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MONDAY- MAY 13, 1907.
WANTED. *V7t~;!. -GIRL FOR GENERAL house work. Apply 910 Catherine St., phone 1100. 69 FOR SALE. MB. SALE—SHOW CASES AND u-all easels; Inquire at Maney's Book _ ~ nr Hard wick, the Jeweler, 9 l £ Fourth street. 26 X SNAP —LOT NEAR O. R. & N. I on proposed car line, $375. t - down and $10 per month. In x & A. Tailors 27 East Main gt„ Walla Walla. 56 pOR SALE —GOOD SADDLE AND ,-ing horse and buggy; also Jer- B( \ cow, newly fresh. E. W. Olson, near Stubblefield home. LOST WEIGHT, Ml lb«., brand m left shoulder, wire cut just below brand, finder notify W. W. Upholstery Co., and receive reward. S3 FOUND. quit* at this office. FOR RENT FOR RENT — HOUSEKEEPING teems at 20 W. Poplar St. 20 FOR RENT—QUICK. A MODERN five room cottage, with fine garden and running water: cheap to the rigid parties. Must be taken at once. For particulars, phone 171 or 1064. 67 FOR RENT—TWO FRONT ROOMS furnished for light housekeeping, gas range. Phone 934. 70 GENERAL. WHITE FRONT WALLA WALL\ JUNK SHOP- Wholesale and retail dealers in all kinds of Hides, Wool, Scrap Iron, Brass, Copper, Rubber. Lead. Bottles Old Rubbers and Second- Hand Sacks and Second-Hand Fur niture, Stoves and Carpets. M. SHANK. Ph.me Main 579. 105 East Main St. ATTORNEYS. S. E. KING—ATTORNEY AND COTJN sellor at Law- 27 1-2 W. Main St. tf PROFESSIONAL. DR. J. C. MACK. PHYSICIAN AND Surgeon. Special attention given to diseases of Women and el ef * tr| c a l treatments- Office, rooms 21 and 22. Pustoffice building. Phcne, Offices, Main 440; residence Main 950. S. C. RRIGHAM. M. D., OCCULIST and Aurist. Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat. Postofflee building. Phone Main 268- W. R. INGE DALTON M- D. 44-7 AR cade. Seattle. Skin and genito-uri nary diseases. DRS. COON & COON, OSTEOPATH IC physicians. Examinations free All diseases treated successfully both acute and chronic, especially nerve, heart and female troubles. Phone, Residence F. L- 168: Office phone 793. Rooms 406-407 Ransom Rldg. Take the elevator. VETERINARY SURGEON. DR J. W. WOODS, GRADUATE Veterinary Surgeon. Office, Mcßride Pros. Co. Res. phone 957. Hospital service. Asst. State Veterinary- PR. J I. MURRAY, VETERINARY Surgeon and dentist; graduate of American Veterinary College. N. Y. Office. Star Livery barn, corner of Fifth and Alder. Phone 52. 37 UNDERTAKERS. E S. HENNESSEY, UNDERTAKER and Licensed Embalmer. 312 W. Main street. Phone 151- Opposite Court House. 3. W. COOKERLY, UNDERTAKER and Embalmer, 7 1-2 First street. We are licensed by both Washington in,', Oregon Boards of Health to ship bodies. 25 SUITS PRESSED. BTOLLERS PRESSING CLUB — Cleaning of ladies' and gentlemen's garments. Hats blocked and cleaned. 14 North Third street. Or. CHARLES Ofood 1 S r THE JZ/ GREAT Al BEAUTIFIER an*. This is the only Bf- preparation known f/iCK 1 to medical science • -A that CREATES V' A , 'vr' » GOOD. FIRM. HEALTHY FLESH and clears the com- P'exion of every blemish, such as pimples. ° la ck heads etc.. without internal medicine, fot REMOVING WRINKLE&, U is without FOR DEVELOPING THE BUST or restoring a wasted breast lost through nursing or sickness, making THIN CHEEKS •''-I MP and filling the hollows ol a scrawny "fck there is no other preparation in the ■WW that has any comparison. Sold by Druggist* and Department Store* " e r>*here. SPECIAL OFFER ™ c Fle*h Kood is $1.00 a box. but to introduce it into thousands of new homes, its proprietors nav t decided to send two (2) boxes to all who s*j**W this advertisement and send them one zr' iT - All packages are sent in plain wrap v>". Postage prepaid. FREE * sam Ple box. just enough to of n convince you of the great merit " r Charles Flesh Hood, will be sent tree 'en cents, which pays tor cost of mailing. * will also send our illustrated book. "The r-nrv. Massage." which contains all the r'JC r "lavements for massaging the face, ormf a l d arms and full directions for devel **a« the bust. Address : h Cbiriej Co., 108 Fulton St., lit Tut RfiiliiliHl HI Ransom Block Corner First and Alder Streets. Business Directory FIRST FLOOR. GOLDEN RULE DEPARTMENT Store. SECOND FLOOR. E. D. MATTISON, LOANS. INSUR ance. Surety Bonds, Notary Public. Rooms 206-207- Phone Main 250- DR. C. N. SUTTNER, ROOMS 212-213 214. Telephones: Office, Main 185; Residence, 186. THIRD FLOOR. RADER & BARKER, ATTORNEYS and Counsellors at Law. Phone 714 Rooms 313, 314, 315, 316. DR. A. E BRADEN. PHYSICIAN AND Surgeon. 