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The Wenatchee daily world. (Wenatchee, Wash.) 1905-1971, May 30, 1906, Image 2

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The Wenatchee World
Published Dally Except Sunday by the
N. ANIENT ... Editor
C. A. BRIGGS Business Mgr.
Entered as second-class matter at the
Postofflce at Wenatchee,lWashington.
Main office--Business and Editorial,
Wenatchee. Washington.
Farmers Phone 234
subscription rates:
One Year, by Mail, In Advanea, - $6.00
Six Months, by Mali, In Advance, 2.60
Delivered by Carrier, per weak.. - .10
What Conneetlcut Experta of Its Rep
resentatives In Conprreas.
The members of congress in both
houses from the state of Connecticut
were not sent there to follow blindly
the call of party nor the leadership of
even so good a president as Theodore
Roosevelt. They were sent to Wash
ington to represent the interests of
Connecticut, and no one, we believe,
will raise the question that they are
actuated by any other motive than to
conserve those Interests.
That Senators Bulkelcy and Brande
gee show the independence to vote
against measures loudly proclaimed to
be "administration" measures (whether
they are or not) is something to be
placed to their credit. Connecticut
wants senators and congressmen who
are capable of doing their own think
ing. It has had that kind before and
expects that sort now.
And when it comes to judging which
side of a question is the best for tbe
Interests of this state it is ouiy reason
able to suppose that they are as well
able to do it as most of the newspapers
which criticise them. — New London
Alivay» For Free Trade.
That the i>eniocraiic party, when It
frankly speaks Its honest belief, is for
free trade is evidenced in many ways.
A little colloquy in the house of repre
sentatives between Mr. Burgess, Dem
ocrat, of Texas aud Leader Williams
of tbe minority illustrated this point.
Mr. Burgess opposed the Philippine
tariff bill because be wanted no duty
on products sent from the United
States to the islands, while Mr. Wil
liams declared that he favored the
measure not because it was just what
he liked, but for the reason that It was
as near free trade as it was possible to
get under the circumstances. Can any
one doubt that if the Democrats were
in power aud could be induced to act
according to their actual sentiments
protection would be swept away and
free trade would take its place?— Troy
Meets With Approval.
While the Connecticut tobacco prob
ers have reason to feel jubilant, it is
not alone a victory for them, for on
this question of lowering the tariff of
the Philippines there has been wide
differences of opinion, but the majority
of Republicans saw in passing the bill
the danger of making a breach in our
protective system which might widen
through the establishment of a prece
dent. Senator Braudegee, lv the Phil
ippine committee, has done great serv
ice, work of a character which will
meet the approval of the greater num
ber of his constituents.—New London
After the Debaarh.
This latitudinarian Democracy Is not
go!ng to bear Judge Parker. It wants
something hot. something that will go
l> the spot, something that will make
drunk come, and that is what it is go
ing to have, if it has not already got it,
which is likely. But a '•morning after"
will come, and then the preachments of
Parker, of Laiaar and of Thurman will
again be embraced by the party of Jef
ferson, of Jackson and of TlWen, but
that will be after the debauch.—Wasb-
lngton Post jDem.).
tnvents New Submarine
New York, May 29 —A new Bub
marine destroyer from which one can
see and hear at greater distance aud
then strike with greater accuracy, has
been invented by Louis Nixon, sliip
builder. Tne new submabine destroy
er, Nixon said, will be offered to the-
United States government before any
foreigj power has any option ou it.
B ixon declares that the boat has a se
cret devioe by which it will be practi
oally impossible for a torpedo boat or
strange craft to come within a mile or
two without being observed or heard.
.Resigns Because of Tainted Money
Jacksonville, 111., May 29.—lodge
Owen P. Thompson, of the Seventh
Illinois circuit, inja letter to Fret i lent
Harker of the Illiuois Woman's collegn
yesterday resigned as a member of
the board of trustees, giving as his re
ason the acceptance of the Carnegie
offer of $25,000 conditional of the col
lege raising $75,000 additional.
His letter discusses at lengtn the
policy of accepting gitts from "taint
ed" sources, and takes positive
grounds against accepting money from
such men as Carnegie and Rockefeller.
