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RETURNING TQ THEIR
Roads Filled with Smiling Chinese
Families in Clumsy Carts Returning
to their Homes in Manchuria Re
peating Word Peace over and over-
LIDZIaPUDZE, Manchuria. S'enr.
JS.—Whatever the feelings of the lius
eian soldiers regarding peace, one mm
welcomes ir unreservedly and with
beaming smiles Tiiis is the China-r.an
en whose hind the war was fought tor
nearly eighteen months. Today the
roads here are filled with smiling Chi-
neee —men. women and children, who.
in clumsy carts loaded with their
household gooes, are proceeding in long
lines tack to their old homes.
The Chinese greet tlia Russian sold
iers with one word:' ""Peace"* whi-h
is repeated o*ei and over sgain.
iianv of their homes have been devas
tated, hot notwithstanding, they ex
press heir joy ac getting hack iota
pea-eful and iudasttlo-wi ooeopttious.
Farhermore theguueot neutrality,
to each side of which the Chineae
have been obliged to pay for so many
months, has been a bard one, and peace
has brought retail Horn ihe strain. It
is no exaggeration to say that the
Chinese ure now ttie happiest people
It is reported heie that tlie Japanese
have disbandeed the Chinese bandit
orßaniaztiiins with which they op
crated daring the war
Twisp, Sept. 12, Apropos of the j
spaaing of tlie school, TWispexperien
eed an influx of renters. Every house
in town is occupied and o hers are still
seeking for nouses or rooms. . Tlie j
schools have an enrollment of almost
eighty, which will soon he much iv- ;
Our citizens are daily watching for
the return of L. McLean, our high line
canal promoter. He is scheduled to
begin active construction on this canal
October I. Ali the enthusiasts are
wealing "Booster '" buttons and talk
"ditch" in their dreams.
The Batie-Beeves threshing outfit
is iv town. They report large yields
of wheat, oats and rye, the production
reaching as high as 50 bushels for oats
aud and 35 bushels for wheat.
The sidewalk idea has seized our
people aud we now have several li an
dred feet of rew sidewalk.
fl. K. McLean recently tiled an affi
davit against E. A. Ferris charging
him with procuring goods from Mc-
Lean's store under talse pretenses. The
merchandise in question was a plow
valued at $15. Mr Ferris asked a
c hauge of venae from Justice Vent j remarked that his mother usually went
, . . , . a , , to the same place, that he would be
nee s court to Justice Searle i court. : , . , ' . . .
there with her and might have the
The trial ciine oft in Twisp lastSatur- j pleasure of meeting the yonng lady,
day. the jnry disagreeing. Anew trill j a week later Mis* Medbury and
was held Sept 11 and after beiag out; Mr. Kenton were Introduced In the
all night the jury toda* brought in 1 f'* rtor «* ,h: ' "" ! "' iv m
i Kenton refrained from mentioning nay-
ST OR E
Uls Ist AVENUE. SEATTLE,
a bolus, of our i&cous Port S
mIL.I TKE £S KJ Ui • W
AND CURE the IUSJNCS
wtm ||* King's
/tONSUKPTION . Price
FOR I OUGHSand 5Cc&$l.CO
■ v " Free Trial.
Surest and Quickest Cure for ail
THROAT and LUNG TB.OUS
UBS. or MONEY BACK.
again disagreed. This proceeding is
provoking to the taxpayers who mast
toot the bill.
Oar oreamery i 9 doing a great busi
ness and is one of the most desirable
institutions in the valley.
Miss Grace Fulton, who has been
seriously ill with peritonitis, is improv
Mr. John Lampson will s art for the
Portland fair this week. John has re
cently completed a new dwelling iv
Nec of her eye. "Why do you say
"It has rjccufred to me that you
would grace some old English home
where your position would he better
defined than here. With us the promi
nence given to blood lias died oui.
There it is still a feature."
"When it is united with money."
"Voa think, then, that it would be
nice fop me to marry souse Impoverish
ed gentleman in England and take bin
rank. I might marry WtO my own fam
ily there. Tod know my father came
Peaches -• - « * • .85 to .«*» j "Yea. aasl what yon propose baa been
„_ j stigsostcd, A cousin of mine is now
BartUtt penis •«••> to .So j tv .^ l]u ., , n Al „.,;«,,. „ nd , especl Ww
Other varieties - - - - .50 to .7R ;;o i..s n j, > rt . ll?:;t
Prunes .401 Kenton did not like the situation.
Wenatchee Market Keport.