304 to 307 Ransom Bldg. Office Phone Main 1443; Residence Phone. Main 1444. Walla Walla Wn. FOURTH FLOOR. WEATHER BUREAU—ROOMS 412, 413- F. Newman, observer- Tele phone, Main 514- THE VIAVI SYSTEM OF TREAT ment cures in Nature's own way Will surely save you from the knife. Parlors, 216. 217. Telephone 606. BLACKSMITHS' Cumberland Coal Direct from the mines, at The Gilbert Hunt Co. IF ITS A Z. & A. ITS CORRECT w andentertainyourfriends Everybody is acquain ed with the good quali ities of the Stahl Beer. The name itself signifies purity. The Stahl Beer is on draught at all lead ing Cafes. Drop in at any of them with your friends and you will entertain them in the proper manner. STAHL Brewing and Malting Co. Don't Pay Alimony to be divorced from your appendix. There will be no occasion for it if you keen your bowels regular with Dr. SS*. New Life Pills. Their act.on is so gentle that the appendix nevei has cause to make the least complaint Guaranteed by E. U Smalley, druggist. 25c. Try them. Waft at the Book Nook for the cart. THE EVENING BTATEBMAN, WALLA WALL A, W, CITY NEWS IN BRIFF Walter Ere'h went on the operating table at St. Mary's this afternoon. C. Roy Le Grande, was taken in by the police yesterday tor violating the bicycle ordinance. Milt Boyer was arrested yesterday for carrying concealed weapons. He will have to tell Judge Huffman about it. Suit has been instituted in the su perior court by C. A. Beck against J. C. Sims and others to set aside a con veyance. * The infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. F Bowen. of this city, underwent an operation at the Walla Walla hospital this afternoon. A writ of garnishment has been is sued to C. A. Hauber. against a man named Schuler, who has some money ( oming from John A. Bailey. Two breaks in the West Alder street mains threatened a small flood in that part of the city. The breaks were re paired, however, before any damage was done. The Davis-Kaser company has been awarded the contract for supplying the furnishings for a large modern apart ment house which has just been com pleted at Pasco. The funeral of the infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Homer J. Stewart, who died yesterday evening, was held this morn ing from the family home. Rev. R. J Reid of the Wilbur Memorial church, offlicated. Argument was heard this morning and a motion to quash the affidavit in the contempt proceedings against Wil liam Peterson. Xo decision was made by Judge Brents, but other arguments will be heard during the week. Mary, the baby daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Doyle, whose death oc curred yesterday, will be buried in the Cath.ilic cemetery tomorrow morning. The funeral will be held from the Catholic church at S o'clock. The Freewa'er Peacocks annihilated the Evergreens of this city yesterday morning by a score of 17 to 3. This is the second time the Webfooters have defeated their verdant rivals. Another came will probably be played here next Sunday. At the Park Street Baptist church Friday evening. May 17. the Men's club and the Women's club will hold an interesting debate on the question, "Resolved, That the Men have done more for the uplifting of humanity than the women." Examination questions for the com ing eighth grade tests which will be held May 16 and 17 are being sent out today from the county school superin tendent's office. To accommodate the students examinations will be held at Prescott. Waitsburg. Touchet, Wallu la. Lamar. Dixie and t : ds city. The funeral of Mrs. Edna Ohristen son. who died at her home in Valley Chapel at the age of 54 years, was held from the home at Valley Chapel this morning. Burial was in the city ceme tery. Rev. A. 1.,. Thoroughman of