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i Drayage and Trailer.
Drayage and transfer; heavy and light. Phone 772. R. E. H VSTINGS. Read the Daily World. Get the news when it is fresh. HANDSOME SILVER. to adorn your table. New patterns and designs in Serving Spons, Forks, Spoons, Fish Knives, Dishes, etc. WEDDING GIFTS. of silver are always sure to pleas?. You'll make no mistake if you pur chase some of our new and beautiful Silverware. HOWARD THOMAS JEWELER Why You Should Learn Shorthand A thorough and practical knowledge of shorthand offers un limited opportunities, as the stenographer is in closest touch with the heads of the business. The opportunities for advancement are unexcelled. It is a fact that the remuneration is larger, and the stenographer's position is essentially confidential. The few months necessary for acquiring the ability to write shorthand notes makes it the quickest and surest avenue through which promotion can be gained. At this institution you learn shorthand as it is written by expert and commerc'al stenographers everywhere. Ours is a prac tical working system, is recognized as a leader, and has been writ ten and used for years. It is simplified, easy to learn, easy to read and write, and withal, thoroughly practical. Why You Should Learn Lack of a thorough knowledge of bookkeeping and accounting is the cause of many young people not being advanced to better posi tions. The bookkeeper in any business stands in the same position as the engineer on a locomotive—one controls the pen, understands accounts and keeps records; the other controls the throttle an 1 makes records. Our course in bookkeeping accomplishes more than the mere knowledge of accounts. Its aim is to give the students a clear understanding of the principles of bookkeeping, accounting and all business transactions. It lays the foundation so essential for a successful business career. Wenatchee Business College Wenatehee, Washington LAND IN Continued from page 1.) Mr. Atkinson said today that he wished to secure a settlement of the question by the general land office and that in the meantime it was not unlikely his office would institute ejectment proceedings against the settlers . The land at issue is on the Pogue Hats, between Brewster and Conconully. Mr. Atkinson also took up with the land office the cases cf the stare against Carlson and the state against Hansen, involving lands in Lewis ami | Chehalis counties, respectively, and talked with him about indemnity | school lands in the Colville Indian 'reservation. Card of Thanks. I Again we wish to thank all who Iso k*ndly comforted and showed us I sympathy in our late bereavement in the loss of our beloved little son. j Yours ever most sincerely, MR. AND MRS. G. R. SNIDER Bookkeeping IKE WENATCHEE DAILY WORLD, WENATCHEE, WASHINGTON. MONDAY, DE; EMBER 0, ICC7. DISPUTE | Cooks and Waiters Walk Out. I | Seattle, Wash., Dec. 7.—More than 125 restaurant employes, members' of the unions of cooks, waiters and | waitresses walked out of ten restau [rants here today because the employ- : I ers refused to grant the "day off" , j which has been in force since last June. Before night the strikers had secured agreements from three em- '. ployers to accede the union demands, 1 and tonight it looks as if organized ' labor will win the strike. Several restaurants had to close and all ran with part of the help. Tonight the bakers' union voted unanimously to back up the restaurant employes, which means that the bakers will walk out tomorrow, unless the em ployers come around. Hie Daily Word is th* best nd verti«2nfc medium < < i *ial Wasb logt ii Mrs. C. J. Wurtz and little son re i turned Saturday from a three , ) months' visit with her parents at j | Star City, Indiana, and with friends j and relatives in Northern Indiana and Illinois. She reports intense in interest shown by the people every ; where concerning the resources of ; Washington, and the possibilities of } investment under the different irriga-1 :tion projects in the state. Many peo- | t.ple are planning to come to Wash ! ing ton in the near future. When Saturday comes, you've shop ping to do. 1 What shall I buy? What shall I buy? Snohomish Creamery Butter; For there is nothing better. Come and try; come and try. Phone your orders to Wenatchee 1 Dairy Depot. S. T. Wells, prop. ! Oysters, fish, and'frog legs at the j Liitle-Wetsel market. I They Work While You Sl«m*j». i The Want Ad column in the Daily j World is growing. There's a reason Cor it. They Get Results. ' MOEil RIOTS THREATENED (Continued from Page One.) thing were done to give thorn the places dow occupied by Orientals, white men would not L r ponsible for what happened. Alderman Heaps, who eraplovs Japanese labor in his sawr.:il!, tempted to reply, but was hooted oft \ the platform. The gathering bo came very much excited and unruly.' When Heaps declared that the Sep- 1 kember riots must not be repeated shouts came from the audience: "Well show you; it'll be a good riot next time!" Rev. St. George But.trum declared that instead of trying to Christian ize the heathen in foreign lands, the *money should be spent on the white men here at home. J. E. Sarp, Harness :nd Sad dlery. 