Plums .40 to .50
Canteloupes • - - . - - - .<<>
Fall apples, eating - - .SO to 1.00
Cooking apples • - - - .75 to .83
Winter apples .... ,75 to 2.U0
Peats snd peaohes in hulk
frr canning, per pound. • - - .<>i
Th<? Harlin Meat Marktt fnrnished
the following prices;
Steers, per cwt. - - 18.35 to $3.76
Cows. " - 1 75 to 2.00
Calves, prime 4.Q0
Hogs S.OO to 6.76
: Spring Chicken .11
i Tnrkevs - - 14
(Geese - AtH
I bides, dry .10
; Hides, Kt»u .08
Dressed Veal - - - - .05 to <>T
Garton surd Little are paying tHe
1 following prices for meats toda.v ;
Steers, per cwt. #3.80
| Cows " - 200
| Hogs '* ------ 5.90
■ Dressed Veal, small, per cwt. - 7 00
larjse, " - 0.00
! Hey, ]>er lb. .OS
I Spring Chicken. per lb. - - .10
j Hides, green, per lb. - - - .OS
> Hidfs, dry " - ... .10
Mr. Bngbee's Intention
in the smoking room of an incoming
Ocean Unei two young nun formed an
acquaintance, the one S. August us Bug
bee, us bis cart read, the other En
gene Kenton. Bngbee was an Eng
lishman who evidently expected to see
wild animals running in the streets
of the principal cities in America. He
informed Kenton that one of h s fa-
tiler's brothers bad emigrated t> the
United Stales, had got rich and V)as
expecting a visit from his nephew.
Kenton gathered from Mr. Bugbee's,
remarks that he was going to America !
to unite the two branches of the fam
ily by marrying his cuosin. Miss An- i
nette Medbury. A farther inference j
was that ihe Englishman regarded hht j
[•art In tli" matter a sacrifice which
was only to be atoned for by the fael
that the young lady was the s,.ie heir
of a wealthy man. Bugbee's plan was
lo visit some Interesting points in the
new world, then j.»iu hi* uncle's fam
ily in ihe mountains, naming J. as the
place of meeting, whereupon Kenton
ing met her eon do.
Miss Bled bury proved a very ngrjee
-1 able companion. Kenton looked upon
| her as an engaged young lady wb > was
! permitting bhn to l>*> eoarpauhmabie to
j rill the •:)•>.. the arrival of Mr.
i Bugbee. I!.' |«ti <>rT mentioning bis
1 having met the gentleman till a! last it
occurred to him that he would appear
j ble r »!c in beeping his knowle Ige se
ed unmistakabie signs of an esjreeUil
evenly while they were sir.;;,- in a
earner rrf the botcl they n.-ran
• : ■• ~~•• in ">- I n '•' ■• ' I
• ' i i i , •jj „' I '
->■■. ;IK.• ~i ujai am or llit* «'<>, . |
■' ■ I
We hays the oesl system for
teaching StenogrEchy cvt your
own home ciuring; your spare
hours. Results are ctviicß. and
certain. Prices reasonnble.
Write for particulars today.
-POST GRADUATE SHORTHAND SOIOOL
*51 NEW YORK BLOCK
j In Ibe lirst place, to think «»f the girl
] taklug Lis advice, marrying her cousin
|n ml where he would neirer see
her Hj:-!in was !ti>r:-ll>!«* to him: fa the
| second piece, when the lady should
J team that he had met Mr, Btrg*jee and
j had s lid nothingto her ahuti the meet
j i:ij' she would give him the cold skoal-
"Have you over seen him';' - be risked.
"Miss Medbury." Bald Kcntoa. "I
have a confession to make." And be
told her th.it ln> had hum her <•> ~;•,.
"I <-an understand your poniilon per;
feetly." she said. "Now tell me all
Kenton was greatly relieved and re
solved not to place himself in a similar
position again, lie gave a description
of Mr. Bughee that had he heard it
must have delighted t!>: t gentleman.
Miss Medbury listened till he had ti:i
"I wish." she said, "to Rsh you a
question t3 which 1 expect a reply on
your sacred honor. Do you think my
cousin a man of whom I would be
"That is not a question for me to de-
"1 consider yen a friend," she con
; tinned after a brief silence. "Now.
, tell me. would you like to see me mar
ried to the gentleman you met on the
"I would not."
"I should not like to see you married'
to ;niy one."
"What! Would you have me remain
an old maid?"
"It seems to me you have placed me
on the horns of a dilemma—l am not
to marry or remain ;in oh] maid."
