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THE FARMERS SAVINGS RANK WALLA WALLA, WASHINGTON Organized September, 1899. Capital and Surplus $125,000 The oldest and largest state bank in Walla Walla. Its directorate is composed of resi dent citizens, widely recognized for stability and conservatism. Its shareholders have large property interests in and around Walla Walla. Its strength is not alone in its capi tal. surplus and resources, but in the character and financial responsibility of the men who manage its affairs. Its business is governed with that conservatism combined with enter prise which make for soundness and satisfactory banking service. The reputation of its trustees and large indvldual responsibility of its shareholders insure absolute safety to it:, depositors. We pay four per cent on time de posits. General banking business trans acted. If you are not a customer, we will be pleased to have you become one. Our Trustees Are: A. H. Reynolds. Levi Ankeny, S. F. Henderson, G. W. Babcock, Geo. Struthers, Frances Dooley, G. A. Evans. G. H. Snell, W. P. Wlnans. Our Officers Are: W. I'. 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. HELLO! HELLO! We just wish to remind you that your idle money could be deposited here, and earn three per cent interest annually for you until you have use for same. We issue demand certificates for amounts of $5.00 to $5000, on which the above amount of interest is paid. J. L. ELAM'S BANK B. F. CULP. Cashiei. Capital $50,000. i" ■BRTp Nil General Banking Business Interest paid on '•in e deposits and saving accounts. Die Brucke Building BRIDGE CLOTHING STORE— Alvin G. Raumelster, Prop. Cloth ing, Hats. Shoes and Gents' Furnish, lngs. Agent for Ed V. Price & Co., Fine Tailoring. TRY OUR Delicious Ice Cream MODEL BAKERY CHARLES RETZER, Manner 3 Tirst Street Phone Main 38 J. M.FIEDLER Manufacturer of the following well known brands Cigars: LUZ DE ORO. EL TUNEZO, INVINCIBLE SWEET ERIN For sale at all uralers. HEADQUARTERS for SMOKERS' SUNDRIES Cigars that you will enjoy. UPTON'S SING NEW NATIONAL HYMN Composition to Be Rendered By Chorus Tonight. AT UN ELABORATE NEW YORK KUSICALE WORDS WRITTEN BY PROF. QUIN- TANO, PROMINENT MUSICIAN OF GOTHAM. NEW YORK, May 3—A new Ameri can national hymn, adapted to the words of "My Country, 'Tis of Thee" by its composer, Prof. Quintano, and sung by a chorus of children, will be the feature of a musicale which Prof. Quintano will give at the Waldorf- Astoria this evening. The melody of the hymn, as composed by the profes sor, is said to be worthy of the stir ring words of the national anthem. This will be the first time that this composition has been publicly per formed. The composer. Prof. Quintano, is a i violin virtuoso. He was born on Washington's birthday, February 22, 1871, in San Maria Capua Vetere, where United Italy was proclaimed. Twenty years later h§ came to New York. The OOmpOfefer Was originally intend f<?r the career of a lawyer, architect or sol dier, but his love for the violin and music in general wag art gP9at that he selected mufciO as his profession and studied under Antonio Salvatore, con cert 'master of La Scala, to prepare himself for admission to the conserva tory. Salvatore was so pleased with his work that he presented the boy with ft valuable violin. In 1887 Gia como entered the conservatory in Milan and Dvorak became his teacher of vio lin playing. After having completed his studies, the young violinist came to New York, where he made his first public appearance at a Campanini con cert at the Lenox lyceum. He toured the United States and Canada with the Boston Quartette club, and later with Mme. Helene Hastreiter, of the Met ropolitan Opera company. Since then he has frequently appeared at various important occasions. His new national hymn is dedicated to the American people. PARKER AND GORDON MATCHED Lightweights Will Meet in Butte at Some Near Date—Parker Be- gins Training. SPOKANE. Wash., May 3.