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FRIDAY. AUGUST 30, 1907.
Keylor Grand Theater Telephone 159. J no . q. Catron, Mgr. September Ist and 2nd THE LITTLE SUNBEAM Pearl Go!ding' In the Magnificent Scenic Production of the Successful Rural Drama Representing New England Life for " MOTHER'S SAKE" With An Excellent Cast A Story of Strong Heart Interest ABOUND IN COMEDY SITUATIONS! STARTLING CLIMAXES! REFRESHING IN ITS ORIGINALITY! Prices: —75c, 50 c and 25c. Seats on Sale August 31, 1907, 10 a. m. Curtain Rises, 8:15 P. M. KEYLOR GRAND Phone 159 J- B. Catron. Mgr. Wed., September 4th H. H, FRAZEE Presents the Big fun Show TTriplP I SINGERS UllVjIO DANCERS Jo§tl COMEDIANS See Uncle Josh at the County fair v Watch for Ihe Big Parade of The Hayseed Band Prices, $1.00, 75c, 50c, and 25c. Curtain Rises at 8:15. PERSONAL MENTION Miss ivy Johnson is the guest of relatives at Freewater. R. Gf. Bell Is in the city from Eure ka for a few days. V Pallersor: is over from Eureka, transacting business today. / Le 1" A. Shaw left yesterday after- Doon for Jamestown. Va. J i.. Dumas is down from Dayton this afternoon on business. J. L darker is a guest ir. the city t»,lay from Waitsburg. Fred Blake is in the city from Adams "ii business and pleasure. B. Burl ngame is a visitor in the city front Pomeroy this afternoon. C. A. Robinson is in the city from Eureka on business and pleasure. H. C. Adams (rem Athena, is looking after business interests in the city. Miss Viola Bawldin, has returned ''"in an extended visit to Portland. Miss \eness Peterson is visiting Miss Mary Belle Henson. of Freer W, S. Hunt of Dayton, is down from "*e Columbia county capital this af- Col. T. M. Fisher left yesterday for Norfolk, V.i.. to take in the big fair «v Jamestown. Mrs I". \v. Campbell and daughter, are in the city from Dayton to visit friends. ' table i susceptible to \ dama ? e - They are If 'v over and easily soiled >^ 1/ so as to lose much of their attraction after a m I tew weeks of exposure. I | It is so easy to classify them in I II "Elastic" Book Cases, that there is scarcely || _ 1\ any reasonable excuse to mwm > - V. justify such negligence. ItM!^^ \\ Our new stock is ready pj§ mWt H inspection. 1 1 g I EXCLUSIVE AGENTS F. C. Collins, traveling passenger agent of the Canadian Pacific rail road, is in the city today. Mrs. R. D. Henson, Mrs. A. L. Thoroughman, Mrs. Samuel Gray ar.d Mrs. Noble, attended the Peach Day exercises at Freewater, Wednesday. Misses May and Lindey Sommer vllle of Pendleton and Miss Abby Sommcrville of Edmonton. Alberta, Canada, a re in the city for a few Jays visiting with friends and relatives here. R. N. Wolfe, a member of this year's graduating class at Whitman cillege, left this afternoon for Palouse City, where he will be an instructor in the high school there during the ensu ing school year. James Gilbreath, who graduated from Whitman college in 1306, learea this evening for Rosyln, where he will be one of the teaching staff in the high school this winter. CITY NEWS IN BRIEF Rev. Morton Gregory has returned from his vacation spent at the coast at Newport. He will occupy his pulpit as usual from this time, beginning next Sunday. The White House clothing store is making a tasty window display of the new Dunlap hats. The hats, in all the new blocks are displayed in circular settings of white, making a decided ef fective advertisement for the Dunlap hat. Walla Walla Canton will hold its regular drill on Main and Alder streets this evening. The members wiil be dressed in the Canton fatigue uniform i:m\ will go through ail the regula tion maneuvers. Diptheria was found yesterday in the home of the Piles family on Balm street by Health Officer Praden. There are two cases in the family but neither are considered severe and both are getting along nicely. This is the first outbreak of the disease for months. Beginning Sunday. September 1. the reading rooms of the public library will be open Sunday ~.ft» moons from 1 o'clock until ."> p. m. The rooms have been closed all summer during these hours but will be reopened now that the cool weather has begun and school is to begin next week. The officials at the new Y. M. C. A. building are rejoicing this after noon over the installment »f a tele phone in the offifflce there. All who wish to do business with the secre tary and his assistant at their new Office, can do so by calling Main 496. # THE WEATHER. * <!• Will be according to the fore- * * cast: "Probably showers tonight * * :>nd Saturday." **' ************** THE EVENING STATESMAN, WALLA WALLA. WASHINGTON. MOTHER JONES GETS IN GAME DESERTING STRIKERS ARE BLACK LISTED BY MAIDENS IN CHICAGO. CHICAGO, Aug. 30.