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The Wenatchee daily world. [volume] (Wenatchee, Wash.) 1905-1971, December 07, 1907, Image 1

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86072041/1907-12-07/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOL. 111. NO. 132.
Christmas Suggestions —
Columbia Valley
Capital and Surpliis Profits $115,000.00.
Resources Over Half a Million Dollars.
Worth of Stockholders Over $1,000,000.
Established 1892
The Old Strong Bank
Heater® — aiS kmtls
On going over our stock we find that we are
overstocked on heaters. We must dispose of
them, so they go at $3.0 0 to $12.00. We have
also cook stoves and ranges, carpets, rugs, etc.
See our display of granite ware in our window.
HsgsEiG&f® «& Graves
30-32 Wenatchee Aye. Phone 503.
We have for sale the best buy In a ten acre tract in the val-
AJ: in one year oli trees, choice varieties, on Wenatchee aye.,
1% miles out; good house and out buildings
Wenatchee Realty & investment Co.
Cleveland, Ohio, Dec. s.—After
years of fighting the Cleveland Elec
tric railway, the 5-cent company,
surrendered to- Mayor Tom John
son's forces today, and through Fred
H. Goff promised the city council
that it would consent to merge with
. An Electric Flat iron.
An Electric Chafing Dish.
An Electric Disc Stove.
An Electric Portable Lamp.
An Electric Curling Iron Heater.
An Electric Coffee Percolator.
An Electric Warming Pan.
A tasteful fixture for your living
the 3-cent company in a holding
company. All that remains is fixing
the figure at which the Cleveland
Electric stock shall be taken over. j
Business is increasing in the Post
office department and the postmaster
is compelled to put on another clerk
during the holidays.
F. A. Reynolds, of Reynolds, is in
the city today.
S. P. Beecher Sells Forty Acres for
■ $14,000 —Gave $0,000 for 80
Acres Last Spring.
Last spring S. P. Beecher gave C.
Gibbs $12,000 for his eighty acre
ranch four miles east, of Leaven
worth. Some five acres were plant
ed to orchard years ago. There wa I
also about ten acres of young trees,
some bearing and some to come in
later. It was 40 acres off this tract;
that Mr. Beecher sold a short time
ago to eastern parties for $14,000.
Two years ago S. P. Beecher sold
a 40-acre tract in the same vicinity,;
highly, improved, to C. S. Craig, fcr ,
$6,000. Two weeks ago a man cane
aloug and offered Mr. Craig $ir.,oro:
for his 40-acre ranch, but the offer
was turned down. The fruit land in j
the vicinity of Peshastin, which is
nearly four miles distant from Le i- J
venworth, is considered to be the;
best adapted to apple growing of any J
in the state. Many, in fact, most of ■
the many Chelan county prize win
ning apples come from this vicinity.
—Leavenworth Echo. j
Mrs. C. R. McKinley and her sis
ter, Nita Hinkley, from Brewster, are
guests of Assistant Postmaster O. P.
Bethel and wife. Mrs. McKiKnley
leaves for Spokane today on business
and Miss Nita will return to her
homestead at Brewster Sunday.
The Daily World is read by the
j best people in the Wenatchee Valley,
jlt pays to advertise in its columns.
San Francisco, Dec. G. — Promptly
lat is o'clock today the soldiers at the
Presidio left their barracks aud pro
[ ceeded to Oakland mole, where they
! were to take special trains for Gold
| field.
! General Funston was at headquar
ters early today attending to the de
tails of the transportation of the
; men under the command of Colonel
Reynolds, General Funston will
remain in San Francisco unless the
situation at Goldfield becomes so se
rious that more troops will have to
be sent, when he will take personal
command of the men in the field.
If there are no delays the troops will
arrive at Goldfield tomorrow.
"Jim Crow" Bill Passes.
Guthrie, Okla., Friday, Dec. 6. —
By a vote of 95 to 10, with four ab
sent, house bill No. 1, known as the
"Jim Crow" measure, providing for
separate coaches and waiting rooms
for whites and blacks, was passed
Another irrigation project will be
discussed on Saturday, December 4,
near Hartline. which will have to do
with reclaiming many acres of land
in that fertile section of Douglas Co.
