the ceiling and the
bodies of the man and dog were cov
ered to a depth of a quarter of an inch
with lampblack. The big lamp was
smoking in the rack to which it was
No doctor could be found convenient
to the ship in Weehawken, so a tug j
was summoned and the unconscious I
man was hurried aboard. His nostrils
were full of lampblack and doubtless
his lungs were lined with it. He died
on the way across the river.
HOBOKEN, N. Y„ March 27.—Today
is the fifty-first anniversary of the
granting of a city charter to Hoboken
and the day was observed throughout
the city in an appropriate manner.
Many business houses were closed
and flags weer displayed on all public
and other buildings and from the masts
of the vessels in the harbor. Special
exercises were held in all the public
schools and in the evening various so
cieties had banquets with commem
The Chicago Grain Market.
CHICAGO, 111.. March 27.—Wheat,
77*[email protected]%c; corn, 43%@43%c; oats.
30% @ 30c.
Archbishop Ireland in Rome.
ROME. March 27.—Archbishop Ire
land arrived today and asked a private
audience with the pope.
THE EVENING STATESMAN, WALLA WALLA, WASHINGTON.
mm rounds up experts
Makes It Plain That a Report
Should Soon be Forthcoming.
DISGUSTED AT THE AWFUL EXPENSE
SEATTLE ACCOUNTANTS THIS
AFTERNOON PROMISED RE-
Disgusted at the expense the city is
being put to and the way the work is
ebing drawn out, Mayor Hunt visited
the experts at work on the city's books
at their office on the top floor of the
Ransom building this afternoon and
blandly inquired when a report might
be expected. Mayor Hunt was accom
panied by Councilman Cox, chairman
of the judiciary committee, and it is
said the Seattle accountants were po
litely informed that it would be ex
pected in a very short time. The ac
countaints promised that the work
would be wound up and a report made
within 10 days.
"The expert work has gotten to be a
farce and should be wound up at the
earl|est possible moment," Mayor Hunt
declared this afternoon. "The expense
the city is being put to is something
outrageous. I don't know what the ex
perts have unearthed, but it seems the
work has progressed far enough so that
a report might be made."
HIGH WATER RECEDINC AT STOCKTC N
Hundreds of Armed Guards Patrol the
STOCKTOX. Cal., March 27.—Hun
dreds of armed guards patrol the levees
in the reclamation districts of the San
Joaquin river. It is slowly rising, but
if is believed the worst is over. The
lower San Joaquin river is rising, but
reclamation districts are not in danger.
At Kasson it is estimated that 6,000
acres were flooded this morning. A
thousand head of hogs were drowned.
Twenty thousand acres on the west
side near Banta is inundated. The
Molen family is in danger of drowning
and a launch has been sent to rescue
them. Parts of Stockton are kooded,
but the business section has escaped.
The water is now falling in this city.
City Superintendent of Streets Oscar
Wright went insane from the strain of
fighting the flood this morning. It is j
believed he will recover.
PERKINS OF N. Y. LIFE ARRESTED
Jerome Secures a Warrant for High
NEW YORK, N. Y., March 27.—-Mag
istrate Moss, of the police court, is
said to have issued this morning, as
the result of a conference with Je
rome, three warrants for three insur
ance officials whose names have been
prominently identified with evidence
adduced by the legislative investigating
committee. Jerome went direct from
the police court to his private office,
where it is said he communicated by
phone with the individuals in ques
tion. As a result they are expected
to appear before the magistrate
promptly and surrender themselves.
This apparently is Jerome's answer to
Judge O'Sullivan, who urged the grand
jury not to permit the district attor
ney to take the insurance case away
from them, but to demand all the evi
Recently when before Judge O'Sulli
van, Jerome said he might ask for
warrants for Bliss, Cortelyou and Per
Vice President D. P. Kings ley, of the
New York Life, swore to the warrants
It developed this afternoon that only
one warrant was Issued as the result
of Jerome's activity, and that is for
Perkins. According' to Jerome, his plan
is to test the law. Perkins will apply
for a writ of habeas corpus. Jerome
will submit the facts and ask for a
Muslcale, Olivet Chapel, March 28.