—Deserters from the ranks of the striking telegraph ers who have returned to work have been placed on the unfair list of the girl operators. Several engagements have been broken off and a union card is the only calling card which the striking girls will recognize. They pledge themselves .in a meeting in Brand's hall this afternoon, on the advice of Mother Jones, to renounce sweethearts who did not wear the em blem of trades unionism. "When you find these fellows sneaking back to work," said Mother Jones, "keep them out if you can; if you can't, renounce them and see that any fellow who calls on you, carries a union card or else order him frornj your door." Mrs. Jones told the strikers a few other things that roused them to a high pitch of enthusiasm. She told them that this was a brutal, diabolical civi lization and urged them to keep on striking until the exploiters were wiped off the face of the earth. Fresh from a campaign among the s!riking miners in the Mesaba range. Mother Jones was even more radical in her utterances than she is accus tomed to be. She told her audience that she believed in pulling down every church in the country to com pel the preachers to go to work and earn an honest living. She also want ed the government to seize the tele graph wires, but did not bother going into details as to how it could be done. There is more Catarrh in this sec tion of the country than all other dis eases put together, and until the last few years was supposed to be incur able. For a great many years doctors pronounced it a local disease and pre scribed local remedies, and by con stantly failing to cure with local theatment, pronounced it incurable. Science has proven catarrh to be a constitutional disease and therefore requires constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio, is the only constitutional cure on the market. It is taken internally in doses from 10 drops to a teaspoonful. It acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. They offer one hundred dollars for any case it fails to cure. Send for circulars and testimonials. Address: F. J. CHENEY & CO., To ledo. Ohio. Sold by druggists, 75 cents. Take Hall's Family Pills for consti pation. HOSPITAL NOTES. Mrs. L. Talford of this city is a pa tient at St. Mary's hospital for sur gical treatment. Miss Gertrude Lorirher of tills city, is receiving medical attention at the Walla Walla hospital. Dave Chester of this city was re ceived this morning at the Walla Walla hospital for medical treatment. .Mrs. kCorbett of Huntsville is at the Walla Walla hospital for medical at tention. Archie Burke, who was yesterday discharged from St. Mary's hospital, suffered a relapse and was brougmt back to the hospital for further treat ment this morning. C. W. Taylor was brought down from Waitsburg this morning for med ical treatment at St. Mary's hospital. C. Wolfe of Spokane, is a patient at St. Mary's hospital for medical treat ment. John Matthews of Kahlotus has been discharged from further mi dicai treat ment at St. Mary's hospital. Mrs. Lillian Ring of Kahlotus was received at St. Mary s hospital yes terday afternoon. COAL FAMINE IN MONTANA STATE INSPECTOR FILES REPORT SHOWING CONDITIONS TO BE DISCOURAGING. BILLINGS Mont., Aug. 30.—State Coal Mine Inspector McDermott has just completed a tour of inspection of the mines of the state and his report on the fuel situation for Montana is anything but cheerful. He declares that at all of the mines in this portion of the stat#. coal is being mined rap idly, but it is shipped as fast as it can be taken out Xo storing is be ing done at the mines, it being almost impossible to supply the demands. Heretofore large quantities of fuel have been stored at the mines to meet emergencies during the winter. In the northern part of the state op-j orators are experiencing a labor i shortage and are able to remove coal only in limited qualities. With the | great increase in freight traffic the] railroads are consuming an unusually j large amount of black diamonds, and j the shortage which has been freely j predicted by various authorities, the Inspector declares, is almost sure to i come. MISSIONARIES FEAR NOTHING WITH LITTLE MONEY BUT PLEN TY OF FAITH APOSTOLICS CROSS THE WATER. SPOKANE. Aug. 330 —With tears prayers and sacred songs, aged parents and numerous friends bade farewell to the little body of Apostolic Chris tian missionaries, leaving over the Great Northern for Seattle yesterday morning. Those who departed were Rev. M. L. Ryan, wife and three children; H. I* Lawler. wife and two children, and Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Mac Donald, all residents of Spokane, together with Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Colyar and two chil dren of Sprague, Wash. This number, however, will be joined in Seattle next Tuesday, by Miss Mac Law of Reardon, Wash.; Miss Lillian Callahan r.nd E. Riley, both of this city. to a wail the 10th of September, when all wU'i take passage on the steamer Min nesota for their respective missionary ScMs in Japan. China and Korea. The farewell scene at the, train was touching to say the least and will remain vivid to many <j the bystanders for a long time to come, j The silver-haired mother of