Following are the names of some of
the people interested in the deal:
jG. F. Charles, Lee Albin. M. Brown,
C. B. Richardson, M. Warren, M.
Eriekson. H. D. Heydiauff. Eugene
Edson, Roiwe Deyo, Joseph Appling,
IW. D. Mapes. John Myers, James
KoKger, Fred Blackshaw, David Lep
j pard, James Anderson, Cnarles and
!D. Eckenbarger, Lewis Jansen, M.
! Ailen, John Myers, and Harvey
: Brown.
G. F. Charles is circulating a pe
tition in the district in favor of the
scheme. The plans call for the slnk
j ing of an artesian well In connection
with the project '
Shall They l>e Extended to Ladade
the Section North of
The question of the extension of I
the city limits to include the north
part of town which was hinted at in
last night's World has caused no
small amount of comment, and from
present indications it is highly
probable that more definite meas
ures may betaken to secure the an
nexation of this district to the city.
The Sentiment of the People.
At the present time it is impos
sible to state just what is the sen
itiment of the people residing in
Suburban Home, Second Suburban
Home and Garden Home Addition*.
!As to the sentiment of the people
within the present city limits, there
is probably no question. That the
city must grow is accepted without
I argument.
The World will be pleased to have
communications from the people of
! that part of town giving their views
Jon the question.
Five Hundred lives Believed to he
Lost in a West Virginia
Pittsburg, Dec. 6.—A terrific and
disastrous explosion occurred today
in mines Nos, 6 and 8, of the Con
solidation Coal Mines at Monogah,
W. Va. I
Mine superintendent Malon says at
least 500 men are entombed. i
it is believed a majority of the
entombed men were killed.
The bodies of throe miners have
been recovered near the mouth of
mine No. 6. j
.Mine No. 0 is located on the east
side of the Mononghaela river and!
Mine Xo. Sou the west side.
How the explosions occurred sim
ultaneously in both mines can not j
be explained at this time.
All is confusion at the scene of the
disaster and definite news is meager.
The explosion was heard for eight
Wilbur Little Clears $4,000 from
Six Acres of Orchard Trees
Six Years Old.
j T. A. Walton, formerly of this city
but now of Seattle, is in the valley
.today, and thinks he will move back
to Wenatchee next summer to live.
Mr. Walton one year ago sold a good
home in the north part of town to
Wilbur Little. He received for the
six acres $12,000 or $2,(700 per acre.
This was regarded as a high price
at the time, but Mr. Little bought
the place for a home and was satis
fied that i: would net him a good
per cent on his investment.
The six-year-old orchard of six
acres this year netted him $4,000
after paying the charges of picking
packing and marketing the fruit, or,
33 1-3 per cent on his investment.
Stemilt SchooUOpens.
Miss Lena Kerr, has been
teaching in the schools at Peshastin,
has closed her school there and this
Week began a term of school on Ste
milt Creek.
State Convention To Be Held in Se
attle December ;?1 and
January 1 and 2.
County Superintendent E. C. Bow
jersox is in receipt of announcements;
regarding the next convention of the
State Teachers' Association, which
will be held in Seattle December 31,1
and January 1 and 2.
I The railroads have made a rate of
j one and one-third fare for the con-,
l vention, and it is expected that large
I numbers will attend from this coun
jty. There are fifty-six members of!
'.the state association in this county, '
.an excellent showing when the nuin
; bor of teachers is taken into con- j
; sideration.
More Money on Deposit, Less Loans
and Safer Business Methods
than Formerly.
An examination of the statements
jof the hanks of the city and from mi
i terviews with the heads of the sev
eral institutions by a World repre
sentative brings out the following
j (1) There is more monjey on de
l posit in the banks of Wenatchee than
I ever before.
I (2) There has been a great in
crease in tho deposits since the time
I when the last statements were ren-
I dered in August.
j (3) There have been fewer calls
for loans during the past month
than for many months previous.
j (Continued on Page Three.)