—Kid Par ker, of Denver and Spokane, and Larry Gordon, the husky Butte miner, have been matched to meet in the smelter city in the near future, the date to be fixed by Billy Langdon. who is promot ing the affair. Parker granted every concession asked for by Gordon last night and the men will weigh in at 13S pounds at 3 o'clock in the afternoon of the con test. This means that Gordon will be about 142 ringside, and Parker will be giving away a great deal in meeting Gordon at that figure. Gordon is said to be quick and active and a hard fighter, but Parker is anxious to go against him to retrieve his defeat at the hands of Maurice Thompson of this city. If Parker succeeds in putting Gordon down and out it is probable he will be given the miners' union date with Mau rice Thompson in the smoky city. The match between Parker and In dian Joe Gregg, which was to have been held in Rossland in the near fu ture. has now been called off. as Par ker will soon start training for his coming fight in Butte. What Parker desires more than anything else just at present is to get another chance with Thompson, and the fight with Gordon he expects to prove an open sesame to a date with \faurice in Butte. JURY COULDN'T AGREE. Mas Darrow a Suicide or the Victim of Murder. SIOUX FALLS. S. D.. May 3.—When the state circuit court convened today the jury in the case of Mrs. Prudencia Darrow vs. the Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance company, reported It could not agree and was excused. The suit involved the payment of a $5,000 policy held by E. H. Darrow who. with his daughter-in-law, Mrs. Lillian Darrow, of Deadwood, were principals in the famous "hack tragedy" at Sioux City on the evening of December 16 last. The plaintiff in the suit is the widow of Darrow. The policy contained a sui cide clause and the insurance com pany's defense was based on the ground that it had not been in force one year and that Darrow first shot and killed his daughter-in-law and then commit ted suicide. The attorneys representing the widow, who sued for the recovery of the amount of the insurance policy, contended that the daughter-in-law shot and killed Darrow and then end ed her own life, thus disputing the claim that Darrow had committed sui cide. The case went to the jury at 11 o'clock yesterday and the jury was out all night In an effort to agree upon a verdict. CHEAP RATES EAST. The Washington & Columbia River Railway announces special excursion rates from all points on that line as follows: To Chicago and return $64.00 To St. Louis and return 60.00 To St. Paul and return 52.50 To Duluth and return 52.50 To Sioux City and return 52.50 To Omaha, Neb., and return 52.50 To Council Bluffs, Ja„ and return 52.50 To St. Joseph, Mb,, «.»}.d return.. 52.50 To Leavenworth, Ka„ *in<J return 52.50 To Kansas City, Mo„ an (J return 52,50 Tickets will be on sale June 4, 6, 7, 23 and 25th; July 2 and 3; August 7, 8, and 9; September 8 and 10. They Qre good going within 10 days and re turning -M) days, but in no case later than Oct. 3i, ido6. Stop-over will be allowed within the limits west of Missouri river. For fullinformation call on or ad dress, S. B. CALDERHEAD, G. P. A., Walla Walla. IMPORTANT EGYPTIAN ANTIQUITIES Highly Interesting and Important Finds Have Been Made by Relic Hunters. L.ONDON, May 3.—Several highly interesting and important finds in the shape of Egyptian sculptures recently discovered, have been placed on view at the British museum. Foremost among them is a collection of three statues of Usertosen 111., who reigned about 2,400 before Christ, represent ing the king at three different periods of his life, in youth, in middle age and as an old man with sunken cheeks. The figures, which are of grey granite, measure a little over five feet in height and show the king wearing the charac teristic Egyptian apron, upon which is inscribed his name in heiroglyphics. There is also a colossal limestone fig ure of Amenophis I, who reigned about 1,700 before Christ, representing the king as the god Osiris, wearing the red and white crown, symbolizing up per and lower Egypt. On the back of the statue is an inscription which reads: "Amenhetep, beloved of Amen, Lord of the Thrones of the Two Lands, Giving Life." MAY CHANGE THE CHURCH RITUAL Southern Methodist Figuring on Mak- ing New Ritual for Use in All Churches. BIRMINGHAM, Ala., May 3.