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The Evening statesman. (Walla Walla, Wash.) 1903-1910, January 26, 1909, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085421/1909-01-26/ed-1/seq-3/

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Celebrated Specialists for Men and Women Diseases
Hours 9 a. m. to 8 p. m. Sunday 10 a. m. to 6 p. m.
Permanently Located 409-410 Denny Building—Take Elevator
Dr. Fred M. Klussman returned from Europe April 25, 1908, where he has been studying in the
Royal I n 1 vers 1 ties of seven different countries and has seen the work of the World's Most Celebrated
Masters of Med cine as they carry out the treatments in their private offices and not only as it is usually
carried on in e lospi.als for the poor, where usualUy most of the instructions to students and inexperi
enced doctors are carried out. There is a vast difference the way private office patients are treated and
those who are poor and obliged to seek the poor dispensories and hospitals where treatments are inferior,
because of the economy which is practiced.
r The Old Saying is,
. "Nothing Buys Nothing."
|p| s ° it * s the world over. If you wish to get the best you must
r * re< l M. Klussman expended $7,000.00 on his last European trip
HHE scientific research of study and has been in the clinics and private
% : >• offices of nearly every noted medical specialist in Europe, and carries
out their combined ideas to cure his patients.
Among some of the World's Greatest Masters, I may mention, on
a. diseases of women, Prof. Bussun, royal physician to the Empress and
Crown Princess of Germany; Prof. Nagel, royal University of Berlin.
JIIHI Skin and blood diseases. Prof. Max Joseph, Lesser, Erich Hoffman.
Chronic Cystoscopy, Profs. Caspar, Eugene Joseph, Karo, etc.
Urethroscopy—Profs, Frank, Lewin and Karo.
Surgery—Prof. Bier, Hildebrand, Kocher.
-*■» Pelvic Anatomy—Prof. Hein and Waldeger.
Q Nose and Throat diseases —Profs. Halla, Jansen and others.
"Spokane is simply crazy ovar 'Billy'
Sunday," said Constable Xels Pe
terson this morning. "I tried twice
to get to hear him Sunday but neither
time was 1 able to get within a block
of the doors. As many are turned away
as get to hear him. They are simply
wild about him."
Constable Peterson returned home
last night after having accompanied
the traveling attendant of the Medical
Lake hospital to that place with two
patients from this city, and he stopped
in Spokane with relatives cn his way
"In the afternoon Sv.nda.s addressed
a men's meeting," continued the gen
ial officer of the law. "And 1 Thought
I'd go to hear him. People warned me
1 would have to start early, -o as the
meeting was at 2 o'clock I left the ho
tel at 12:30 and walked the foui blocks
to get there in good time. Wei!- when
I got there the dooi\s were cl-ed and
some 5000 men were for ad
mission. There were ah ut 10,000 in
side and by the time it was 2 o'clock
there were that many outside.
"In the evening I made another at
tempt and started about r>:3o. The
same thing happened. Th' doors were
closed and I couldn't get within gun
shot of the tabernacle. There was an
overflow meeting in the armory there
which held about 10,000 more people,
but even at that there were thousands
turned away. I didn't get to hear him
at all.
"Those w ho do have to go early.Some
go in the morning and take dinner
and supper with them, staying all day
light in the tabernacle. I don't know
how much good he is doing", but he
c rtainly has that town crazy."
W'qjt 'rr tV»p re
The U. S. Government spends $3,000,000 an
nually to protect your meat supply from diseases.
All you have to do to get the benefit of this wonder
ful systematic protection is to demand LLS. Inspect
ed meats at our markets. A sure guarantee of
healthy meats.
Aider Street Eureka Market Pioneer Market Washington
310 29 East Mahl 9 WeSt MaiE 215 West Main
Plwne 36 Phone 91 Phone 46 Phone 15
Boiling Beef Roasts Steaks and Chops
F ,nnks . . 3c per lb. Pot Roasts 6to 8c per lb. Chuck Steaks 3 lbs. 25c
Briskets 3c per lb. Chuck Roasts 7to 8c per lb. Flank Steaks 10c per lb.
Necks 3c per lb Rump Roasts 8c per lb. Round Steaks 10c per lb.
Rib Boil 5c per lb. Rib Roasts 10c per lb. girloin steaks 12'/ 2 c per lb.
Chuck Boil 6c per lb. Rolled Roasts Tenderloin Steaks 15c per lb
— • Pork Shoulder RL| ts fo= per IS. £
Stews |p- - —e c r s .:::::::i l o s c c £
ZIS: i^;v-. I &£iS:
Smoked Shoulders (Whole) a Snap lOc per lb.
made from cotonseed oil and selected Beef Fat, 5-lb. pail, 60c
compound each; 10-lb. pail, $1.15 each.