the Marvin M. E. church. South, conducted the services. In a fast game of ball at Prescott yesterday afternoon, the aggregation from Fort Walla Walla went down to defeat with a score of 5 to 4. The game was called promptly at 2 o'clock. During the afternoon showers consid erably interrupted the game but the nine innings were finished during the afternoon. A small crowd gathered in front of the State last evening when Clif Cully, stopped in passing long enough to knock R. A. Smalley off the sidewalk with a well delivered jab on the point of the jaw. Smalley is said to have made some remark about Mrs. Cully. He had to give $10 bonds for his ap pearance in police court this morning. A telegram announcing the death of H. Schellberg. a pioneer business man of Valley Falls. Kas., and father of Mrs. Charles Retzer of this city, was received by Mrs. Retzer, Saturday nieht. Mrs. G. W. Fitzsimmons. of Se attle, who was formerly well known In this city, is the only other near rela tive besides Mrs. Retzer who lives west of Kansas. The old pioneer had seen ST winters when he died. Owing to the long di'itcinee from Valley Falls. Mrs. Retzer an 1 Mrs. Fitzsimmons will not be able to attend the funeral of their father. | PERSONAL MENTION President Penrose leaves for Seat tle tomorrow night. P. M. Wade, a prominent hardware merchant of Portland, is in the city today renewing old acquaintances. Mr. Wade is well known in Walla Walla and surrounding country. JUVENILE COURT WOLKS GOOD. Boys on Probate Bring In Sealed Re ports to Teachers. PORTLAND. May 13. —Seventy-five of the juvenile court who are : under probation In charge of the vari ous officers, renorted to Judge Frazer tn the courtroom of department No. 1 this morning with 'heir records for the nast months, as certified to by the teachers of the various schools that the boys attend. These reports from the teachers were brought by each of the boys in sealed envelopes, which were opened and by the judge in tbe presence of all the boys. They indi cated a general improvement in the conduct and studiousness of the proba tioners. Many a small chest swelled visibly with pride as its owner heard the judge read words of praise that his school teacher had written In the report. The oicnic that was to have occurred this afternoon was postponed on account of the rain, to the second Saturday in June, when the probationers will report . again. After the repor's were read. Dr. Paul ; Rader. editor of the Christian Advo j cate. talked to the boys, and Miss Gray gave each of them a card bearing the pict'Tp of Sir Galahad, whose story had been told to them on the day of the last report. Lire, ftoi Death. There is much difference in the pay Sbological effect of the two ideas "life" and "death." This was illus trated, says the writer of "Letters From a Surgeon." In the case of Gen eral Frank Bartlett. who was wounded on the Fredericksburg pike in 1864. General Bartlett was brought to the surgeon bleeding profusely from a wound in his head. lie was uncon cious and wbl!e as death. The sur geon called hife name, but could not rouse him. Pas&ing bis finger Into the Wound, he found rhe ball had uot pene trated the bone, bvit had simply cut an artery in the scalp. This the surgeon bound with a ligature. He laid the geueral ou the ground aud completed dressing the wound. "No harm done, old boy!" he shout ed. "This is only a flesh wouud. You will be all right when I take a stitch or two." Tbe good news seemed to bring Gen eral Bartlett to consciousness. He rallied completely. "I thought I was done for." he said. "Well, if I'm all right, here goes." Before the surgeon could stop him he was in the saddle and ridlug at the best gait of his horse back to the front again. The Ways «f the Moonshiner. The ways of the moonshiner are pret ty much the same everywhere. A suit able location consists of a secluded spot with water in abundance. It is important, should he ever be called upon to defend a case In court, for the question of the ownership of the land upon which the still is located, to be Involved in doubt; hence the moonshin er gets as near the line of his own land or the land he controls as possible. The stills are primitive affairs and are ofteu made complete in the neighbor hood in which they are operated. Witii two or three square yards of sheet cop per the still maker requires but a few hours to make the "b'iier." Home made hogsheads are usually used as fermenters. and the only thing that the Illicit distiller has to send "off yander arter" is the worm. Being difficult to secure, the moonshiner prizes his "worm" highly, and that part of the distillery is usually taken away when the operator leaves.