Judge Thompson's resignation was
Gets Ahead of Northern Pacific
Noith Yakima, May SO.—The North
Coast railway has jost oompleted the
work of notifying a cumber of alloted
Indians on the Yakima reservation
that it will apply to secretary of
the interior for a right of way to cress
their propeity.
The road will oross the Yakima riv
er into the'{reservation at a point two
miles northwest of Granger and will
forestall the Northern Paoifio a 9 far
as Parker, crossing that road at Park
er and paralleling it aram through
Union gap to North Yakima.
Another corps of engineers under
Ernest McCulloh of this city left for
Cowlitz pass today [to continue the
survey of this load.
Man Couldn't Outdo Her
New York, May 29.—The story of
Edward Payson Westion's walk from
Philadelphia to New York today led
Mrs. Lena Clyman, 7t'> years old, to
leave her daughter's house here with
the announcement that she intended
to walk to her home at Newport, Ohi».
Her ;elatives have asked the police
to find her. Mrs. Clvman had wonied
over a letter from Washington an.
nouncing tnat a guardian had heen ap
pointed for Her Newport property, on
wnioh two oil wells are situated. Up
on reading yesterday of Weston's ex
ploit and his age, 63 yeais, she said:
"If he oan do it at his *ge, why
can't 1?"
Most married meu act as though
they were glad of it—when their
wives happen to be present.
Working by the Hour
"Hard at work, I see," remarked
tbe man in the wide brimmed straw
hat, looking over the fenoe "My
name's Pegram." added.
The man who was hammering on
tbe back porch nodded nnsmilingly.
" How do yon do?" he said , Then he
went on nailing.
"Do yon mind if I come over?" ask
ed Pegram. Without waiting permis
eon he vaulted the fence and strolled
up to his new neighbor. " B'rst-rate job
you're doing there," he -raid, approv
ingly. "I'm glad to see it done. Bill
ings, the man who had this place tbe
last time it was rented, just let it go
to raok and i n in. I was always look
ing to see some of his kids tnmble
through that porch."
"Uh huh" grunted (he man with the
"Billings wasn't a bad sort of fel
low, though," said Pegram. "Only
hVwat, • little shiftless about such
The man with the bummer missed a
nail three times in succession ana
swore at the hammer. His neighbor
looked a little uncomfortable.
"It's a fine nay," he hazarded at
"Just the sort of weather we are
needing for a spVIK 1 don't suppose
you are goin' to put in a garden . J "
The man with the hammer shook
hi 9 head add took [up the saw.
"Well, I suppose it is a little, late
Still, there aie a good many things
yoc could raise yet if you had a mind
to, Mr—cr —I don't thiak yon told me
what your name is."
" Rogers"
"Glad to know you Mr. Rogers
Glad to have you for a neighbor. I
see you're fond of knocking around,
just as I am—only I'm not as clever
as you seeoi to be. Now the way you
saw! Quick and clean, zip, zip, zip,
aud down she goes! I can't get the
hang of ft at all. When *I go to saw I
stioß in the wood about every fourth
time I push it and then I snag my
trousers. 1 couldn't any more follow
a line the way you are doing than
anything in the world. It isnt' b -
cause my tools aren't good, tor I've got
as good a set of tools as any man need
have. If at any time yon want any
thing of that bind just cnue over to
the fence and I'll Im glad to let yon
have it. They might as well do some
body good as lie in the tool chest.
Don't be afraid to ask me I'm one of
those fellows who likes to be neighbor
ly But as for those tools I don't sup
pose I shall ever ose them myself"
"What's the time," asked the man
with the hammer iudistiuctlv.
"Two o'clock," answered Ppgrain.
"No," he resumed. "I'd like to car
penter arnnnd but I Haven't the mack
of it. That's what it is, a knack.
You've got It and I haven't. But when
it oomes to Tgardening, I don't take a
back seat for anybody. I'll tell yon, if
you want to put ' k ia a little patch, I've
got some seeds left over and they
might as well b* growing and doing
scmebody come good as lyicg sound
tie bouse. I've got about every tiling
planted and quite a little of it up.