—The general conference of the Methodist Episcopal church, South, opened here this morning with a large attendance of delegates from all portions of the south. This conference is of unusual importance, as some important changes in the church ritual will be proposed and thoroughly discussed. Among these changes are the following: To confer upon ordained ministers who may have pastoral charges the right to administer sacraments and to per form the marriage ceremony. To es tablish a department of home missions under the auspices of the general board of missions, with an assistant secre tary In charge to be elected by the board. To secure a uniform system of lay representation in district confer ences throughout the state. To ask that the general conference spend more money upon the Christian Advocate, and to enlarge and improve that or gan of the church. And. finally, to ex tend the pastors' time limit from four to eight years. THE EVENING BTATESMAN, WALLA WALLA, WASHINGTON. NEW WAY TO MAKE GLASS Belgium Subject Has Discovered e New Process. SELLS HIS INVENTION TO SYNDICATE COMPOSED OF GERMAN, FRENCH AND BELGIUM MANUFAC- TURERS—PRICE $1,000,000. WASHINGTON, D. C., May 3.— j The United States vice consul at Nu remberg reports a new invention in the plate glass industry which, he believes, will bring about a revoluton in the trade. It is the invention of M. Four -1 cault, a Belgian, who has sold his patent to the European syndicate of plate glass manufacturers for nearly a million dollars. This syndicate consists of German, French and Belgian manu facturers and one Bohemian factory. Hitherto in the making of window glass the moylten substance has been blown into cylinder*, by glass-makers' pipes and subsequently flattened, while in the making of plate glass the viscid mass was cast from pots and rolled. The new invention draws the molten substance from the pot and conducts it between rollers lying side by side, Seventeen pairs of these rollers are built up, toyer-like, above the pot. The liquid maws cools on its way be tween the rows of rollers and comes out from them polished On both sides, in any desired thickness, this being regulated by the relative position of the rollers. The glass, after leaving the rollers, is beautifully polished and ready for use. At present dimensions of from 157.48 inches to 39.37 inches can be made, but experiments are being conducted to allow the manufacture of from 98.42 inches to 68.90 inches as well. One early result is expected to be that the maufacturing of plate glass of 157.48 inches and less will undergo an entire change, as the making of glass plate will come chiefly within the scope of the plate glass furnaces. ALPHA DELTA PHI MEETS Hundreds of Delegates Representing the Fraternity Are to Hold a PORTLAND, Me., May 3. —Hundreds of delegates representing chapters of the Alpha Delta Phi fraternity in all parts of the United States are assem bled here to attend the national con vention of the fraternity, which opened here formally this morning. The con vention was called to this city at the invitation of the Bowdoin chapter of Bowdoin college, which has made the mpst elaborate preparations for the reception and entertainment of the vis itors. Last night there was an infor- Heart Palpitation Indigestion causes the stom ach to expand—swell and to puff up against the heart. This crowds the heart and interferes with its action, causing shortness of breath, palpitation of the heart, etc. Dyspepsia Cure DIGESTS WHAT YOU EAT takes the strain off the heart, and contributes nourishment, strength and health to every organ of the body. Cures In digestion, Dyspepsia, Sour Stomach, Belching, Gas on Stomach, and all Stomach troubles. Three years ago I was af flicted with indigestion so much that I was in continual pain. After eating, my heart was affected and I had smothering sensations. Two bottles of Kodol cured me. ALBERT LAMM. A dollar bottle contains 2% times at touch as the trial or 50c. size. Prepared at the Laboratory of E. C. DeW Itt Jt Co., Chicago, V. S. A. Monster Convention. Kodol Denova, lowa. Sold by L. L. Tallman. mal reception and smoker at the Fal mouth hotel, but the first business ses sion of the convention was held this morning. In the afternoon the dele gates will go to Brunswick and visit Bowdoin college. Lunch will be serv ed to them at the college. The dele gates will return