—David A. Gates in Metropolitan Magazine. Origin of "Bluestockings." Burke, apropos of "Evelina," paid Fanny Burney this high compliment: "We have had p t > age for statesmen, an ago for axx age for poets, au age for artists, but this"—with a gal lant bew to Faimy—"is the age for women.'" The name "bluestockings," given tc these distinguished women, arose, nct'ording to Fanny Burney In her "Menoirs of Her Father." from an apology made by Mr. Stillingfleet iv declining *n invitation of Mrs. Vesey's to a literary meetiug at her house. "1 am not properly dressed for such a party," he pleaded. "Pho, pho," she cried, taking him and bis dress all in at a glance, "don t mind dress! Come In your blue r,tox. Rings." This he did. and "those wonts ever after were fixed in playfu! etigma upon Mrs. Ve sey's associations." —T. P.'s London Weekly. Whut We Stand On. The density of the earth as a whole has been estimated with close agree ment among the scientists who have made the determination by different methods, to be about r..r>. or five and n half times as heavy us nn equivalent sphere of water. On the other hand, the average density of the materials form Ing the accessible parts of the earth> crust is between 2.5 and 3. so that the mean density of the whole globe is about twice that of Its outer part This indicates that the central part of the earth is composed of heavier mate rials and may even be metallic, which condition, says the Engineering and Mining Journal, would accord perfect ly with the nebular hypothesis. \ntnre and Broken Bnnea. In the splicing of broken bones na ture cau give the best surgeon painters. When a bone is broken the splintered ends are surrounded with cartilage un til thej- are firmly held in position. Then gradually a layer of bone Is j placed between them aud soldered to- I pother. All the physician has to do I Is to bring the two ends of the bones j together so that the point will be | smooth and even. Nature's little 1 ageuts do the rest.—New York Tribune Tante Governs Spelling 1 . Shakespeare spelled his own name in sixteen different ways which have survived, aud it Is evident that Eliza bethan spelling "depends upon the taste and fancy of the speller." It is the printing press which made spelling by stereotyping it. and it is. after all, on the printer's render more than on the professor that the spelling of the future depends.—London Star. Xnpoleon'a Name. The name Napoleon written in Greek characters will form seven different word? by dropping the final letter of each >a succession. When read, these words form a complete sentence, mean ing, "Napoleon, the destroyer of whole cities, was the lion of his people." Wtop(. "There Is a word of one syllable In the English language that Is always spelled wrong, even by the most edu cated people." "What is that?" "The word 'wrong.' " Obvioualy. "Let me see,'" mused the sporting editor. "What Is an incubator?" "An incubator," replied the agricul tural editor, "is an egg plant." Discouragement is but dispjnchanted egotism. -Mazzini. Now for Pure Food Insist on Dr. PRICE'S iftiii Cream Baking Powder v I A PURE, CREAM OF TARTAR POWDER- H ..^^«rm^J .11,1/;/: FtfOM GRAPES m RESIGNATION OF EDWARDS Umatilla _ Superintendent Finally Shuffled Out of Agency WASHINGTON. May I?,.