Mrs. H. L. Lawler. staggered weeping to the win- j dow of the coach where sat her da ugh- j ter. to say goodbye, perhaps for the last time, and as her hand within that of her daughter's, the tet ter sang "Anywhere with Jesus. Moth er You Will Let Me Go," (which was a transposition of the song, "Anywhere With Jesus," which was then being sung by the whole assembly), "God be with you till we meet again." "When the roll is called up yonder," and "I shall know Him." Several of the missionaries who left this morning came to the station with scarcely enough money to defray pas sage expenses to Seattle. WAITS AND IS REWARDED CHILDREN ARE SLOW BUT JUDGE BRENTS MAKES THEM HAPPY. "They also serve who only stand and wait," observed Judge Brents yester day evening. At the time of the re mark, Judge Brents was thus serving. He was waiting for a prospective bride to put the last curl in her hair, the last speck of powder on her face, or do something which would be the last before she would be ready to appear before the judge t<> have the wedding' ceremony performed. It was a quarter to live when Judge Brents was informed that another op portunity would be given him to pre side at a watermelon feast. The judge was informed the candidates for mari tal honors would appear before his honor in some l."i minutes. The .quarter quickly sped and with it another, yet the stillness of the judge's library had not been broken by the rustle of skirts or by manly tread. Then shortly appeared the groom with the information that the bride would arrive immediately. Ten min utes more passed and again the groom laid a detaining hand on the judge's shoulder, beseeching him to have but another moment of patience. Again the groom hurried to his bride tC has ten her toilet and again bark *o the judge who. with further prayers, he again succeeded in persuading to wait. Then appeared the bride and the troublesome ceremony was quickly over with. Just as the judge exercised his privilege of kissing the bride, the hands of th e clock on the wall pointed to the hour of six. The couple who were the princi pals were Bert Boling and, formerly. Loath Ethle Thresher. Both were under ag-e. the bride lacking one year of the proverbiable "sweet-sixteen-never-been kissed age" while the groom was but 19. F. B. KELLOUGH FOR CABINET COUNSEL FOR INTERSTATE COM- MERCE COMMISSION WILL SUCCEED BONAPARTE. XEW YORK. Aug. 30.—The finan cial news bureau today reports that Frank B. Kellogg, counsel for the in terstate commerce commission, is soon to nucceed Secretary Bonaparte. The leport says it is understood the "finan cial interests" regard the appointment ar satisfactory. Endorsed by tHe County. "The most popular remedy in Otse go County, and the best friend of my family," writes Wm. M. Die'z. editor and publisher of the Otsego Journal. Gilbertsville, X. V.. "is Dr. Kings New Discovery. It has proved to be an infallible cure for coughs and colds, making short woik of the worst of them. Wo always keep a bottle in the house. I believe if to be the most val uable prescription known for Duns; and Throat diseases." Guaranteed to never disappoint the taker, by E. L. Smalley.'s Drug Sore. Price 50c and $1.00. Trial bottle free. BIS STORE WILL OPEN TOMORROW ONE OF THE FINEST ESTABLISH MENTS IN THE NORTHWEST LOCATED IN CITY. In anticipation of tomorrow's opening. Hanger and Thompson's new department store in the Denny build ing, at the corner of Second and Alder street, presents a busy scene today The entire force of salespeople were pressed into service, making a final arrangement of new goods in the various departments. Carpet layers are busily laying tasteful floor coverings and a corps of window dressers began draping the mammoth mirrored windows with goods the big store will carry in stock.' Decorators who have been at work on the interior for several weeks practi cally put the finishing touches to the' new store today, and T. R. Hanger, one; of the proprietors of the new firm stated this morning that their store will be in readiness for the opening tomorrow morning. The new store will occupy three floors of the Denny building, the base ment, first and second floors and will give a floor space of practically 21.600 square feet The general arrange ment of the store and various depart ments embody ideas gained by the new! firm in visiting many of the biggest department stores throughout the east! and easily compares with the big j stores of Portland. Seattle and Taco-1 ma. The first floor is given over to the I clothing department, ladies and gen- i tlemen's shoe departments dry goods! and notions. The second floor is devot- j cd exclusively to the ladies' suit and departments. The Economy' bascmt nt reached by a spacious stair- I way leading from the first floor, is stocked with miscellaneous goods, in cluding many kinds of merchandise and household articles which the firm | will carry. Novel Lighting Scheme. Several of the pleasing features of the in w store are the