PORT IN TEN DAYS.
Levees—Loss of Property Is
Insurance Official—Only a
~ GLASS OF THE ANCIENT 3.
The Blowers of Thebes Were ExhHi
Many Centnrlea Abo.
The glassblowers of ancient Thebes
are known to have been as proflcienl
in that particular art as is the most
scientific craftsman of the same trade
of the present day after a lapse ol
forty eenturies of so called "progress.''
They are well hcquainted with tht
art of staining glass and are known tc
have produced that commodity in
great profusion and perfection. Ros
selini gives an illustration of a piece ol
stained glass known to be 4.000 years
old, both in tint and design. In this
case the color is struck through th€
vitrified structure, and he mentions de
signs struck entirely in pieces from a
half inch to three-quarters of an incfc
thick, the color being perfectly incor
porated with the structure of the piect
and exactly the same on both the ob
verse and reverse sides.
The priests of Ptali at Memphis were
adepts in the glassmaker's art, and nol
only did they have factories for manu
facturing the common crystal variety,
but they had learned the vitrifying ol
the different colors and the imitatioc
of precious stones to perfection. Theii
Imitations of the amethyst and of th«
various other colored gems were sc
true to nature that even now, aftei
they have lain in the desert sands from
2,000 to 4,000 years, it takes an experl
to distinguish the genuine article fron:
the spurious. It has been shown that
besides being experts in glassmaking
and glass coloring, they used the dia
mond in cutting and engraving glass
In the British museum there is a beau
tiful piece of stained glass, with ac
engraved emblazonment of the mon
arch Thothmes 111., who lived 3,40 C
First Attempt to Weigh It Was Made
If we are to believe both legend and
history, the first attempt to weigh air
was that made by Aristotle, the great
Greek philosopher of the fifth century.
He first weighed an empty goatskin
bag and then inflated it and again put
it in the balances, and because he
found no difference in weight under
the two conditions announced to the
world that air was a substance wholly
With modern laboratory apparatus
most any high school scholar can dem
onstrate the fact that a flask of teD
cubic inches capacity weighs fully
three grains more when filled with air
than it does after being placed under
the exhaust of an air pump. The nu
merous experiments that have been
made 011 the weight of air warrant the
scientists in announcing that the
weight of the whole terrestrial atmos
phere is about equal to that of a solid
copper ball sixty-two mile 3 in diameter.
The philosophers have also shown that
the weight of the atmosphere must be
limited to where gravity overcomes the
centrifugal force. If it were of equal
density throughout its height above the
earth, it could not extend a greater alti
tude than 27,818 feet, which would
leave about 1,200 feet of Mount Ever
est sticking out above the atmosphere.
It is a well known fact, however, that
air loses its weight and density as we
ascend from the sea level, and calcula
tions which have been made on that
basis go to show that there may be a
stratum of very thiD air at a height of
The I've of Quinine.
People who suffer with the liver and
who get run down in nerve strength
sometimes complain that quinine does
them no good, says a physician. The
reason is this: When quinine passes
into the intestine it is acted on by the
bile and forms with It a salt that Is
soluble only in a great excess of bile,
so it passes out of the system without
entering the blood at all. To prevent
this bilious persons ought to clear out
the bile by a good liver pill or a saline
purgative before the quinine is taken.
Even when the liver is not affected It
is always best to take such medicines
before using quinine.
The Earth and Man Compared.
If It were possible for a man to con
struct a globe 800 feet in height—much
less than twice the height of the Wash
ington monument —and to place upon
any portion of its surface an atom one
four thousand three hundred and eight
ieth of an inch in diameter and one
one hundred and twentieth of an Inch
in height, it would correctly denote the
proportions man bears to the gigantic
globe upon which he stands.
A Klaaing Duel.