—Major O. j C. Edwards, superintendent of the Umatilla Indian reservation, has re signed and his resignation has been nr- | eepted by the interior department. The office refuses to announce who his successor will be, though it is under stood that the appointment has been j made. Major Edwards will be sent to a dif- | ferent station. It is understood, and will not lose by the change, as his next charge is reported to be even more important than the one from which he has just resigned. The career of Major Edwards at the Umatilla reser- , vation has been a stormy one. Acting under instructions of the department I he made radical changes in the land ] leasing system in vogue on the reser- | vation and by it gained the enmity of the reservation farmers who before, had had it all their own way in their trafficking with the Indian allottees. Prior to Edwards' time the farmers made their own terms with the In- ■ dians and paid them as they saw fit. i Charges were made that tTte Indians were not receiving fair treatment and Edwards was ordered to change the system of leasing, to ratify all leases made and to compel all payments to be made to him personally, as superin tendent of the agency and guardian of the Indians. He enforced the orders and met with the bitter resentment of farmers and business men at Pendleton as well. All manner of charges were made against the agent but investiga tion by the department exonerated him. The result of the investigation was simply 'o draw the lines tighter. Major Edwards would have resigned earlier, it is said, as he had been of fered the place to be filled by him. hut he refused to leave under fire. The newly appointed agent will continue the policy followed by his predecessors. l BILL WOULD VISIT US. Kaiser Says He Longs to See Our Shores as a Mere Man. LONDON, May 13. —A Berlin des patch to the Daily Telegraph reads: "The Perliner Zeitung states that when the emperor went to the Ameri can embassy to dinner on Thursday night he took him not only a bouquet and two photographs of himself in the costume of the time of Frederick the Great fo r Mrs. Tower, but also toys for the ambassador's children. "As he was leaving, replying in Eng lish to a remark by one of the Ameri can guests he said: " 'Oh, yes. I should very much like to visit the United States —but not as emperor, but as private gentleman. And not for a fortnight, as Is the fashion with globe-tratters. but for at least three months. " 'But who would represent me here meanwhile? And what would my col league. President Roosevelt think of me. if I were to give the lie to his theory of hard work and little play?'" OUTLOOK STILL PROSPEROUS. Receipts of General Electric Company Show Increase. In evidence that the country is in a very prosperous condition, despite the slump in the stock market, the Gener al Electric company, one of the larg est industrials, reports an increase of business from 30 to 35 per cenr. over the same period last year. Orders are being received at the rate of $75.000.000 for the year. The gross business for the year just ended was a little better than $38,000,000. The company does not anticipate a slow down in the present record-breaking proportions of its business before next fall. Nine months of the present rush of orders ire counted on. New business is com ing very largely from central station companies and street railways. These industries are still struggling to provide themselves with sufficient equipment to handle the increase in the demands made upon them by the public during the past 12 months. Beware of Ointments for Catarrh that Contain Mercury. as mercury will surely destroy the sense of smell and completely derange the whole system when entering ; t through the mucous surfaces. Such articles should never be used except on prescriptions fiom reputable phy sicians, as the damage they will do is ten fold to the good you can possi bly d< rive from them. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo. 0., contains no mercury, and is taken interns ly. acting di rectly upon the blood and mucous sur faces of the system. In buying Hall's Catarrh Cure be sure you get the genuine. It is taken internally ano made in Toledo, Ohio, by P. J. Cheney & Co. Testimonials free. Sold by- Druggists. Price Tfic per bottle. Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation. ARTESIAN FLOW STRONGER. Wells at La Grande Increase to 324. 