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"A Stitch in Time
Saves Nine" says the proverb. A dollar deposited in our savings department to day may be the turning point in your career. Fanners & Merchants Bank of Wenatchee CAPITAL $50,000 4 mmr omul on mavlnga dmpomltm COLUMBIA GRAPHOPHONES ALL SIZES ALL PRICES Will be appreciated taese long Pleasant evenings. Cash or Time Cylinder Records 25c Disk Records 60c Wenatchee Bazaar Buy a business block at residence prices) 90x120 Feet on Wenatchee Avenue $1500 Terms Walter M. Olive PROFESSIONAL HRDS E. GAITNTT, carpenter and builder. Plans and estimates furnished. 125 Methow street. DR. KING, office over Wenatchee Furniture Co. Farmers phone 981. FRANK CCLP, M. D., A. T. Kaupp, M. D. Office over First National Bank. DR. MOAD, Office in Rosenberg bid. Office phone Frs. 503. Res. pb. 483. DR. HUTCHINSON, dentist, over We natchee Furniture Co. Phone Frs. 981. H. W. RUSSELL, for wall paper, paints and oils, paintiag, paper banging and signs. I>R. J. W. STRATTON, Osteopath. Bower block. Phone 475. Scientific cures. Pleased to diagasse case for you. Busting Themselves at Itiewett. Blewett is a busy place now. In the past forty years the famous old mine has known no such activity —despite the fact that over a mil lion dollars worth of the yellow metal has been taken from it. According to Leavenworth reports received here today A. C. Barclay, • secretary of the Washington Meteor Mining company, has just paid a visit to the Blewett mine and made plans this summer. A new stamp mill and cyanide tanks will be installed, and the hidden gold will be gone after in the most approved modern meth ods. The Blewett mine is 16 miles west of Wenatchee as the crow flutters, located near the mouth of Peshastin | creek. The ride thither is on? of the j most picturesque in the valley. Although the famous old Blewett has given up an immense fortune in gold since its discovery years ago, it | seems that expenses have always j been too high to make' it a very pro fitable industry. It is believed now that with the modern stamp and cy anide plant the cost of operation can be reduced and the mine worked at a good margin of profit. LOCAL AND PERSONAL Mike O'Connor is doing plumbing work in Leavenworth this week. Sam Sumner has gone to Seattle to marry. John Bjork of Leavenworth is here. Guy Browne is back from Spokane. E. F. Morris left yesterday for Leavenworth, where he is helping the Lamb-Davis people rescue runaway logs. He also has a of eight men ac work near Lake Wenatchee, getting out logs for the same com pany. Miss Maud Frisbie has gone to Se attle. Circle No. 2 of the Ladies' Aid so ciety of the M. E. church will hold a dime social Thursday afternoon at 2:30 at the home of Mrs. L. V. Wells on Chelan avenue south. All ladies are cordially invited. Come and en joy a social time. There will be a men's social at the First Baptist church Friday even ing, June 7th. The men will give a very entertaming program, after which they will serve ice cream, cake and strawberries. A cordial invita tion is extended to everybody. Be sure and come. Its' Friday evening. L. Filer, a cattleman of the Met how valley, brought down a bunch of cattle from his ranch today, which he will ship to Snohomish. Mr. Henry, a Snohomish merchant, is in Wenatchee today looking for horses. Levi Rickard, a cattle buyer from Snohomish, is in the city today look ing for beef cattle. Miss Elsie Morse of Wheeler Hill, well known here as a former post office clerk and telephone employe, is very ill at her home south of town. Frigid Feast on Friday. Out on the grass in Judge Pal mer's lawn Friday night the local Christian Endeavor society wi] hold an ice cream fete. Those frigid fes tivals promise to be popular in the sizzling summer months, and a lot of people with dry throats and ice cream thirsts will probably turn out for the social occasion Friday night. Southside Items. SOUTHSIDE, June 3.—Superinten dent of County Schools Elliott came over from Waterville Friday last and held a hearing in the Dry Flat schoo' house on the petition of John Dyment and others for the formation of a new school district. Representatives of the Beaver Creek, Liberty and Dry Flat schools besides the petitioners, were there in their i-espective inter ests. The petition was granted with considerable modifications of the lines as originally proposed/ and every interest was apparently satis fied with Mr. Elliott's decision, and his tact and fairness in the matter. ■ The annual stockholders meeting of the Southside Threshing company was held at the Dry Flat school house Saturday last. M. Clark, L. J. Coon an and John Witte were elected di rectors and J. W. Bromiley, secre tary and treasurer for the coming season. This company of farmers