Dont' you want to drop your work
for a few minutes and look at what
I've got? It won"t take more than a
few minates."
His last words were drowned by the
pounding of the hammer and he le
peafed his invitation.
"Why, no," replied tbe man with
the hammer. "What would I want to
look at your garden for?"
Pegram oolored a little. "I thought
you might be interested," be said,
"but if you're net of course I would
n't want to waste your time. I'm sor
ry I intruded on it at all—very sorry,
but as I said, I'm a man who likes to
be neighborly, and you're quite evi
dently a man who does'nt. Goon
afternoon, sir, and you can so to the
dickens for me",
"Here," said the man with the ham
mer. "What are you getting mad
about? I can't look at your garden
I'm working by the hour. Came
around when tiie boss is at home; he'll
look at it for you"
By the same rule of logic—and it
is a sound one—an advertising cam
paign is half-store success; to publish
a want ad. is to half-find work; to
write t><e classified ad. is to half-sell
the house ana lot, or the store or shop
or furniture or maohinerv.
In other words, the method or
means being at hand and available, tr.e
result is already half reached—and
| this applies with partcnlar f„rce to
waut advertising. When you have
ordered the publication of your ad.
'in a daily paper you have traveled
: about bait the distance to your goal,
—and the remaining distance is easily
Get up-to-date job printing at the
Daily World office. New press, new
type, high grade work.
Classified ads S cents a line each In
sertion, minimum charge 10 cents.
Ross Brothers, Wagon Wortt, Rubber
Tires a specialty Band Sawing.
R. W. Cutts—Practice in Federal
and State Courts. Phone Farmers 245
6. G. Hall, Undertaker and Funer
al Director. Mrs.O.G. Hall, Lady Asst.
D. W. King, offioe over Wenatcee Drug
Co. Fmr's Phone, office 133, res. 131.
Frank Cnlp, M. D. A. T. Kaupp
M. D., Grigge Block.
W. M. McCoy, physician and sur
geon. Kllis-ForJe blook. X ray work
a specialty.
FOR SALE-City Lots
FOUR LOTS—IOO feet frontage in
block'nine Great Northern plat for
$850, inquire of Blilm V. Martin.
Every day a few lines or type ohanga
the face of tbe world for someone—lo
watoti the want ads. in the Dail*
For S»le—2 lots iv Orchard Heights
addition. 4'">xl2T feet eaoh. 28 fruit
trees over year old, 23 peaoh and 5
cherry. Will sell a; a bargain. Fine
water ris*ht« Call or address, M oare
Daily World. v
"A man must keep his mouth open
a long time before a roast mgeon will
fly into it," says a Danish proverb.
And a man, nowadays stands tlie
same dance of "getting thiigi"
without advertising as the seeker of
roast pigeon in the proverb.
ti acres god fruit laud good water
right, 4 1-2 acres in alfalfa 156
froit trees, 1-4 mile to post office
and school, price $11100, $1400 cash,
$500 on time. A. J. I.i iville, P. F.
D No 1 , Fsrmers phone MS.
7 1-3 acres 12 miles from town, 8
acres bearing orcharl 8 year old
trees. 2 aore9 li one ye ir old trees
balance alfalfa, sm ill house, ber
riep, etc. good warer-rig'>t, pi ice
|850 per acre, half cash, baUnce on
easy terms. E. V. Ma'tiu.
It's not enous') to hate read the ad.c
last week, nor in intend to read the
to them next week Today""a readiug
of the ads. U as essential as is today's
reading of the news—if you woold
"keep step with things." Daily World
advertising pays.
Wenatchee valley fruit ranhes large
a,id small, A. J. Linville, Farmers
phone 553, EL F. D. No. t. o tf
For Sale—acre tracts, five and ten
acre tract close in pi ices and terms
right, J. 9. Mooney and Co. tf
FOR SALE—7 7-8 acres in rity limits
fOOOO. J S. Mooney and Co.
The only kind of advertising that
costs is the "diive-a-nail-iu-tbe dark"
kind —real daily uewpaper auveitising
does uot cost; it pays.
Nolan and Sohroeder, saita to order.
