Newspaper Page Text
One Week of
On seasonable goods from July
24 to August Ist.
4-quart Preserve Kettle with
10-qt. Galvanized Pai1....25c
A 40c Fruit Press 25c
A 10-qt. Milk Pail 25c
During this sale we will give
free with each 25c purchase
one pair of Cotton Gloves.
15 WENATCHEE AYE.
120 feet square
Walter M. Olive
Carriages for Weddings
and Funerals. Drayacrje
and Express. A special
EAGLE LIVERY &
All kinds of cooked meats
for these warm days. Do not
stand over a stove this hot
weather. Call on
Everything First Class.
LIZBURN & ULIN
at Wenatchee Hardware Co.
All Work Guaranteed'
Columbia and Okanogan
Efflectlve on and After Nov. 1, 1006.
Leave Wenatchee daily ...5:00 a.m.
Orondo daily 8:00 a.m.
" Entiat daily 8:30 a.m.
" Chelan Falls daily. 12:00 m.
" Pateros daily 5:00 p.m.
Arrive Brewster daily.... 6:00 p. m.
Leave Brewster dally .. . .4:00 a. m
" Pateros daily 4:20 a.m.
Chelan Falls daily. S:3O a. m.
Entiat daily 9:30 a. m.
Orondo daily 10.00 a.m.
Arrive Wenatchee daily ..12:00 m.
Steamer leaves Wenatchee for
Bridgeport Monday, Wednesday and
Friday mornings. , Returning leaves
Bridgeport same night
Ask for special folders regarding
Okanogan irrigation project and
Lake Chelan district.
Chiwaukum-Lakc Wenatchee Stage.
Runs daily, rain or shine and on
Sundays. Meets both day trains.
Far© $1.50 each way. Oliver Bates,
the Stage Maa.
Chicago Attorney Makes Amazing
Charges That Children are Hand
died on Commission.
CHICAGO, July 29.—Amazing
charges that baby boys and girls are
bought and sold in Chicago by "com
mission merchants" in exactly the
same manner as lap dogs are sold
to fashionable society women,, were
made by Attorney Sol C. Erbstein
today before City Judge Sadler in
the Desplaines Stroet court.
Attorney Erbstein charged that
-Mrs. Marie Bowen, of 83 Ogden Av
enue, who recently was sued for div
orce by William W. Bowen, presi
dent of the Chicago Electric Motor
and Fan Company, has for years
been in the practic? i>f obtaining
infants front so-called "'hospitals"
and then peddling them about the
Mrs. Bowen was not in court when
the charges were made, and Judge
Sadler at once issued a subpoena
for her appearance. ,
According to the woman's hus
band and Attorney Erbstein, Mrs.
Bowen had a "working agreement"
with several hospitals.
ARK PI CE FE R A RLE
Cnivcisity Professor Disagrees With
CHICAGO. July 2 9. — A dispatch
to the Tribune from .Madison, Wis.,
Taking issue with President Roose
velt on the desirability of raising
large families. Professor Edward A.
Ross, h ad of the sociology depart
ment of the Wisconsin 'state univer
sity, yesterday told his class that "re
striction in the birth rate is a move
ment whoch at the bottom is salutary
lhat evils in Its train appear to be
minor or transient or 31 lf-limiting or
Professor Ross is himself the fath
er of three children.
j After declaring that restriction in
] the hirrh rate was salutary. Profes
sor Ross, anticipating widespread
opposition to such an assertion, add
"I take my stand with those who
hate ('amine, war, satire-toothed com
petition, class antagonism, degrad t
gation of the masses, wasting of
children, dwarfing of women and
cheapening of men.
' Shall we live to see a mother of
more than three regarded as a pub
lic benefactor and placed on the pay
roll of the state."
$200,000 FIRE ITS MTTLE
TOWN OF STELLA
Flames Starting in Early Morning
Hours Wipe Out. Entire Rusi
ness Seeticn of Town.
KALAMA, July 28. —Fire destroy
ed the greater part of the town of
Stella, in the western part of Cow
litz The flames
started at an early hour this morn
ing and before long they got beyond
the control of the men combating
them. The entire business section of
the town was burned out, causing a
loss of $200,000, of which little is
covered by insurance.
Struckmier & Oxman are the heav
iest losers. The general merchandise
store, dock, warehouse and two ho
tels owned by them are a total loss.
Two saloons were also burned to the
ground. The fire spread to some of
the smalled buildings which we
Stella is a small fishing town on
the Columbia river. Its fire fighting
facilities are limited. The men of
the place worked hard to save it, but
were unable to handle enough water
to quench the flames.
YAKIMA'S WEALTH IS
Great Advance in Personal Property
is Shown in Returns of the
NORTH YAKIMA. July 2». EvV,
dence of the great advance of Yaki
ma county is afforded by the returns
of the county assessors, which show
an increase of over $750,000 in per
sonal property dur;ig the past 12
months. The total this \Mr is $;?.
--044,G25. Of this the most important,
item is live stock, which is assessed
at over $1,000,000.