owns and operates a Gilbert Hunt thresher and a twenty-horse power compound Russell traction engine. W. B. Estes has shown a commen dable public spirit by grading over one and one-half miles of public road on the prairie free gratis. "Between the Acts", the amateur comedy production staged here dur ing commencement week by the stu dents of the Wenatchee High School will be put on at one of the leading Cashmere theaters tonight. Maurice Gran, Klaw St Erlanger. Savage. Daly, et al, in the days of old tried experiments on "easy" Bos ton audiences; if they scored there, the productions were brought to Xew York. After "trying it on the dog" here "Between the Aqts" may safely be put on at Cashmere, the managers assume. It is to be hoped that in this conclusion they do not err. The ! World bespeaks for them the kind ness of Cashmere critics, and hopes to see them return safe and sound to morrow—free from floral tributes save the conventional kinds. The high school play filed the house in Wenatchee. and should draw a good crowd at Cashmere tonight. STARTED TO SCHOOL HI T GETS MAKIUED INSTEAD EVERETT. June 3.—Miss Muriel Bodley, a 17-ytar-old Everett maiden went to school last Monday morning as usual, so her mother thought. A little later, while her mother was gathering up the household laundry, the girl's clothes were missed. An investigation followed, which led to the suspicion that the girl had left home. When located she was found |to be a dutiful housewife at Clear Lake. The mother and sifter have visited the bride and groom, announce their approval of the girl's choice of a husband and have forgiven . their transgression of the conventional. DREAM STILL OF RAILROAD Waterville Wants It Badly—Rogers and Case to the Front—A Railroad or Bast. * I 23 years ago a man sat in front ,of a Waterville saloon, spat tobacco juice in a dog's eye. and prophesied a railroad. j The man has gone aloft, the dog . is missing, but Waterville is still looking for the railroad —"Children cry for it." Yesterday three youngsters from the State college—embryo. civil en gineers—wafted through Wenatchee on their way to Waterville. It was> given out that they Were to build a railroad to "Wearyville" from Quincy under the supervision of A. L. Rog ers, of the former place. H. A. Bet aquet headed the trio, and if the Waterville people realize their dream the rumble of the Wearyville Limited will soon frighten the coyotes and cayuses loitering in their rhubarbs. With a spurt of that "ambish" which overleaps itself the Waterville correspondent of the Spokesman-Re view says: WATERVILLE, Jnue 3.—That the MHwaukoe railway company will re ceive a definite proposition from this section of the country to build a rail road feeder into the Big Bond is now absolutely certain. A. E. Case of the Douglas County Bank and A. L. Rogers, a local capitalist, have b?cn instrumental in bringing a party of surveyors into the county, who art now engaged on a survey from a point near the crossing of the Mil waukee over the Columbia, between Crab creek and Saddle mountain. Mr. Rogers was a civil engineer on the Canadian Pacific and the Great Nor thern railways when those lines were under construction and declares that he has found a grade that will bring the Milwaukee into the Big Bend on a one per cent grade. Statistics have been prepared showing the tonnage between the Grand coulee and the Columbia was to amount to over 3.000,000 bushels of wheat in 1905 and will approxi mate 5,000,000 bushels in 1907. Messrs. Rogers and Case are conduct ing the survey personally. FIGHT FIRE FIEND AND SAVE JAP'S HOME Ding, Dong, Ding! The populace fled into the forum and murmured, "Where's the fire?" "At the palatial home of Ichitoko Takatsuka," said a man whose mouth was full of "ham and's, for he had scrambled from the "Chew Away Cafe" at the first stroke of the fire bell. In a cyclone of dust and shouts the Wenatchee fire department ap peared, moving in solid formation up on the fire fiend. In the front ranks galloped the indomitable chief, sup ported by a fine phalanx of fire-fight ers, resolved to rescue the humble home of the noble son of Nippon. They rescued it. Columbia street, between First and Palouse, was the scene of the blaze, Takatsuka is happy. He is a scen ery shifter at the Tumwater, and an understudy of Billy Green's. It all happened at 7 last night. A. W. Pritchard and Prof. Arm strong are leaving soon for the Uni versity of Washington, where they will take tips on Dedagogy for next season's session. Entertain Towight. The Royal Neighbors of America will give a lawn social at the home of R. T. Woodruff, 16 North B street this evening. Ice cream will be served. All members are cordiallj invited to attend. Wild Mustard Sprrading Out PULLMAN, Wash., June 2.