8:15 a. m. —10:15 a. m.
Deliveries 2:00 P . m .—4:00 P . m .
|-v .. orders received up to within 1-2 hour of leaving time. 'Phone
Hull J your orders early for service.
Pay Cash and Save Money
Walla Walla Meat & Gold Storage Co.
Rev. Hugh Elmer Brown, of East j
Hampton, Connecticut, formerly "Hez" i
Brown, the most famous of Whitman '
college debaters and athletes, has j
jumped into the spot light recently j
through his novel campaign against i
"hoboes." East Hampton is a quiet j
little burg in the mountains of Cen
tral Connecticut. It's agricultural meth
ods are almost those of the eighteenth
ctntury. One can often see. oxen on
road and in field, and much of the
farming is done in the good old hand
style. Yet much noise comes from out
this Arcadian hamlet because more
bells are made there than in any other j
small city in America. Several facto- j
ries turn them out by hundreds each j
week, in all sizes from church bells to]
skigh bells.
The town is on the main line of the j
New York, New Haven and Hartford
"Air Line" between Boston and New
York and is near the crest of the
j watershed. This fact the kindly dis
j position of the natives has tempted
j many of the chronic wanderers to
J "bide a wee."
Speaking of the strenuous warfare
j which "Hez" has started on the
"Knights of the Road," a special dls
' patch to Hartford Courant in a
recent issue said, under the caption,
"East Hampton Pastor After the
"If Rev. Huge E. Brown, the stren
uous pastor of the Congregational
church, can bring it about he will do
his full share in making East Hamp
| ton a trampless tow r n. Monday he suc
j in heading five for the railroad
' track with instructions to 'beat it'
while the going- was good, and he pro-
poses to follow up the Weary Willies
with relentless energy and thus save
the thrifty housewives much annoy
ance. • , 1
"Recently the town ha< bsen over
run with tramps. Rev. Mr. Brown
found two of the tramps at the back
doors of homes of his parishioners and
fairly took the food out of their
mouths as well as words' as he gave
them the plan of the present campaign.
News travels quickly in trampdom and
it won't take the word long to be
passed along that East Hampton has
shut its heart tight against the Knights
of the Road and that a young and vig
orous pastor is standing sponser for
, the edict that has gone forth.
"Rev. Mr. Brown is a graduate of the
Yale Divinity school, class of 1907,
having taken three prizes there for
oratory. He is an accomplished all
round athlete and popular in town,
and it is to the credit of the hoboes
that they recognized his physique and
'flitted' without an argument."
Cheap Farm Lands.
n the famous Grangeville country
lear 'Lewlston. Idaho, now being opened
by two lines of railroad. Pronounced b?
•T. J. Hill of the Great Northern railroad
.obe the "Garden t>f the Pacific North
vest;" mttd cMmate, fertile soil, produ-
Ing heavy crops of grain, hay and ftuit
Jo irrigation. Write for circular.
Grwngevi'le. Idaho.
Greeted by a small audience, the
production of "Shore Acres" at the
Key lor Grand last night was one of
the prettiest plays of the season, and
the cast was far above the average.
Headed by Archie Boyd, who is really
good, every member of the cast took
his part well, and the production, as a
whole was first class.
As a play without a villain, simply
telling in a new way the old primary
passions of man and woman, mostly
man, the play is particularly refresn
ing. The story, woven about the gen
erous and whole souled love of "Na
thaniel Berry" for every one about
him, his reverence of mother, love of
brother and simple adoration of chil
dren, was one that takes well. It Is not
to be classed with the average play
presenting farm life.
As ''Nathaniel Berry" Archie Boyd
was great. The emotional parts, often
in such plays overdone and spoiled,
were carried with a naturalness that
won the hearts of the audience. His
scenes with the children were beauti
ful and the children did their work
As "Martin Berry," Claude Gouraud
was very good indeed. So also was L.
P. Hicks as "Josiah Blake." Dorothy
Hern?, as "Helfen Berry" was sweet
and winning as the girl in the case and
did her acting well. Holland Wallace
as "Sam Warren," her lover and hus
band, Avas the weakest of the cast.
But the stage settings were perhaps
the most noteworthy feature of the
play aside from Archie Boyd. The light
house scene was a mechanical effect
whifh was really good. In fact the
whole show, from leading man to smal
lest detail of the stage setting, was
taken care of properly and the show
one worth while.
large audience
A large audience greeted the Rev.