At some amateur theatricals In Vie-
I toria two people in the stalls, whenever
' the heorine was kissed, kissed each oth
er loudly and with ostentation. It turn
ed out that the man in the audience
was the husband of the who
disapproved of her theatrical tastes
and, with the help of an amiable friend,
took this way of reproving them.—Byd*
ney (Australia) Bulletin.
Ab Accomplishment to Be Rctltc4.
Tommy Harduppe—Can you whistle,
Mr. Wigwag? Wigwag—No, my boy.
My whistling days are over. Tommy
—Then you'd better learn again. Wig
wag—Why? Tommy—'Cause I heard
pop say be owed you some money and
you'd have to whistle for It
Ilic4 For Life.
"I cant understand how that young
lawyer lives. I've never heard of him
having a client"
"You haven't? Why, he Is one of the
people who helped to break old Bigger
son's will. He doesn't need clients."—
Many a tongue shakes out lta ail
WUI EWE THE PUNT
■A M Tannery 111 Dte
MNUEI HEBER MIIHG HUHNEIII
WILL BE LARGEST ESTABLISH-
MENT OF KIND IN SOUTH
W. H. Weber, manager of the Walla
Walla Tannery, is at present in San
Francisco buying new machinery to
install in his company's tannery, which
is located at the north end of Palouse
The new machinery Mr. Weber will
buy is the latest of its kind and its
installation in the tannery will mean
much in the way of making the plant
cne of the most modern and up-to-date
in this part of the country.
In addition to having the manage
ment of the Walla Walla tannery Mr.
Weber, along with his father and
brother, is also interested in the Walla
Walla Leather and Shoe Finding com
pany. This concern does a large re
tail and wholesale business and is lo
cated at 19 East Main street.
Yates Starts Campaign in Chicago.
CHICAGO, 111., March 27.—Ex-Gov
ernor Yates, who has been campaign
ing through various parts of the state
in favor of his candidacy for the
United States senatorship, arrived
here today and will begin a thorough
campaign in this city tonight. He in
tends to speak in every one of the
thirty-five wards of the city, and also
in Evanston, Oak Park, Riverside and
several other places in the country
districts. It is understood that Mr.
Yates has the solid support of Gover
nor Deneen and the supporters of Gov.
Deneen and that they will make every
effort in Chicago as well as in the
rest of the state to insure the election
of ex-Governor Yates to the United
; * Of New and Up-to-Date
| Keylor Grand
i Millinery Store
• ALDER AND FOURTH STREETS
: Tomorrow, Wednesday,
• No efforts have been spared to add to the
; excellence of our showine which comprises
• the newest and most appealing designs in
i Pattern Hats, Street Hats and
| Millinery Novelties
• , For This Season
| Every Lady in the City is Cordially Invited to
• Attend This Opening
• Mrs. G. B. Anderson Mrs. J. H. Corlesr
TUESDAY, MARCH 27, 1906.
We are now exhibiting some of
the daintiest styles in Ladies'
Oxfords that ever held dainty
feet; made of Patent Colt, Vici
Kid, etc., in shapes that appeal
to every lady who is particular
about her footwear. Priced from.
$1.50, $2.00, $2.50,
Tray cloths, dollies, etc., made
of fine round thread Linen, soft
finish, in a splendid variety of
new designs, are here from 25c
upward. Stamped ready for
103-5-7-9 Main St. 6 and 8 S. Third
Voice Mending a Specialty.
Telephone Main HIS
Director of Open, Oratorio aad
Signor G. Ferrari
THE EM WENT ITALIAN
(Formerly of Milan, Italy)
Signor Ferrari has the "dghest en
dorsement of music critics of Europe
and America in regard to the excellence
and efficiency of his method.
Studio 404 Soi'th Third St.
Walla Walla, Wash.
RELIEF FOR LADIES
FRENCr» TANSY WAFERS.
Original and only genuine put up In
yellow wrapper with Crown trade
rrark. For sale by leading druggists.
L. L. TALLMAN
Furnishes the wholesale trade.
Two fine lots in Green's addition no
better in that part of town. Inquire at
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