000 Gallons Capacity. LA GRANDE, May I?,.—The flow from the artesian basin struck at a depth of N4!t feet by Contractors Mill er A West has increased to 324.000 per day. This is the well projected by the O. R. & N. company for the purpose of securing a supply of water for the railroad yards. The volume has been steadily increasnig and it la believed it will rise to the elevation desired. The watr is not so cooi as surface springs, but is not warm or even te] id. It is clear as crystal. Its main peculiarity is a slight mineral taste which is supposed to be from sulphur. A quantity has been shipped to Portland for analysis. This project has been watched with special Inb r est by the genera! public as well as the railroad company and the actual realization of artesian water is o joy ful ev< nt. «S£ ■ IB* — The Life Insurance muddle baa started the public to thinking. Tne wonderful success that has met Ballard's Horehound Syrup in Its crusade on Coughs. Influenza Bronchitis and all Pulmonary troubles —has started the public to thinking of this wonderful preparation. They are all using it. Join the procession and down with sickness. Price 25c. 50c and SI.OO. Sold by A. B. Shelton. . i m m —■ — our Classified Ad page is scanned by thousands each day. If you have anything for sale —make it known in our classified ads. WANTED. Woman to .]o washing and ironing: apply at 003 Boyer Aye., or phone 454. 68 Briojj Your Work to the Big Shop Where we have the proper machinery and the skilled workmen to produce new and modern work. Blank books, loose and solid leal. Not only good work but low prices. j& j& & j& SOLVING TRAFFIC DEMANDS Car Shortage Problem Being Met by Huge Orders CHICAGO, May 13, effective meas ures have been taken to i t the heavy transportation demands on the ilnes of the Union and Southern Paci fic systems. Not only is the number Of ears and locomotives, side and main track, being- largely increased, bill old equipment is being sent to the strap heap, and each new car and locomotive is of greater capacity. Improved meth ods of handling traffic have been intro duced with such success thai these two systems now hold the highest record for car movement on the hasis of the number of miles their cars make in a year. For delivery this year the Union Pa cific has ordered 144 locomotives, «3 passenger cars. 3000 refrigerator cars and 4SXO other freigh* cars, the aggre gate cos* of which will be $14,0*6,M0. The Southern Pacific, to prov ide lor increasing traffic ami new lines, has ordered 127 locomotives, 123 passenger cars, .1000 refrigerator cars and 4I" S other freight cars. Together with the three new freight ami passenger steam ers building for this road, its new equipment will cost $17,000,000. Facilities Ahead of Demand. Old and inferior equipment on the Southern Pacific, to the number of 127 locomotives and 3380 freight ears, was withdrawn from service in the past year to be replaced with rolling stock from which much be'ter service can be secured. The average enrrjing >a nacity of the cars on the two systems has bee,. Increased 12.000 pounds in five years, the t<dal new freight i ar e(|tiin menl ordered in this time. 40,000, being equal in carrying capacity to 70,090 cars of toe standard type psed •' few yearn ago These new addi'lons an- far creater in tonnage capacity than the entire equipment owned by the two systems only four years ago. Anticipating to a great extent the Increased traffic to he handled, the Union Pacific and Southern Pacific In five years have purchased locomo tives and 40.i»r, new freight cars, rep resenting an expenditure of over $69,- --000.00 ft. To move an estimated in crease of traffic of 41 per ernt., the two systems this year will have fiG per cent, more car capacity and f>9 per cent, more locomotive capacity than they had five years ago. P. <;. Hammock and Hay Rathbum of Walla Walla and H. J. Matson, of Starback were received at St. Mary's today for medical treatment. Mott Weber, the expert la wn mower; Inquire at The Statesman office for reference. 62 PAGE THREE