DEVI U X WINS TWICE
IX SAME evening
In the presence of 250 wild-eyed
lovers of the mat. Charlie Delivuk,
champion wrestler of Austria and
Canada, threw James Casey, George
Klinger and Ludwig Leifson, the
stocky miner wrestler from Wardner,
at the Armory hall last evening, thus
fulfilling his promise to down three
men in one hour and winning the side
bet of $300, says the Union, Walla
Casey First Man.
Promptly at 9 o'clock referee "Babe"
Brown called attention to the gallery
gods, introduced the actors for the
evening and called time. The first
to enter the ring was James. Casey,
the pride of Walla Walla. Casey was
greeted with cheers, long and lend,
and as he faced his grinning antagon
ist, sympathy for the butcher lad was
evidenced* by cries of "Your the
sticker kid." "Go to him, Red."
"Choke the Dago." Casey responded
with a good natured grunt and sailed
in with blood in his eye. It was
plainly evident from the manner in
which he sparred, dodged and side
stepped that he was not used to the
game, but would have put up a jaunty
scrap had the mat been a ring.
The lad was there nevertheless, and
twice when Delivuks famous half-
Nelson looked like a sure-thing, the
red head would bob up unexpectedly.
The game with Casey was short, and
in 4 minutes and 52 seconds Brown
George Klinger, who, by the way. is |
a little the best local product found |
on the wrestling market, was the next j
man up, and for 8 minutes 15 sec-1
onds the world famed wrestler was
kept on the uneasy seat. As Klinger j
entered the ring he received but small
encouragement but after the two mm- j
utes of "slap" play, the crowd tore j
loose, for it was then seen that Deli
vuk had met a foeman worthy of his
Bteel. Twice Delivuk strained with
toe-lock and hammer-lock, and twice;
did Klinger break clear. "Stick to
him, kid; you for the money," were j
the words which greeted Klinger, yet I
for all this, he went to the bad, and
once more DeßfWt strutted to the
center of the mat and gracefully
bowed his acknowledgement to cries
from the gallery. . j
Liefson Did Good Work.
It was simply up to the "miner kid"
to make good, and to his credit it can
be said that he did his best. After!
the lirst five minutes of the struggle
it was plainly evident that the Swed- j
youth was making a desperate of-;
fori to win the game, and the crowd j
from the gallery swarmed down to j
the rescue. It was at this point that
the excitement was intense. Men
and boys, of all save the one para-!
mount fact that Leifson must win—
cheered to their heart's content, and
if cheers could have won the game.
Ludwig would have had the taffy, for |
the crowd was with" him body and
Ludwig*S fight was gamey to the
finish, and the good old Norse blood
fairly boiled at times when the Aus
trian was on the very verge of send
ing him back to the silver mines. For
nearly 21 minutes the contest waxed
warm, and at times it looked as
though Ludwig had the champion on
his staff. At last, and at the point
where both contestants were about
ready for the count, Delivuk secured
the hammer-lock and toe-lock, the
most fatal held known to wrestling
artists, and in a twinkling the miner
boy's back touched the mat for the
Investigate Water Prospects.
During his visit here last week S.
O. .layne, of the department of agri
culture, of Washington, D. C, and
F. J. George made a trip into the
Moses Lake country, coming back by
way of Ephrata. They were gone two
days and found many interesting
things to vist, especially so in the
way of irrigation.
The first place visited was a half
section belonging to Judge Martin and
Mr. Turner, of Wenatchee, who took
up 160 acres along the lake as a desert
claint purchasing the other quarter.
Of '/c 320 acres they have about 35
acres under cultivation, although their
irrigation ditches spread over all the
I&nd. They installed a 40 h. p. engine
last fall, and pump their water from
the lake, lifting it about 50 feet. Part
oi the bind they have platted and
have for sale. In the 35 acres under
cultivation they have all kinds of
fruits and vegetables and have made
a good start for an irrigated farm.
About three miles from this place
Judge Martin has ICO acres of his own
and on which he has put a 20 h. p.
gasoline engine for irrigating his
land. He gets his water for this
place from a well, and has to pump
about the fame distance as they do
from the lake. Mr. Martin is in
tending to build himself a residence
or. this land.
These men. in their gasoline en
gines, use distillate, a kind of crude
oil, for fuel. This distillate is a lit
tle cheaper than gasoline and is much
Used in California and other places
in place of gasoline.
Continuing in their trip. Mr. George
and Mr. Jayne visited the ranch of
Sam Gailey, a few miles further down
the lake, and here they found an
"oasis in the desert." Both men were
loud in their praise of the improve-
ments and the good showing made by
Mr. Galley. Mr. Gailey has a one
horse hot-air engine for irrigating his
homestead, and has been making ex
cellent use of it. This year Mr. Gal
ley shipped a quantity of his garden
produce to the Spokane markets. On
his place are to be found peach, pear,
apple, apricot and plum trees; rasp
berry, dewberry and loganberry
bushes, and strawberry plants in pro
fusion, water and muskmelon, mag
nificent bunches of grapes, rhubarb,
and a fine field of alfalfa. He also has
a sample of what is called the "bil
lion-dollar" grass, and this sample is
doing well in its new home. This
; kind of grass is claimed to make ten
! tons to the acre.