this evening to attend the big convention ball. Tomorrow morning another business session will be held. In the afternoon the visitors will take a sail among the islands of Casco bay. and in the even ing the annual banquet will be served. The convention will close on Saturday with two business sessions. Mr. Ham ilton W. Mabie, the president of the fraternity, will preside at all the meet ings. An interesting feature of the convention will be the public literary exercises to be held this evening at Kotschmar hall. The program will in clude an oration by Hamilton W. Ma bie, the president of the fraternity, and a poem by Arlo Bates, professor of English at the Institute of Tech nology, a noted son of Maine. This meeting will be the only part of the convention open to the general pub lic. Fun for the Theta Sigma Sorority. SCHNECTADY, N. Y„ May 3 — Schnectaody high school became the rendezvous place of hundreds of more or less charming young women who came to this city from all parts of the east to attend the convention of the Theta Sigma Sorority, which met at the high school auditorium this morn ing at the invitation of the High School chapter of the sorority. An elaborate and exceedingly strenuous program has been arranged for this gathering, which includes a large number of social events with one or two short business meetings sandwiched fn. There will be a big reception this evening; a dance at the Mohawk club; a banquet on Fri day evening and another reception on Saturday afternoon at the Ten Eyck. The largest delegations have been sent by the chapters in Albany, Blnghamp torti Syracuse, Cobleskill and Rochester. Biscuit King's Daughter Married. GREENWICH, Conn., May 3—St. Mary's Roman Catholic church was the scene of a brilliant wedding this morn ing, when Miss Jane Green, one of the four daughters of A. W. Green, the "biscuit king," and president of the National Biscuit company, became the wife of Orville Browning Carrott, of Quincy, 111., a trusted employe of the company. Archbishop Riordan, of San Francisco, who married Mr. and Mrs. Green, officiated at the nuptial mass this morning, assisted by his brother, the Rev. Daniel Riordan, of Chicago, and the Rev. J. J. Fitzgerald, pastor of St. Mary's. A special train from New York will bring a large number of prominent society people to this city, to attend the reception, which will be given at Belle Haven, the beautiful country seat of the Greens near this city. GIVE POINTERS TO ADVERTISERS Big Advertising Show Will Be Opened in New York Tonight—Fine Exhibit. NEW YORK, May 3.—The first an nual advertising show ever held in this city will open at Madison Square gar den this evening under the manage ment of George F. Parker and J. L. Bieder. The same two promoters gave an advertising show at the Coliseum in Chicago last fall, which met with such remarkable success that it attracted nearly 200,000 people. Their success in Chicago prompted them to come to New York and establish an advertising show on the same lines, which they intend to make an annual event. The exhibition, which will contain all the improvements suggested by the experience of the Chicago exhibition, will undoubtedly make a great hit in this city. It contains practically every thing in the advertising line pertaining to the promotion of business. It will offer an unparallelled opportunity to of ficers and managers of companies, of fice managers, sales managers, adver tising managers, merchants and sales men to study the latest and most im proved methods of increasing business and bettering trade conditions. It is expected that buyers and makers of every kind of advertising will be brought together at this exposition, to get new ideas and material for future use in their various branches. Among the exhibitors are nearly all the prom inent publishers and advertising agents, lithographing establishments, novelty manufacturers, sign manufac turers and dealers in advertising nov elties. Don't miss the Katzenjammer Picnic. T ALfC If yon are buying talk then bay anything the dealer may choose OR to say is "just as good.' i i TA ¥ fITM9 If you are buying talcum, then 1 ALvVn i MENNEN'S BORATED TAL- PfeNßElftk j. —. CUM is the only preparation ll which you can bny with