A. P. Woodard, recently of the
Hotel Stevens, Seattle, is here to ac
cept a position in "The Hotel Chewa
There was a pie social at the M.
E. church last Friday evening. For,
$ome reason we were not notified
of the coming event, and hence fail
ed to mention it in our last issue.
However, there was a good crowd
oat and a stack of pies was con-1
sumed, much to the delectation of
the consumers and the enlargement;
of the church fund. Speaking of pies
reminds us of the genius who earn
ied the reputation of being the great
j American pie biter. Somewhere in
j the back ages we ran against the in
dividual who claimed this honor. He
ihad a protruding set of grinders that
j looked like the teeth of a hay rake,
jtnd the opening in his face that pass
ed for a mouth resembled a barn
door. He claimed that he could
bfce through twenty-two pies, and
at the time we mention he was in a
very depressed state of mind. He
stated that he had just returned from
Canada and had lost a sure thing bet.
He had staked $."00 whh a willing'
taker that he could bite through 13 j
pies and had lost the money. As |
almost twice as many was an easy
nip for him a sympathetic bystand-,
er inquired how it happened he fell.
down on such a light task. He do-;
lorously stated that the blasted Ca- j
nadians were vile and rotten sports j
as they rung in a tin jdate on him. j
We throw in the story in conjunc
tion with the report of the local pie
meet as a warning to anyone who
may aspire to winning the champion
ship as a biter to watch carefully
that they do not run up against any
such brace game as that practiced
by the shrewd Canadians. —Palmer
Mountain Prospector.
Speaker Before Canadian Clah Says
Canada Should Unite with the
U. S. «r be Independent.
Ottawa, Dec. .">.—Addressing tho
Canadian club at Ottawa last even
ing on the future of Canada, J. S.
Ewart, XX. ('.. urged that the pres
ent position of subordination is one
that cannot last forever. Canada
must some day rise to the full dig
nity of nationhood and either alone
or in some partnership have and ex
orcise the highest powers of govern
ment. Tiie Dominion most probably
will be in one of the following posi
tions: Union with the United States;
independent republic, union with the
United Kingdom; an independent
monarchy with Canadian king and
queen; independent monarchy with
the same sovereign as United King
In Ewart's opinion the future of
Canada will seemingly be nation
nationhood, self-eontTol and political
equality with the United Kingdom
instead of subordination and subser
viency to the colonial office. If, con
cluded Ewart, this be our future,
then we will yet reach the goal aim
ed at by the late Sir John Mac Do
nald. We shall get a great British
monarchy in connection with the
British empire and under a British
king, recognizing the sovereign -if
Great Britain as its sole and only
Conunercfctl Club Members Will
Practice the Manly lrt Under
Direction of loot Curley.
Jack Gurley has been granted per
mission by the directors of the Com
mercial Club to give boxing lcsoiw
to the members Bolelv. However, in
few days Curley will open a pub
lic gymnasium in which everybody
will be welcome to irin. In both
the club and the gymnasium, to be
installed later at some location yet
t) be selected, a specialty wi'l be
made of handball courts, wrist ma
chines and punching lug exercises.
The fixed price will be $S fo<- 12
lessons to be given twice a week,
but members can of coirse exercis3
every night. Members of the Com
mercial Club desiring lessons will
put their name down wth the secre-
(Continued on Page Three.)
Republic Prints Fake Entiat Sheep
Seven hundred sheep rolling down
a mountain at Entiat!!!
Landing in the Mad River —with
their valuable wool hanging on th-j
jagged rocks above!!!!
This is the story printed fa the
Republic, an "esteemed contempo
rary" of this city. The article says:
700 Sheep Lost at Entia.
"News comes from Entiat of a seri
ous accident occurring on the Mad
river last Friday, in which over 700
sheep belonging to a man named
Guye were lost, thereby involving a
loss of about $2,100.
"The herd was being driven down
a mountain slope which was cover
ed with sleet, and of a sudden seven
Omnlnta en Pa*» 8). —»

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