2") Wenatchee avenue, next door to Little & Wetzel's Market. Would I*ut Employes of State Insti tutions Under C ivil Service. Olympia, Dec. 7. —With the com- j pletion of the new reformatory and the Salt Water Soldiers' home the annual payroll of the state institu tions will approximate a quarter of a million dollars. According to fig ures compiled in the office of the board of control the payroll for No- j vember amounted to $17,93S or $225,266 for the year. There will be 25 3 employes affected by the, proposition to place the employes of! state institutions under civil service. SOME FAMOUS MEN WERE WAIFS Two Governors Were, When Chil dren Charges of Charity As sociation. it is not generally known that two men who have been governors of states of the Union were once found-' [ling-. I j Nearly fifty years ago, two little. ! boys o. eight and nine dug their toes! lin the sand on the shores of Randall's j I Island and watch the river boats, ' pass and plan what they would do ' when they should be men. Both had j : been picked up homeless on the streets of New York and committed j |to the city's institution for children, then on Randall's Island. Onr> had boen found in Chatham Square by President Roosevelt's father. In 1559 ' the Children's Aid Society took them on a long journey, ending on sepa rate farms in Indiana. Each worked' his way through s (hool and collego. | One. Andrew M. Burke, was elected ; the first governor of the state of North Dakota in 1890. The other, John J. Brady, a Yale graduate, was i appointed governor of Alaska by ; 1 President McKinley. Mil ITARY TITIFB i The late Senator Morgan used to j enjoy telling a story illustrative of j the cheapness of military titles a few years after the Civil War. A traveler in the south was pass-j tag through a certai.i populous coun-| try district and stopped to converse! with the farmer who had a consider able number of men at work in his hayfields. "Most of those men are old sol diers," said the farmer. "You don't tell me! Were any | pri'vaZ was a corporal, but the man beyond him ler" colonel' h ° ™- l \ j That private's a first-class man an 1 colonel's pretty good, too, but I*TB made up my mind to one thin-—I ain't going to hire any brigadier-j generals."—Lippincotfs. Badly Injured. Major Anderson, right of way agent for the Great Northern, met with a serious accident at Entiat ye~ terday, being seriously injured as the result of a runaway which occurred yesterday morning. He was brought down the river land reached the city in time to catch the eastbound train to Spokane. Dr. | j McCoy went on the same train to at- j tend to his injuries. In the runaway j Ihe was thrown upon the rocks, with | | the result that the left eye was in jjured and he sustained other j wounds about the face Bim I; Cram V • • - iver. t'io \\>ni;r-'u-f (U.i - • 'on ror>s!s f - Ing of about twenty people, who* went Northwest Fruitgrowers' Association held in Vancouver B. C. last week 1 three rl'tv-' «ecsion was held with a!! of the leading fruit section:-. Of the northwest represented, with the exception of Yakima. Tnose who attended from here report that the ;von ? e across the border showed the «>lega:es a royal good time. The Ui ion Jack evA the Stars and Stripes formed the decorations. In the songs that were sung, one '.cisc of "America" would be fol lowed by one verse of "God the King." Those who attended from here were: E. T. Balch and wife. B. M. C ; u>.pman and wife. Thomas Henry and wife, Harry Shotwell and wife. William Turner, wife and daughter, Prank D'ando and wife, and Messrs. A. ... Linville, Chas. B. Heed. 11. W. (Vs. M. Horan, P. D Sutor and Geo. 3. Barwell. At Cost. All of my millinery will be dispos ed at cost. Besides this we have a great many nice goods suitable for Christmas Presents at low figures. Open till 9 p. m. at Wenatchee Hotel. Woman's Exchange. Mice. Tiffany. Sauerkraut and Wienerwurst; goo.l dope. Little-Wetsel Company. H. J. KIMMEL The Builder General Contract Work, in cluding plan. and reinforced concrete. With a specialty of Cement Work. Phone 315. South King Street. \VEXAT< HEE. Ifvon WBirteHheraVTbrpfingßhntile. Rotary Shuttle or a Single Thread [Chain Stitch] Sowing Machine write to THE NEW HCMC SEWING MACHINE COMPANY Orange, Mass. Many sewintr machine? Me ma-le to* !!rccar.!less ol j I Quality, but the KeW Home is mauc to wear. j Out giiaran;;* never runs out. Sold by authorize'! dealers <yi!y. I'OK SALE BY When the foot is growing one pair of iil-fittimj shoes may cause foot de formities which will last through life. The Gotzian Shoe is made for children as well as for men and women and "fits like your footprint." TheGotziauShoe Made In St. Panl by C. Gotzlan & Co. since 1835. SANTY'S HEADQUARTERS We certainly have the larg est line of Holiday Goods in Central Washington. We can please you both in kind and price. See Our Windows. For Xew Goods. Wenatchee Bazaar Phone 192 Fine Livery Carriages for Weddings and Funerals. Drayaere and Express. A special j ty of Piano Moving EAGLE LW EH V * TRANSFER CO. FEED Hay, Grain ( hop, at the old Proctor Striiid on Mission Stree. C. E. REEDER & SON L.O. Hall The only exclusive esta^j- lishment. We do HORSE- SHOING as a specialty, in fact we do this 0:10 branch of blacksmithing. Our Establish- ment is equipped for handling all kinds of horses and doing it light. Our place only one of its kind in Central Washing- ton. s