satisfaction. BWKWW "Talk is cheap." Talcum, however, nSSv is not so cheap, because it costs the d* dealer more and makes his profit less. JmfLfWJ pHREMI That's why he'd sooner sell yon talk I xQIW/ I F«tot , TJ||al» than "talcum"of the Mennen Brand. Don't be talked out of buying Mennen's mfm Borated Talcum, the only powder which faj NH can be used with safety and satisfaction. WAJB Have you tried MENNEN'S VIO LET BORATED TALCUM TOILET .71 KFJBJhM POWDER? It's fragrant with the odor 1 fresh plucked Parma Violets. For sale everywhere for 25 cents, or mailed postpaid on receipt of price, by ■ ' 7 GERHARD MENNEN CO.. Newark. N. J. Pir-4milc of Bos If You Are Thinking 1 of Buying a Lot Do not fail to see Lennon's Addition on Boyer Ave. The best located addi tion in the city, streets are all graded, lots stand from two to three feot above street. A building restriction of $1600.00 insures a good class of buildings. Will sell on the installment plan, $50.00 down and the balance in monthly payments. Still good choice of lots. Property on this avenue has trebled in value in the past four years. John Hendry bought 11 years ago, 2l'T feet for $4.40 per front foot and is now selling the same for $39.50 per front foot. We also have a seven-room brick veneered residence with hot and cole* water and splendid shade on large lot at a bargain. Now is the Time to get your lawn mowers sharpen ed. We will call for and deliver them. : : : : : IT. o. PECK Corner 4tli audi Alder TELEPHONE MAIN 452. Have Your Friends Come West Lowest Rates Over The Northwestern Line Prom Chicago and the East. For full inf srmttion writa to W. A. COX GENERAL AGENT 153 THIRD STREET PORTLAND. ORE. M" J *—<4 Tlio Best Mad.c JtjLd;J/xJ.6SjS OHAS. B. K"YE Telephone Main 891 18 Main Street STOCKWELL'S Headquarters for GLASS, WALL PAPER and PAINTS Our Imported Goods are making- a hit. Get in lin( and have your Old house made New. Estimates furn ished on all work. None but First class mechanics employed. 121 Main Street Phone 528 $100. Reward, $100. The readers of this paper will be pleased to learn that there is at least one dreaded disease that science has been able to cure in all its stages, and that is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure is the only positive cure now Known to the medical fraternity. Catarrh being a constitutional disease, requires a constitutional treatment. Hall's Ca tarrh Cure is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucuous surfaces of the system, thereby de stroying the foundation of the disease, and giving the patient strength by building up the constitution and as sisting nature in doing its work. The proprietors have so much faith in its curative powers that they ofTer One Hundred Dollars for any case that case it fails to cure. Send for list of testimonials. Adress: F. J. CHENEY & CO,, Tole do, O. Sold by Druggists, 75c. Take Hall's Family Pills for consti pation. MONEY SHARKS' WILD GRIEF. Frisco Earthquake Wiped Out Their Papers. SAX FRANCISCO, May 3.—The money brokers are confronted with a serious problem, especially those who month after month have been in the THURSDAY, MAY 3, 1906 EUGENE LENNON. habit of advancing the salaries of mu nicipal employes. Tuesday was payday in many of the departments, the day on which the brokers have been in the habit of presentng their demands and collecting the 2, 3 or 5 per cent coin mission wheh they exact. Between the fire and the earthquake many of the assignments have been de stroyed, and Auditor Horton is besieg ed by anxious brokers demanding that he accept a substitute for the miss ing papers. Horton refuses to give them any satisfaction. "The warrants will be given to the persons to whom they belong unless proper documents showing bona fide assignment is filed," he declared. Sixty per cent of the city's servants draw their salaries through brokers. The profit in the business has become so great that the privilege of negotiat ing such loans has become a political plum. To secure It some brokers have advanced large sums for campaign pur poses with the understanding that the business will be diverted to them. Throat Sort ? Vole* Hoars* ? Perry Deri.' *«»• Run " ,n * ? "PcfmkrtUY WIN quickly curs you. Sold for oV«r 60 years: THY IT.