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title: 'The Wenatchee daily world. (Wenatchee, Wash.) 1905-1971, December 06, 1906, Image 1',
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Image provided by: Washington State Library; Olympia, WA
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THE WENATCHEE DAILY WORLD brings results to advertisers. Because it reaches
more people in the Wenatchee Valley than any other paper, and reaches them every day.
VOLUME 2.--NO. 133.
WILL TAP BIG BEND
GREAT ACTIVITY IN LAND. BUSI-
NESS IN THE MOSES LAKE
Proposed North and South Line
Through Dig Bend Sends
Farm Land Values
A proposed north and south rail
way line, in adition to the contem
plated line of the Chicago, Milwau
kee & St. Paul, which will traverse
the country from east to west, that
section of Douglas county known as
the Moses Lake district is now at
tracting a great deal of attention
from prospective settlers and home
steaders. Thomas J. Church, of
Church & Co,, has just returned from
a live days' trip ihrough that fic
tion and reports great activity in
For many years this country has
lain idle and a. part of it has
been devoted to range purposes.
Even now many bands of horses
roam through the coulees and bot
toms in the district lying between
the Columbia river and Moses lake.
The proposed new transportation fa
cilities have given the lands a new
interest, however, and in addition to
settlers and homesteaders many well
to-do farmers of Lincoln county are
now selling their farms and moving
into Douglas county. They are able
to obtain land in Douglas at so much
less than they receive for their pres
ent holdings that the difference rep
resents a handsome cash profit for
the work they have done in estab
lishing the farms they are vacating.
In addition to presenting s'ltf-nuid
opportunities for diversified farming
the Douglas coutny lands are adapted
for wheat and produce large crops
of cereals. Most of the Moses lake
district can be easily irrigated from
the lake and properly handled wili
produce great results. For all of
these reasons prjces have gone way
up and the railroad company twill
only sell to f bona fide settlers, no
land being for sale to speculators. In
addition to the irrigation possibilities
furnished by Moses lake, wells driven
on various farms have furnished
plenty of water to irrigate from eight
to ten acres each.—Seattle Times.
Negroes for Senator Foraker.
STEUBENVILLE, Ohio, Dee. 6—
At a mass meeting of negroes here
last night a Foraker Club to boom
the senior senator from Ohio for the
Presidency of 190 S. An endless chain
Nearly 2 acres
5 Blocks from Post Office
Dwelling Worth $2000
Barn Worth $500
— m —
Fine Lot on
I have other'good offers
L. V. Wells
WENATCHEE, WASHINGTON, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1906
of letters was also started urging the
negro voters all over the United
States to organize at once for For
Residents of Two Southside Districts
Sit Down Together at Sump
tuous Thanksgiving Dinner.
A most enjoya
celebration was held last Thursday
at the Liberty school house, over 100
people of the Columbia Valley and
Payton schools participating. Tables
were prepared in the school house by
placing planks on the desks and at
12 o'clock the gathering sat down
to amost sumptuous repast, provided
by the ladies of the districts. There
was everything that could be desired
on a Thanksgiving table and every
one agreed that for quality and quan
tity the dinner exceeded any Thanks
giving dinner they had ever partaken
of. Much of the success of the oc
casion was due to Miss Seltman,
teacher of the Columbia school and
to Mr. Cochran of the Payton school.
After dinner the company was enter
tained by an excellent program.
Music was furnished by E*. Bruce
and C. N. Standerfer, violinists and
Bert Bruce, organist.
In Honor of Mrs. Balfour.
The employes of the Ellis-Forde
company were very pleasantly enter
tained at the home of Mrs. J. M.
Ellis, west of town, on Tuesday even
ing. Mrs. Eilis entertained in honor
of Mrs. Garthy Balfour, who has held
the position of trimmer in the mil
linery department of the Ellis-Forde
company for some time, and who is
removing to Seattle. The evening
was very pleasantly spent in playing
five hundred, after which delicious
refreshments were served. Mrs. Bal
four was the recipient of a beautiful
hand-painted comb and brush tray as
a gift from those present. Mrs. Bal
four left for Seattle on the night
IXSTAL REV. JXO. W. BERGER.
Will lie Made Pastor of the Presby
terian Church of This
This evening Rev. Jno. W. Berger
will be installed as pastor of the
Presbyterian church of this city.
Rev. Robert lucCartney, pastor of
the First Presbyterian church of Bel
lingham, wiil deliver the sermon. Dr.
Thomas Gunn and Rev. Donald Robb
of Cashmere will assist in the ser
vice. Rev. McCartney has tne repu
tation of being on of the most influ
ential of the younger ministers in
the state of Washington and is sa.d
to be a pulpit orator of much ability.
Engine Men Ask liaise.
CHICAGO, Dec. G.—The Brother
hood of Locomotive Firemen and En
gineers this morning decided to as.i.
lorty-seven roads in the west to
grant 15 per cent increase in wages,
eight hours and a better working
GIRL SCALPED BELT.
Two Hundred Girls See Scalp _orn
From Companion's i cad.
NEW YORK, Dec. 6.—While at
work in a .actory in West thirty
ninth street, Rose Creghino, 22
years old, of No. 428 West Thirty
ninth street, was scalped and her
skull fractured by her hair being
caught in a belt.
There was a panic as me girl was
whirled through the air in the pres
ence about. 200 of her compan.ons.