—Much anxiety is expressed by farmers liv ing near Pullman over the threat ened spread of wild niustard.one of the worst weed pests with which the farming districts of the northwest have been afflicted. This mustard is said to be getting quite a start in some of the fiieldsi a few miles west of Pullman, and fears that it will spread over a large area of country are expressed. Steps are to be taken to try to induce, or compel, farmers to take action to suppress the weed. There is a penalty provided by law for any farmer neglecting to destroy this weed when notified to do so, and he can be arrested and fined for eaah offense. Monroe Bryant, who owns a farm of several hundred acres five miles southwest of Pullman, said today: "My farm will be for sale if steps are not taken to stop the spread of mus tard in our locality. If it Should get f. good start in my farm it would be almost impossible to get rid of'it: The Best Furniture at the Best Prices We deal exclusively in furniture. Our stock is large %nd complete. We buy in big lots and consequently can give good prices and eas\' terms. You who intend to furnish a home should see our exceptionally fine line and get our prices. Handsome Brass and Iron Beds merit in any bedroom. Remember they are equipped with maleable couplings. GOODS ARE UP-TO-DATE Elegant Dining Room Sets Up-to-date designs in dining room tables with chairs of many st} les to match. EASY TERMS Wenatchee fyf" fumiture»Co Some of my neighbors are letting it grow and go to seed on their places, and thep rospects are it will spread over our entire neighborhood if some thing is not done to stop it now. It would be easy to destroy it at this time, but a little later it will be im possible, the longer action is post poned the worse it will be." | C. B. Kegley. master of the state grange, said: "The mustard got start ed on my farm and I summer fallow ed a small tract of land thre years in succession before I got rid of it. but 1 knew that heroic measures had to ibe taken to prevent it spreading over my whole farm. There are one or two farms near Mr. Bryant s place that-are terribly foul with the mus tard, and the condition is serious and demands immediate attention." TAKE IP COLLECTION TO FIGHT ORDINANCE NORTH YAKIMA. June 3.—Nine residents who in the words of the city ordinance "refused, failed "or neglected" to pay the polTtax of $2 were fined $5 in the police court to day. The city ordinance makes the failure to pay on demand a misde meanor punishable by a fine. Sever al legal lights of the city, with the exception of the city attorney believe this ordinance to be invalid and a collection is being taken up to fight the law on a test case. Ca renters Declare Boycott. NORTH YAKIMA. June 2.—The union carpenters of this city have declared a boycott on the products of tbe Cascade Lumber company, and will not us« the lumber from that mill in future unless it becomes unionized. The "open shop" system at present obtains at the mill. Foreclcsure of Chattel Mortgage by Notice. Olympia Brewing Company, a cor poration. Plaintiff, vs. W. R. Maag, defendant. Notice of Sale. State of Washington, S3. County of Chelan. The State of Washington to W. R. Maag and to whom It may concern: You will please take notice that heretofore and on the 3rd day of April, 1906, W. R. Maag executed and delivered to the Olympia Brew ing Co., a corporation, a certain chat tel mortgage upon the following Chiffoniers and Dressing Tables We have over 25 different styles of these Bed steads and can suit your taste and pock -1 etbook. 1 They are >clean, neat and sani tary and an orna- We have 25 different styles of Dressers with prices ranging accordingly. These elegant and indis pensible pieces of furniture can be ob tained from us on easy terms. EASTERN MANUFACTURE The most popular, dur able and attractive lines chattels: One Brunswick-Calcudae Co. saloon bar, one Brunswickrßal'> Calcudae Co., back bar, all the bai glasses, bottles and bar fixtures in said saloon, one Nat. cash register, one iron safe, the partitions, chairs, tables and other furniture, in said saloon, one ice box, as well all the stock, then on hand or during the life of said mortgage to be placed in said saloon or In the house of the said mortgager or in any other place, the said stock being all of the stock of liquors, wine* and cigars, owner' by the said mortgager, also the liquor license granted or to be granted to the said mortgager, during the life of said mortgage, from the city of Wenatchee, Washington, as well a3 a certain lease on the said saloon premises, dated Sept. 7th, 1904, for lot 9, block 13, Great Northern Plat of Wenatchee, made by Pat Lillis, a single man, to F. H. Hutchings and later signed to the defendant herein: said lease being for