Mr. Gailey's place is about a quar
ter of a mile from the' lake.
Our travelers then went across the
lake to the old Lewis ranch, which
is now owned by Mr. Tichacek, where
they found 20 acres under irrigation.
This gentleman uses a 40 h. p. steam
engine and raises the water for his
place from a depth of 50 feet. Mr.
Tichacek has a fine viueyard.
j Judge Martin estimated that an
; acre could be irrigated for about $2.
A surveying party has been down
j about the lake for some tine past,
| but for what they have been working
i has been kept a profound secret.—
I Quincy Quill.
Coal and Wood.
To our patrons who wish to lay In
a supply of fuel for the coming sea
son we will make the following de
livered prices for August in 5 ton
lots or more:
Newcastle Lump, per ton $7.50
Newcastle Nut, per ton 7.00
Fulton Lump, per ton 7.50
Black Diamond Lump, per ton. 10.00
Crows' Nest Lump, per ion . . . 10.00
Montana coal. lump, per ton . 7.50
Roslyn Lump, per ton ft.oo
16-in. wood, 5 cords, per cord. 7.00
4 - ft. wood, 5, cords, per cord . . 6.50
Wenatchee Fuel Co.
If you have city proper
ty that you wish to
trade for acreage or or
chard land, call in and
see us. We believe that
we have what you are
GRAVES &McGOH AN
Columbia Valley Bank Bfdg.
110 Orondo Aye. - Phone 11
& Heating Go.
A Free Trip to
is good for one vote by inserting name of young lady desiring to be voted
Be sure and write name plainly. The coupon will be void after August
sth. This ballot is fre and may be voted by anyone.
In September a party of thirty or mere young ladies, each a representa
tive of a county of this state, including Cehlan county, will leave for a visit
to the Jame3town Exposition at Hampon Roads, Virginia.
The pary will leave Spokane and thence by private car over th e Canadian
Pcific Railroad to Buffalo and Niagara Falls; thence to New York, Phila
deljhia, Baltimore and Washington.
At the latter city, before proceeding to the Exposition, the young
iadies will be received at the White House by President and Mrs. Roose
velt, arrangements for for which have already been made. The party will
be the guests of the exposition a week or more. On the return trip the
young ladies will visit numerous larger cities. At all these points they will
be tendered fre automobile trips about the city.
It is expected that the trip will cover about four weeks. All expenses
will be paid, and the party will be properly chaperoned.
The Daily World and Weekly Advance and other newspapers throughout
the state have made arrangements by which they are each to choose a
young lady to represent their respective counties.
The idea was originated by the publisher or the Pacific Northwest or
Portland and he will be in charge of the excursion.
The Worlca-Advance, however, will leave the naming of the young lady
to the citizens of our county and it is hoped that our citizens will choose
one or mcc girls that will do honor to this rich and rapidly developing
section of North Central Washington.
The conditions will be such as to call for but little effort and no expens#
on the part of any ofthe contestants, while the young lady who enters ths
contest will receive valuable consideration for her efforts.
The young lady who receives the largest number of votes between May
Ist and September Ist will go on this tremendously interesting trip as the
accredited representative of Chelan county f whether the number of votes
secured by her be 100 or 1,000.
In addition to this, in order that there shall be not disappointments in
case the contest should be close and other contestants come within a fe«
votes of No. 1. every young lady who secures 60,000 vots or over will also
be entitled to join the excursion as a guest of the World-Advance from
Chelan county, and participate in all of the enjoyments of the trip with
til of the same privileges and rights, save alone, that No. 1 will be the
official representative and chairman of the delegation.
Each paid in advance subscriber .old or new, may receive votes at, the
office of the World-Advance as follows:
Daily World one year 9 5.00
Pacific Northwest 50
Daily World one year 9 5.00
Daily ard Sunday Post-Intelligencer 5.00
Pacific Northwest .50
Daily World, two years 910.00
Pacific Northwest, two years 1.00
Dally World, thre* ye»rs 9f5.00
Pacific Northwest, thre years 1.50
The Advance 9 1.50
Pacific Northwest .50
! ' !
I 9 2.00
The Advance, thre years 9 4.50
Pacific Northwest, three year* 1.50
* Clnfbbing rata* wit* otaar aewspapers ea apntlaattaa.
Owadliataa star —am at any Mm
is the man who has trier] to gel the- seme service
out ci r.;~.c oilier naciune.
A man may know the Rertmngtoc cr he may
know sr;rr.e other typewriter, bat the man who really
knows typewriters is N the ranr. who knows the differ
ence between the Rencing-on and ethers.
The nun of eH men
who swears by the
Reminprton Typewriter Company
New Ycri: i-~d Zva-ywS^-^