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The Wenatchee daily world. [volume] (Wenatchee, Wash.) 1905-1971, December 09, 1907, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86072041/1907-12-09/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOL. m. NO. 133.
Christmas Suggestions —
_ . An Electric Flatiron.
*it. An Electric Chafing Dish.
, An Electric Disc Stove.
> °f
*V/ An Electric Portahle Lamp.
C<? * * An Electric Curling Iron Heater.
(J* /v
Vtijw An Electric Coffee Percolator.
*<BA> An Electric Warming Pan.
A tasteful fixture for your living
Columbia Valley
Capital and Surplus Profits $115,000.00
Resources Over Half a Million Dollars.
Worth of Stockholders Over $1,000,000.
The Old Strong Bank
Lot 130 foot frontage on D street; close in; with
four-year-old trees on it; fine building site; $1,500 if
sold »oon. Reasonable terms.
Grant & Cox Rent Estate Co.
Phone 542 14% Wenatchee aye. South
ItlctuttcJjce Ifailg lltarni
Established 1892
The funniest thing in the comedy
[line ever presented is the new mv
: sical farce comedy "Are You ffi ,
'sical farce comedy "Are You Crazy?"
to be seen at the Theater Fri-
Would Come to Wenatchee If He
■ i Can Work the Kailroad for
I Cheap Traiis|tortation.
The World is in receipt of a let
| ter from a man down in Arizona
J which says he is a man thirty years
jof age, with a family of a wife and
I six children and that he will come
Ito Wenatchee to locate, providing
the' 'Business Men's League" will
secure for him passage over the
Southern Pacific railroad at 1 cent
per mile.
I As references he names his old
postmaster and justice of the peace
down in Missouri, his old home.

| Farmers Receive Money on Their
Contract Wheat—Also Buy Oats
and Barley.
Last week the Seattle Grain Com
pany paid out about $5,000 for oats
and barley, and on Saturday they
began paying on contract wheat.
From Saturday morning until Mon
From Saturday until Monday they
distributed $21,500 among the far
mers on contract wheat.
Aside from the above the Ham
mond Milling Co. paid out $8,000
on contracts and the Columbia Grain
Co. $7,000.
We are informed that they have
about $13,500 more to pay on con
tracts, and it is believed by the time
this is all paid they" may be able to
begin buying and paying for other
wheat. The company's office was
[packed with farmers all day Satur
jday, and all of them were feeling
j Mr. Dickson, of the Seattle Graii>
Co. states that his company started
; buying grain a few days ago, pay-
I ing 62 cents for bluestem at Orondo.
iThis means CO cents at the tram and
j6l cents at up river points.
Boxing Tonight.
Jack Curloy opens boxing tonight
for the Commercial Club members.
A handball court will be marked
'out, the punching bag platform, put
iin shape and the gymnasium heated.
[Curley will be present to give les
■ fons every r.icht from 7 p. m. on.
Chel in Pioneer is Dead.
Chelan. Wash.. Dec. 7. —Henry
I Harris, an aged citizen of Chelan,
died Wednesday night of paralysis.
His wife is also ill, while his daugh
ter. Mrs. Roy Mathers, is dying otj
| consumption. j
day the 13th. It contains all the de
coctions known as musical comedy,
while It has a distinct story, full of
fast and furious action. The musical
numbers and specialties as introduc-
I !
' 8,800 Acres of Douglas County Land
to be Sold at from $10 to $18
per Acre.
I ——■
• I An interesting land sale is sehed
i 'uled for people in North ' Central
i Washington on January 4, for then
: County Auditor Will of" Douglas
! county at Waterville will offer for
! sale at the door of the court house
I B,SCO acres of state land, situated in
s various parts of the county in the
: neighborhood of Bridgeport, Coulee
City, Ephrata, Waterville and other
1 points. The land is appraised at
' from $10 to $18 per acre,
j The terms of sale are: Under con
tract one-tenth of the purchase price
to be paid on the day of the sale and
one-fourth annually thereafter on
the first day of March each year,
I with accrued interest on deferred
| balance at six per cent per annum.
However, any purchaser may make
full payment at any time and secure
* a deed.
| The hour for the commencement
;of the sale is ten o'clock.
•j A. F. Estes spent several days
5 last week up in the Big Bend coun
' j try looking after horses. Although
J one of the oldest settlers in this
1 country Mr. Estes had never before
traversed this great wheat region.
* He was astonished with the enormity
of the country and its productive
' ness. He believes it to be a country
1 with a great future. —Cashmere Rec
-1 ord.
5 ■
Ejectment Proceedings Against the
*\ Settlers <;n the Pogue Flats
1 1 to be Instituted.