Dr. Turk at the First Methodist-Epis
copal church last evening, and listened
with deep interest to his messages in
song and sermon.
Commenting on the Scripture lesson
which was found in the fifth chapter
of St. Uuke the following utterances
are significant: "Christ loved the sea,
and 'twas there he found some of those
whom he called to be fishers of men.
It was His to command, theirs to obey.
Though the outlook was discouraging,
they obeyed because He said so."
"Unbelief is the only sin that damns
either saint or sinner. The successful
fisherman must first be a learner. He
must learn how to fish. Fishing is hard
work. He must fish in the right place.
Must throw life, into his fishing. An
army always in the trenches accom
plishes but little. You must fish at the
right time. The successful fisherman
must keep himself out of sight."
Before announcing his text, Dr. Turk
sang as a solo. "He Was Not Willing
t That Any Should Perish." which was
by no means the lea-t effective part of
the service.
These services will continue each
evening for three weeks, beginning at
7:30 o'clock. A larg chorus has been
organized to assist in the music. An
afternoon service will be held tomor
row afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. A spe
cial men's meeting will be held on
next Sunday evening.
The following are today's quotations
on livestock, these prices being an
nounced by the Walla Walla Meat &
Cold Storage company:
Cows, $3.25 —$3.50.
Steer's, $4.25—54.50.
Hogs, 150 to 225 1b5.—55.75, $6.25.
Hogs, 125 to 150 lbs. —$5.50, $6.
Hogs, 225 to 275 lbs.—s6.
Hogs, 275 lbs and up—s4.so, $5.
Calves. 125 to 200 lbs—s4.so, $5.
Calves. 200 lbs and up—s4.oo, $4.50
Sheep, best wethers —$4.50, $5.
Sheep, mixed—s4.2s. 54.75. c
WASHINGTON, Jan. 26. —Amateur
and professional astronomers of
Washington and throughout the coun
try will spend the next few evenings
making observations of the rapidly
speeding little planet Mercury. For
some time this small world has been
moving out from behind the sun, and
today it reaches its greatest dhtance
east, affording the best opportunity for
observation. This evening many tele
scopes will be trained toward the
southwestern sky where Mercury may
be seen in all its glory shortly aft r
sunset. The planet will be seen a
shprt distance northward from the
point on the horizon at which the sun
was seen to set*
The planet Mercury is only a twen
tieth part as heavy as the earth, and
it i? so much nearer the sun that it re
ceives many times as much heat and
life. Its greatest peculiarity is that its
rotation has been reduced to a negli
gible quantity, so that the half of the
planet turned toward the sun is per
petual day, and the other an endles
J. W. Cookerly has sold, through tha
firm of Worth & Anden.-on. hi;? two
lots in the block bounded by Boyer
Avenue, Park. Touchet and Por
streets to Ardrew Brown. The lots,
-which are 60 by 100 feet, makinjr the
tract 60 by 200 feet, brought the sum
of $2500, and are to be used by Mr.
Brown in the erection of two large
apartment houses, one to cost $50u0
with 19 rooms, an dthe other to dost
$7000, and contain 21 rooms.
The proposed apartment house will
be the first erected in the city and
contractors are now drawing plans for
the buildings, which \will be frame
structures, modern in every respect. It
is the intention to begin work within
the course of the next few weeks.
Stoves Pu* Up and Blackened.
Stoves put id and blackened. Housa
cleaning done. All other odd jobs no
matter what, call Lyon. Phone 1845.
Dance by Canton.
Walla Walla Canton No. 1, Patri
archs Militant, will give another of
their series of balls tomorrow evening
in Odd Fellows temple. Special mu
sic is to be furnished and a good time
is assured.
Sheriff T. V. Davis, of Franklin
county, who was in the city yesterday,
returned this morning to the Colum
bia river town with Pat Lynch, Ren
Miller and Harold Flaker. all of whom
are awaiting trial in the superior
court of tt)o neighboring county.
Pat Lynch is to answer to an adul
tery charge; while the other two art
to be tried for burglary. As Franklin
county has no jail, the prisoners have
been in the county jail here for safe
PAZO OINTMENT is guaranteed to
cure any case of Itching 1 , Blind, Bleed
ing Or Protruding Piles in 6 to 14 days
or money refunded. 50c.
J. E. Porter, of Prescott, is a guest I
in the city.
C. O. Anderson, of Kennewick, is in !
the city today.
E. McQueen, of Milton, was in town J
yesterday on business.
Dr. C. Y. Black, of Pomeloy, is in
the city this afternoon.