the lot and prem ises therein described, and the ar ticles herein described being princi pally In said building on said lot 9, which chattel mortgage was given as securfcy for the payment of $2, --350.00 evidenced by promissory note? thereon, maturing and for the amounts as follows: $3.">0.00 nav able 180 days from March Ist. 1906, with S per cent interest per annum. $1,100.00 payable in eleven notes of $100.00 each, the first to come due July Ist, 1906. the remaining ten installments due on the first d?v of each and every month thereafter with S per cent per annum from the date of said mortgage, the int-rest to be due and payable as the princi pal, the further sum of $900.00 in nine equal installments of $100.00 I each with interert at 8 per cent per annum, the Ist Installment to oecom? due May 6th, 1906, and the remain ing S installments to become due on the 6th day of each and every month thereafter until all install ments and interest thereon are paid, interest from April 6th. 1906, and to be paid as the principal. It is also provided in said mortgage, that in i case of default in the sum or sums :of money to be pafd thereby or any part thereof, or the interest I thereon, both principal and interest, I shall at tbe option of the mortgagee I become due and payable, and Fhe I mortgagee shall have the right to at I once foreclose said mortgage. Dei (fault has been mad» in the payments iof part of said notes and the inter jest thereon, and said mortgagee has j elected and hereby elects and de clares the whole of said notes nn jpaid. due. and payable and to fore- I close said mortgage. There now I being due and unpaid uoon said notes the sum of $1,201.95. You will also take notice, that heretofore and on the 6th day of April. 1907, W. R. Maag executed and delivered to the above Olympia Brewing Co., a corporation, a certain chattel mortgage upon the following described chattels, to-wlt: one Victor safe, one Ice box, one bar and back We have the weathered oak, hand polished gold en oak and the Mission styles. EASY TERMS bar make Brunswick Calendar Co., one National Cash Register, two stoves, all linoleum now on floor, three tables, all partitions 'in the building, twelve chairs, all electric fixtures in said building, three gaso line lamps, one slot machine, one plated water pitcher, all glasses and bar bottles in said building, all of said articles being in the building known as the Horse Shoe saloon, located on lot 9, block 13, Great Northern plat of Wenatchee, Wash ington, also all the liquors, cigars and wines, that are now in or may hereafter be placed in said building on said lot 9. and also all liquors, cigars and wines, that are now in or may hereafter be placed In a cel lar on lots one and two, block 24, Great Northern plat of Wenatchee. Washington: also one certain lease given on said lot 9, block 13, Great Northern plat of Wenatchee, Wash ington, by Pat LRUs to P. H. Huteh fngs, and assigned to the defend ant herein. Which said chattel mort gage was given as security for the payment of $1,000.00 evidenced by 10 promissory notes of $100.00 each, maturing monthly,. tbe -first being due on the 6th day of May, 1907, all bearing 8 per cent, interest per annum, interest payable at the time and In the manner as the principal: it is also provided in said mortgage that in case of default in the sum or sums of money or the interest secured to be paid thereby, or any part thereof, both principal and Int erest shall at the option, of tbe mort gagee become due and payable and tho mortgagee rhall have the right to at once foreclose said mortgage. Default has been made In the payment of nart of said note 3 and the interest thereon and said mort gagee has elected and Jbereby elects to declare whole of said notes due, and payable and to foreclose said mortgage, there now being and unpaid upon said notes the sum of $1,011.80, together with a reason able attorney's fee for the foreclosure of said mortgages, and the sum of $100.00 is a reasonable attorney's fee therefore. Now, therefore, all persons are hereby notified to at R. P. Webb, Sheriff of Chelan County, Washing ton, as sheriff of said County, will se'l all the personal pro\*°rty '•over erf hv said mortgages to the bidder for cash, on the 1 St?! day of ,Inn°. 1907, at the hour of 10 o'clock of the forenoon of said day. at the j Horse Shoe saloon, on lot 9. block, 13, Northern plat of Wenat chee. Washington, where said chat tels are located, and out of the pro- t ceeds first pay the costs of these proceedings and then nay the re mainder of the proceeds to the OH'moii Brewing Co., a corporation.' | Dated this Ist day of June, 1907. Henry Crass. Attorney for the Olympia Brew ing Co., a corporation. R. P. Webb, Sheriff of Chelan County,' State of Washington.