"I did not finish my answer to one
of your questions. I would have you
marry d > one except myself."
Miss Medbury burst out laughing.
Kenton looked rueful.
"Mr. Kenton." she said, laying a
bund on Mm srni soothingly, "my
-ousin wrote of his meeting with you
and said you would be here this SOTn
mer. He spoke of you very unkindly,
at the same time prejudicing me
against hint in other respects."
When t!te cousin appeared he found
tlie lady engaged. HA BOLD OTIS.
gb_p*y ■£ |y| g p 2 y«2O-29-30
LEAVING YOUNG BRIDE
HIS VAST FORTUNE
Rich Canadian who Wedded a New,
York Telephone Girl Survives the
Marriage only a few Months Leav- :
ing his Widow $5,000,000.
NEW YORK, Sep*. 13.—1f there is I
any troth id the old adage that remark
able events happen in threes, death
mast he hovering over some aged mill
ionaire who recently married a poor 1
young girL Tw 1 cases of death of such
m3 ; i have just occurred.
Word was received ii Now York to
day ot the death of K. R. Whitney, the
asied Canadian lumber dealer, many
times a millionaire, who recently mar
red the telephone operator at the
Grand Union hotel.
'I he death of Alan W. Wood, the;
I'ittsnorg millionaire, who married i
Cohlie Mohr. of the Weber-Fields cho
rus iv 1904, and died a lew weeks ago .
if still fresh in the public mind. Mr
Wt od was 60 years of age at the tima
of his marriage, while his bride was 04.
a< After his death Mr. Wood's estate
settled 16,000,000 on the young widow.
Mr. Whitney on his many business
trips to New York made his borne at
the Grand Union hotel. He was a wid- ;
ower, more than 10 years ol age. He
had only one child B. R. Whitney, Jr.,
a successful middle aged business man.
Aged Mr. Whitney was charmed by
the politeness aud grace of Anna Ben
nett, the telephone operator at the
Grand Union. She never snapped or
snarled at him. He iammediately be
gan to make love to her. She was only
22 years old, but she nppreciared his
devovtion and accepted him. The lum
bertnsn's son entirely approved th c
match. The two were married on the-!
afternoon of May 7 last at St. Cecelia's
church in Brooklyn.
Chelan County Fair to be Keldiat Wenatchee
Sept. 27. 28. 29. 30. 1905
The Colombia & Okanogan Steamboat
company will make an excursion rata
of a fare aud ore third for the round
trip from all statious to Wenatchee
and re'urn. Tickets on sile going,
commencing Sept. 26th and good re
turning nor later than Sept. 80th. 1905.
For the Patrons of the
Chelan County Fair
D A if* ET O d* I#E" O V Hi A V
i X«c* r aft Zmtr !/* & m
We are here at last to give the general public
an honest deal. All goods sold by us will be
found as represented. We can se'i you high-
grade Farming Implements and Vehicles and
give you bids on Building Hardware in quanti
ties from $50.00 to $50,000. New and Sec
ond Hand Goods Bought and Sold.
OUR SPECIALTY LIST
Inventions passed upon and perfected
Small machine work
Brazing of all Kinds
Work that requires superior workmanship es
pecially solicited. Testimonials furnished on
INSURANCE THAT INSURES
WHKN you take out an insurance poliay lor your hous°. store or
business building, you want to feel that iv case of tire you are
absolutely certain ot being protected to the full amount of your
loss. There are certaiu companies opera iug in this state that sell in
surance cheap, hot when a big tire pnra?s along yon find that the com
pany has gone up in smoke, like your building, mid that your poltcy is
worthless. We represent twenty of »be largest companies in the world
some of which have been doing business for nearly two hundred years
and none of which have ever fail°d to pay a dr.llar of legitimate tire
loss s. Let us give you some insurance that insures.
Insurance of All Kinds. I W \A# E" I I d JL f\
Bonds. Real Estate L-. V. VV LLLO OL \m*\J m
Farmers and Merchants Bank
OF WENATCHEE. WASH.
Capital - - $25,000
Surplus - - $2,500
General banking businlss. Correspondents: Bank of California. Seattle;
An- o-C<i!iforni-i bank. San Francisco! Chase National bank. New York. First
National bank, Chicago.
J. M TOMPKINS. Pres. Ft. F.LEWIS, V. P. JOHN GODFREY, Cashier
Job Printing-The Daily World
A hearty welcome
is extended to the
people across the
Columbia River . .
Fine Frii-t Exhibits
TO THE PUBLIC
The Catchall Store Co.