general fixtures; and the lighting arrangement. The new fixtures are all mahogany finish! which is the general color scheme adopted throughout the whole store.; The display cases are of handsome de sign and the latest patterns turned out by manufacturers. Mirrors taste fully placed throughout the various departments add a pleasing effect to; the whole store. The lighting system j is so arranged that any part of the' store can be lighted or darkened at will, the electric service being con trolled hy a switch board located in the rear of the store on the first floor. The lights are studded in the ceil ing and throw a brilliant glow over each floor. The ladies' rest room, a spacious and handsomely furnished room, and the general offices, are loj cated in a balcony, overlooking the first floor. The offices and rest room are reached by a wide stairway, which continues to the second floor. The electric elevator service will carry customers from one floor to another as well as serve tenants of the new building who have offices on the upper two floors. Mr. Hanger stated today that the doors of the new store will be opened tomorrow morning for business. Ir. the afternoon and evening an orches tra will render a musical program. LITRE FOLK HOT BLUED OFFICIAL BOARD OF METHODIST CHURCH EXONERATES JUVE NILES FOR FIPE. The First Methodist church and Sun day school will worship Sunday morn ing in the Empire Business College corner of Second and Alder streets; in the evening will meet in Wilbur Me morial church. The offifficial board and pastor, desire to express their thanks to the following organizations for of fering their buildings for the use of the First Methodist people: Christian Science, the Marvin M. E. church, South: Whitman College chapel, chris tian church. Presbyterian church, al so the Wilbur Memorial church and the Empire Business college. The generosity of these organiza tions is but another proof of the spirifc of fraternity that exists between tne churches of Walla Walla. We regret that the Juvenile Temp lars were in any measure blamed for the fir,- that partially destroyed onr church. O n investigation the pastor and official board arc inclined to be lieve that the gossip concerning the children of that organization playing in the attic is without foundation. The superintendent of the Juveniles was the last to leave the up-s'ai.|'- loom and almost the last thing she did was to place the regalia in the attiic prl ,i tbore were no s'rrns of fire »♦ or t * ie Kidneys, Bladder f f-inf f 100 and Rheumatism. lllULiJlfeJO RELIEVES 30 days' treatment for $1.00. Sanction U> ± § ; a, A I H X ' guaranteed or money refunded • X AJLJ For Sale Only hy UPINGTON DRUG STORE. An Afternoon Paper for the People Evening Statesman Is read by more people than any publi cation in Walla Walla. Because it is the only paper that prints all the news all the time. Without regard for political favor or factional interests 25 c Per Month Delivered at Your Home "Walla Walla's Interests FIRST, LAST and ALWAYS." A Real, Live Walla Walla "Booster." ask For B. ®* A. Rye FOR SALE AT ALL FIRST CLASS BARS HHITJT Ttio Best Made chas. _E3. j&rrsrjEZ Telephone Main 891 18 Main Street TO-NIGHT "Tennessee's Pardner" AT THE ORPHEUM THEATER Scats on Sale at Smalley's Drag Store. 'Phone 137. Evening Prices: —25c, 35c. Matinee Prices:—loc, 20c that time which effectually disap proves that theory. We make this statement in fairness to the Juveniles and their superintend ent. Thanking all who in any way as sisted in protecting our property, Respectfully, OFFICIAL BOARD OF THE FIRST M. E. CHURCH. Wm. T". Thompson, Chairman. BOMB FOR CORTELYOU EXPLODES PREMATURELY. PHIL.ADELPHIA. Aug. SO.—An in fernal machine sent through the mails to Secretary of the Treasury George B. Cortelyou, partially exploded in the Nicetown sub- post ofßAce Wednesday while a clerk was postmarking the stamps. He was severely burned by the explosion. Had the package been opened in the hands of the secretary, both he an 1 h s associates would have been blown to atoms. The bomb, inclosed in an official card board package, four Inches by threo and one-half inches thick. was brought into the Nicetown station at 3 o'clock in th e afternoon by a car rier, who collected it In his round, within which Ilea the Midvale St.-el Works, when.- thousands of Italians are employed. Though enclosing a weight of more than a pound, the covering was ot very thin pasteboard. The ad dress, < lipped from newspapers, evidently to avoM detection, was: "Secretary Cortelyou. Washington, D. C." All the carrier can ten m far is that he secured the package in a mail Ijot on the same trip that ended with tbf> delivery at the sub station. He emptied the pouch upon the table In the car riers' room and Clerk Thomas Roberta swept the package u?> with th« rest and carried it over to the stamping desk to be postmarked. WANTED. 100 girls to pruk fruit. Apply at once at the Walla, Walla Produce Co (75) FIVE.