Ladies and gentlemen's clothing clean
ed, repaired and pressed. Opposite We
natchee Dept 1 store.
Neces-iry is not only the mother of
invention—but of Bargains and Op
portunities as weil. Tbe ans. will In
tioduoe you to members of this lady's
interesting famil*. Daily World ad
vertising pays-
Go to H. W. Russell for wall paiei,
i paints and oil, painting paper!.a. Ltufe
I aud signs. tf
Read any ad. in this paper—and
you will find in it some bit of inform
ation of use and value, Read them
all—aud "get wise "
For Sale—Heating stove, good as
new, rugs, rooking chairs, fruit jars
and other household poods. Inquire at
393 Wenatchee aye., North. 5 30
FOR RESULTS—advertise in the
classified columns of the Daily World.
W»y ' half advertise" it? A want
ad. in the Daily World will fully ad
vertise it.
lii the superior court oi trie State of
Washington, In aod for tne County
of Chelae.
In Probate i
In the matter of the estate of Emi
ly J. Derifleld, Deceased.
Notice Is hereby given tbat the will
of Emtlr J- Derifleld. deoeased, has
been filed for probate in the above en
titled court, and that Isaac M. Deri
field, has filed a petition for the issu
ance to him of letters testamentary on
said will; and further that the 2nd
nayof.lune, I9OR has been fixed as
the day for the hearing proof of said
will and oonsi'eiing said application
forthp issnance of Mters testamentary.
All per sans interested aie required
to appeal nt the hour of 10 o'clock n.
m. of sain rfstr at the ecu ft boute, iv
Wenatchee, Chelan Connty, Wash
ington, and show caose if at.y they
ba r e in opposition to the proof of said
will and the issnance of said letters.
Witness, te Hon. R. S Steiner,
Judge, of tie said Superior Court, and
the seal of said Court hereunto affixed
this 11th day of May, A. D. 190fi.
Carl Christenßen,
Clerk of said SupeiioiO ourt
seal c 6 2
Arrow Livery
8 Transfer Co.
I| r A. ;
* S 85 <»»«♦>■ I
Columbia and Okanogan
Steamboat Co.
Effective on and after April 1, 1906
Leave Wenatchee daily .... 4:30 a.rr.
" Orondo daily 7:30 a.rn,
" Entiat daily 7:30 a.m.
" Chelan Falls daily .1100 a.m.
" Paterons daily 4:00 p.m.
Arrive Brewster daily 6:00 p.m.
Leave Brewster daily 4:00 a.m.
Patnrous daily 4:20 a.m
Chelan Falls daily .. 8.00 a.m.
Entiat daily 9:30 a.m.
" Orondo daily 10.00 a. m.
Arrive Wenatchee daily .. 12.00 m.
Steamer leaves Wenatohee for
BRIDGPORE Monday, Wednesday
and Friday mornings. Returning
leaves Bridgeport same night.
Ask for special folders regarding
Okanogan Irrigation project and Lake
Chelan County.
T. A. DAViES, Gen. Mgr
, OF
Well and properly done at most reas
onable prices. Our business is grow
ing rapidly because we try to earn
and more than earn every dollar you
pay us. Ring up.
It Costs you Nothing
We carry a full line of gar
den, field and flower seeds,
spray pumps, spra\'ing ma
terial and pruning tools.
Grain and mill feed.
Wenatchee Produce Co.
At the St. Louis World's Fair
was awarded to our
Peach Blossom Flour.
In competition with the world's
best flour we win.
Wenatchee Milling Co.
Good Meat!
Just the kind you want for
your table. Sweet, tender,
juicy. Careful attention
given to all orders, prompt
Meat Co
Two Markets
Special Attention to Probate Law
Office Over F. A M. Bank
Offices, second floor Wenatchee Drug
Co. building.
Phones: P. S. 681; Farmers 222
Wenatchee. Wash.
Successor to
Suite 1 W. T. Rarey & Co's Building
Wenatchee. Wash.
Professional Funeral Director and
Licensed Etnbalmer
A graduate by years of practical ex
Fanners Phone 223 and 224
P. SV Phone 21 and 23
\ Wenatchee. Wash

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