; ! Washington, Dec. 6.—The ques
tions that have arisen regarding the
! tract of 12,000 acres of land belong
; ing to the PuTlman Agricultural Col
' lege in Okanogan county were talked
over today when Attorney General
John D. Atkinson called on Commis
sioner Ballinger at the general land
,ouiee. This land came tb the state
in a government grant from the old
Columbia Indian reservation, and
several squatters who have settled on
jthe land claim that the tract was not
I properly certified to the state,
j The land office at Waterville de- ■
j cided the case in favor of the state.
{ and it is now before the general land •
office on appeal from the settlers.
(Continued on Page Three.) j
■Ed add much to the production.
!"Are You Crazy?" with its thousands
of laughs should prove one of the
most enjoyable offerings of the sea
Found Guilty of Unlawful Combina
; tion and May Pay Heavy Fine.
lopcJa, Kas., Dec. 7.— The In
ternational Harvester Company was
found guilty as a combine on forty
two of seventy-five counts by a jury
'today, after deliberating for one
hour on evidence presented by the
< ombine, Jury Decides.
The verdict charges the company
'vvith entering into an unlawful com
bination to control the price of har
vesting machinery, and to force dea'-
I ers to> handle its products exclusively.
[ Immediately following the decision
of the jury, the attorneys for the
j company filed a motion for a new
trial. Judge Dana has not yet pass
ed on the motion.
The maximum penalty which can
be imposed is $1,000 on each coiint,
making a total of $4 2,000, which
may be assessed by the court against
the company.
Refuses to Confirm Some of His Army
Promotions—Only Regular Ad
vances Acted Upon.
Washington, D. C, Dec. 7.—A1l
appointments made by President
| Roosevelt in the military service,
j where officers have been jumped over
, their seniors, were held up today by
the senate military affairs committee.
! These were designated as "irregu
l lar" nominations, and next Thursday
fixed as the date for considering
them. All "regular" nominations, in
which officers were given usual and
legitimate promotion, were recom
mended for confirmation.
In quite a number of instancer. dur
ing the last congressional recess the
president jumped officers over their
In some cases the elevation was al
most as pronounced as in those of
General Leonard Wood and Geitoral
Pershing, each of whom was given
an advance of approximately 800
Prof. Barnes of Moscow, Idaho,
. will be a new teacher in the high
school corps when school reopens
11 Wednesday next.
Hoinrich of Seattle Offers to Throw
Any Six Men in WenaUhee.
Seattle, Dee. 5, 1907.
Sporting Editor, Daily World:
I hereby challenge any sfx men in
Wenatchee to a wrestling match. I
agree to get one fall on each man
in sixty minutes, all six in one hour.
My weight is IT.") pounds. I am,
yours truly,
i 2205 2d aye., Seattle
P. S.—The match to be pulled off
on the 23d of December, 1907.
Man Who Administered Beating to
Olympia Editor Bound Over
to Sujierior Court.
l Olympia, Dec. 7.—C. S. Weather
ly, who last Saturday administered
a horsewhipping to Charles M. Hart
well, business manager of the Olym
pia Daily News, as the result of an
article appearing in that newspaper,
■ was yesterday bound over to the su
| perior court by Justice Milton Miles,
j His bail was fixed at $1,000, the
• limit of the law in justice court ju
risdiction. Cash bail was furnished.
- This morning Weatherly was arraign
ed before Superior Court Judge Linn,
' entering a technical plea of not guil
■ ty.
I .
' Tacoma Woman Fined $18.2.» for
Selling and Giving Away
Cigarette Papers.
. j Tacoma, Saturday, Dec. 7.—Mrs.
1j J. D. Monahan, who conducts a fruit
t j and cigar stand on Tacoma avenue
near Eleventh street, was assessed
$18.25 by Judge Linck today for sell
ing and giving away cigarette papers.
N. H. Jaeger and T. W. Potter tes
tified to having purchased a package
of cigarette papers from Mrs. Mona
han. November 25, and a clerk had
■ previously given them papers.
Mrs. Monahan emphatically denied
the charge. Testifying in her own
behalf she admitted that the cigar
ette papers were carried in stock be
cause they were furnished free by
the manufacturers of certain brands
of tobacco.
. j Vancouver, B. C, Dec. 7.—Agita
tion for another Asiatic riot is being
, \ worked up in Vancouver. In coid
t blood, the proposition ha 3 be»n
I threatened several times lately. The
cvic an toritfe) are wat.hi i< '.■<-•
j situation very closely. On HVc ./ a
small am;y of unemployed surround
ed the city hall to demand work.
. j Three policemen guarded the
doors and detectives were present to
prevent a disturbance. There were
600 men in the crowd. The leader
I was admitted and told Mayor Beth-'
j i une that riot could be expected if
, something wre not done to relieve
.•the labor situation.
In an Asiatic exclusion meeting ia
j east end Friday night, riot was open
•j ly advocated. One speaker declare!
I I there were 2.500 idle men walking
I Continued on Pagj 3).

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