J. T. Griswold, of Two Rivers, is in
town for a short visit.
T. V. Davis, of Pasco, is in town to
day transacting business.
Mrs. E. G. Lukens, of Dayton, is
visiting friends in the city.
J. C. Beats, of Clyde, is in the city,
from his farm for a few days.
A. T. Deats, of Kennewick. is in th ■
city on a brief business visit.
O. S. Monnet, of Dixie, is in the city
looking after business interests.
J. Swindle, of Richland, is transait
ing business in Walla Walla today.
Miss Emma Roup, of Weston, is in
the city for a visit with friends here.
S. A. Ash. of Wallula, a well known
I business man of that city, is in town
I today.
T. G. Eubanks, of Pasco, is in the
I city for n brief business and pleasure
If the present campaign being ear- '
ried on by th.> police department fs as!
successful as present conditions indi- !
catc. the v city will soon be rid of that ;
class of undesirable women known •
street-walkers. A determined effort is
being made by the police to get rid of j
these objectionable characters and it!
is hop?d the end will be accomplished. J
Sunday two of this class; <>f women j
were run in, Minnie Colby and Laura j
Ping being the names they gave. They j
were arrested on a vagrancy charge
and after being kept in jail for 24
hours were turned loose on promise to
leave. Last night two more were taken
up, Mable Bowers and Helen McCoy j
being the unfortunates this time. Thej
Two Good Lots —
Close to Green Park school. The
two worth $1000; a short time for
$750 For The Two =
Or $400 for one
/ One good lot 52X208 in Greens
Annex, close to Division Street
Price $350
Wolfe, Yalaer & Brooke
Special Sale of
Fountain Pens
We place on sale today at 33 1-3 discount all
fountain pens in our stock, except the Waterman and
Passport styles... These pens which we advertise
are all of good make and are of various kinds and
prices. Among which are Post's, Remex, Moore's
and Swan.
Walla Walla Paper & Stationery Co
Tlie Id.l© Hour
A Greiitlmen's Resort
eoaL " wood
Kem merer and Dry of all
Rock Springs kinds
Tausick ® Kauffman
were released on $25 bonds
This will not end the campaign, ac
cording to the police, and more arrests
will follow if the class of women in
question persist in making themselves
obnoxious on the street®.
Receiver Dorsey AI. Hi'l. of the Wal
la Walla f ire Insurance company, has
received the books of the main offices
from Chicago, and is busy today in
looking them through. There is little
of interest in them that has been so
far found, however.
Notices are being sent out to policy
holders asking them to forward can
celled policies and to file claims far
unearned policies. Claims for policies
prior to October will not be allowed,
the appointing of a receiver cancelling
the policies then extant. A limit for
the returning < f these claims will prob
ably be set by the court soon, and all
who have claims are asked to present
them at once.
As announced some tim ■ ago by The
Evening Statesman, a general change
is soon to be made in the location or a
tnumber of .business establishments,
the Rogers-Hoswell company to occu
py th.' Reynolds building at S East
Main street, and the present quarters
of that company to be occupied ty
Henry Baker, the Green Investment
company and John W. Lartgdon. wh »
will install a safety deposit vault de
partment. The change will go into ef-
feet about the first of March* when the
lease of the Rogers-Hois well company,
on the building at First and AUP r wMi
Th > lease of Mrs. C. B. Rkhaidsoß
on the Reynolds' building, t.>getb<tf
with her stock of millinery, has b.»n
purchased by the Rogers-Hoswe.l com
pany. and as soon ;is the building can
he cleared, carpenters will start ope
rations by which the interior will
remodeled and a 60-foot extension ad
ded to the rear. A full concrete base
ment is to be cxcavated, and when
the company is finally located, it is the
intention to have one of the finest
stores in the northwest.
For some time the (jur.rlers at Sec
ond and Alder streets have been
crowding 1 th constantly increasing
business of the Rogers-Hoswell coin
pany, and to make room for the twr
growing nurnbei of patrons, the R y
nolds building, with a d. 1 th of 120 feet
has been secured
The Grten Investment company and
Henry Eaker will extend the Hns .»f
their business. :tnd the building :tt Sec -
ond and Alder is to be remodfKil ami
fitted up for the new occupants.
Directors Are Busy.
The directors of the Commercial
club are in session in the club roomf
this afternoon. Several important
questions will be brought before the
director for discussion, and thoy will,
:'n all probability, be introduced for
final action at the next regular meet
ing of the club.
Too Late to Classify
name on it, if found telephone 11 0!"..

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