Had she not retained her presence of
mind in placing her hands aiiove her
head, partly releasing her hair, she
would hare been instantly killed.
While she was being taken to Bel
levue the last rftes of the church
were administered to her. She is
oot expected to lire
GOD FOR MAMMON
PROMINENT DIVINE ENLISTS ON
SIDE OF SALOON MEN C*
Works Faithfully to Elect Men Op
posed to Law and Order League
—Paid by the Diamond
No man can serve two masters; fo
">e will either hat*' tiie one and lov
the other; or else he will hold to on*
and despise the other.. Ye cannot
serve both God and mammon.—Mat
thew 6; 21.
No servant can serve two masters
"T ho v : l h;»*-*» iv<- M-rt U'T
the other; or else he will love one
i fhe ouier. fa (.-,.• .
crve God aed :n»?ni»o^.—T.uk" if
Putting aside the teachings of the
men whom at best he can weakly
represent, disregarding the wisdom
of ages as set forth in the Bool;
which is the rule and guide to hi
b and (he foundation ur>on wliic'
Vis whole i«? based, one of
the prominent ministers of Wenat
chee, while prcsuma! ly working in
the cause of dod, while suppose t-
be espousing th cause of decency,
Tuesday enlisted himself on the sid
of mammon and for the sum of. $7."
paid him by the "Diamond C" c! :'>
nn organization o? saloon men to J«
their interests as opposed to Vr.
.aw and Order league, worked fr'r'
Oly and hard to fleet a mayor o
v,onatchee, nominated by the saloor
»t| -"sts and openly favoring
The ull -jcails of the
■night never have become known nad
not there been some difficulty in this
di.me collecting .is wages. li
might, have always remained a jok
■o be enjoyed by the Diamond C chf
atone in its secret conclaves, had thi
ifnister of vie gospel been a poor
collector: but associatP n v. it 1
his coworkers in the fight to secure
the victory in the city election for the
saloon men, had no doubt aroused
;ioubt in the mind of the reverenc
gentleman as to their (fependabiltf
and scarcely before the polls were
closed he was insistently demanding
his money. It is stated that, he re
ceived his wages from the saloon men
mt not until the particulars i.
affair bad been sufficiently aired
it is a choice bit of gossip throughout
j ac city today.
~ adjuster's leaning toward the
sa'oon men had lotn.
been noticed and remarked in We
;.:>ehe«, H:..t c b«uet mat he was
not on the side of Law and Ordei
was Btrefigtnened when he took part
n the caucus representing the sr.lo i
men and which nominated a t'cket .o
mnofl > that placed in the field by t c
•"»d Order league rind its sympathiz
ers. Although he had'clearly shown
his preference for the saloon interest
it was a surprise to everyone that
the minister would openly oppose a
move for a cleaner and better t >wn.
Whether he took sides because of
his beliefs or because he was paid
$75 is now being discussed in many
hemes and those who are 'n a posi
sition to know, are wotching with
much interest to see if the money
will be devoted to the church or will
be taken by the divine for his own
Explosion in Factory.
INDIANAPOLIS, Dec. 6.—Sever
al girls at the Rathbun Match Fac
tory this morning narrowly escaped
death in a holacoust. seven being
severely burned. Chemicals with
which matches were being manufac
tured exploded and burned the em
ployes about the head and shoulders.
Others were terribly sprained in
their backs by a life and death strug
gle upon the narrow stairway of the
Three girls were compelled to leap
from the upper floor to the ground
to eeeapa being roasted alive.
The well-known and beautiful home of Mr. Z. A. Lanham has
been sub-divided for sale in
FIVE ACRE TRACTS
I am offering these for sale on such ea»y terms that the crops will
pay for them. It is nearly all in full bearing orchard, apples and
peacnes principally. They will go quick. Look them over now.
ARTHUR GUNN .
Real Estate and Financial Agent .... Wenatehee
Lot 100x300, Replat Ist Addition
$500—1-3 Cash, 1-3 9 months,
1-3 18 months.
Bousquet and Holm
NEW BOWER BLOCK - WENATCHEE
Much Warmth for Little
Winter is coming down upon us as a
glance each morning at the mountains will
prove. So it behooves us to get next to our
selves with good warm clothing and be pre
pared when it pounces down upon us. Read
the following and treat yourself.
Men's overcoats, made in extra
length with good warm lining.
Just such a coat as you would
want for driving or riding horse
back. Our regular price is $10
but special price until Dec. Ist is
Oh, how they are going! Peo
ple appreciate a genuine bargain
when it is offered, which ac
counts for their big sales.
118.00 Ladies' Coats $13.50
We are headquarters for everything in Over
shoes, German Socks and Felt Boots.
CT OET ET Don't forget to
■ 1 ask for the
trading coupons, one given with
each 10c purchase which enti
tles you to hand- C" ET ELT.
some presents" O^^ 1
FIVE CENTS PER COPY.
Boy's overcoats in knee length,
good weight with hard wearing
lining. They come in ages—l 4,
15, 16 and 17. $6.00, $6.50 and
$7.00 coats, but until Dec. Ist
they cost per coat $4.39
Girls' coats in all from 3
to 16 co during this sale at 1-1 off
the regular price.
$12.50 Girls Coats $9.37
10.00 " " 7.50
7.20 " " 5.63