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The Wenatehee World Published daily except Sunday by the World-Advanc* Publishing Company. Rufus Woods. . . Editor and Manager Main Office —Business and Editorial, Columbia Valley Bank Building. Wenatehee, Wash. Farmers Phone 1131. Entered as second-class matter the postoffice at Wenatehee, Wash. Subscription Rates. One Year by mail, in advance. .$6.00 Six Months by mail, in advance. 2.50 Delivered by carrier, per week .10 Notice to Advertisers. To insure insertion of display ad vertising copy must reach the World office not later than 11 o'clock; class ified advertising will be accepted un til 1:30 p. m. R. J. ROCKET, WHAT IT MEANS TO BE A SENA TOR. The- people "of the state of Wash ington will soon be called upon to ■elect the Hon. Levi Aankeny's su> cessor in the United States senate. They should ponder well the sig;.- J fiennee of the task. The man who goes to the senate from this state | should be equipped to serve his state! and his country well. No other position in the fed»i"il j government is burdened with weigh tier responsibilities; no other offi-; cer is vested with greater power for j good 01 evil. While the lawmaking function of a senator is important, and some-, times v; al, it is yet the least of his fuuctbns. The senator, as law-1 maXei simply is in aaii checked by the other departments of the government. But within certain other spheres there are no limita tions upon a senator. While a senator, in the final test, may possess only one-third of the lawmaking power, with the lower house of congress, the president and ; the supreme court to check him in any attempted abuse of this power, j In the treaty-making sphere, and in the matter of impeachments, when; he sits as judge, not only in cases j Involving the president, but in cases. Involving every member of the fed- J eral judiciary, he is practically with out any limitation except such as his! Intelligence and integrity may Im pose. Whether our foreign relations ar» to be just and honorable, and wheth-! er our judiciary is to remain clean, j impartial and unawed must be de termined by the character of the men in the senate. The oower of the senate over the federal judiciary : Is vital, and also dangerous if un- j wisely or corruptly used. States should weigh care'nlly tac fitness at men they send to the Unit ed States senate. A senator who is either corrupt or ignorant of his power may do fast narm. Intelligence and integrity should slway.4 distinguish the men chosen by stages to represent them, as states, at the national capital. It 5s well for the people of Washing ton to consider these things now. They must vo*e upon this question. Thoy should make no mistake. Mr. Ankeny's successor should be a man who will give Washington and the country the kind of service the age demands.—P.-I. Ankeny's Papers Tied Up. Walla Walla, March 9.—The print ers employed by the Washington Printing & Book Manufacturing Co.. who went on strike last nigh* be cause of an alleged violation of the local and international typographi cal laws, are still out. Neither cf the Ankeny publications, the Union and the Statesman, was publishei todfiy. A representative of Presi dent Lynch, of the Internationa: Typographical Union, is on his way here, and the trouble will probably be adjusted when he arrives. The Evening Bulletin is the only daily not effected by the strike. Special fcr one week—s 0 calling cards only 50c. World Office. for Trial. The following civil cases are dock eted in the Superior Court: Edith Shill vs. Oliver V. Shill, ac tion for divorce. Lillie Hinton vs. Arthur H. Hinton action for divorce. Robert Bruce Griffiths vs. Maggie May Griffiths, action for divorce. Ellis-Forde Co. vs. W. S. Britt, transcript of judgment from Justice Court, amount $94.20. D. A. Beal vs. A. J. Amos and Clara R. Amos, action for recovery of debt amount $324.37 and interest at 10 per cent. Clarence Wheeler vs. W. E. Daniel, action for judgment on note amount ing to $4 5 0 and interest at 10 per cent attorney fee $75. First National Bank vs. Leonard Fowler, action for recovery of debt for $2,000', interest at S per cent and attorney fee $300. Geo. R. Fisher vs. Leonard Fowler, action for recovery of debt for $1. --171.27 and attorney fee $150. Wenatehee Valley and N. Ry. Co. vs. Paul E. Trien, acrion for condem nation of property for right of way across E l *. NW Sec. IS-25-28. We are the pipe dealers. See us before you buy and we wilr get your order. Wenatehee Plumb'ng & Heat ing. Co. Phone 251.••• THE WENATCHEE DAILY WORLD, WENATCHEE, WASHINGTON, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 11, 1908, 3ASLI3HT EFFECTS. One cf the Woco cf ibe Modem Apart ment K.jre C<vner. "There ia nu c:.d to the troubles of the modern landlord," said the man with pronounced wrinkles. "What with the gas company and prospective tenants, his days and nights are filled with woe. I believe those two forces of cvil —the gas company and the possible tenants — are leagued against me. Anyhow, the situation is peculiar. One day a woman came to look at one of my most expensive apartments. " 'The rooms seem very nice by daylight/ she said, *but I couldn't think of taking the place until I find out how it looks at night. I'll come back this evening and see the decorations by gaslight.' " 'But the gas isn't turned on,' I explained. T'll bring in a few lamps. Won't that do just as well ?' " 'Not at all,' said my possible tenant. 'There is no comparison be tween the two kinds of light. I en tertain a great deal, and I couldn't possibly sign a lease for a place that doesn't look well when illuminated. Couldn't you get the gas turned on before night?' 'T explained that it was an un heard of thing to keep the gas me ter at work in an unoccupied flat, but rather than lose such a good tenant as that woman promised to be I moved heaven and earth and the gas company and got the illu minating power turned on. Since then I have learned that most peo ple who rent expensive apartments insist upon seeing the rooms by night as well as by day before they will sign a lease. Consequently I have to keep the gas going in all my vacant flat?. Such fastidiousness on the part of my tenants plays right into the hands of the gas company. No wonder I suspect that they may be working a partnership game."— New York Tress. Eighty Degrees of Frost. It is difficult for us to form any conception of the degree of cold represented by the 80 degrees of frost recorded from certain parts of Russia. Sir Leopold McClintock tells how in one of his arctic expedi tions a sailor was foolish enough to do some outdoor work at precisely this temperature. His hands froze, and when he rushed into the cabin and plunged one of them into a ba sin of water so cold was the hand that the Mater was instantly con verted into a block of ice. At 2~> degrees, I>r. Kane says, "the mus tache and under lip* form pendu lous beads of dangling ice. Pat out yorr tongue and it instantly freezes to this icy crusting. Your chin has a trick of freezing to you? upper law by the kindly aid of your beard. My eyes have often been'so glued as to show that even a wink was un safe."—Dundee Advertiser. Think Success. The oftener one gives exercise to any faculty—uses, not abuses, it— the stronger and more flexible it becomes. A Frenchman said once on a time that whenever he wanted a book on a certain subject and could not find it he wrote one. There is a tremendous lesson in that. It means that each of us can find out as much about any thing we wish to be informed upon as any other human being in the world if we will only determine to tlo so. We can achieve and conquer anything another cufi if we make up our minds to the performance of it and make the determination the law of our life. Success has its laws, the basic principle of which is, "Give your best to get the best." A writer on mental forces says, "Think success and you win suc cess. Applied Externally. While staying in the north of England a commercial traveler con tracted a severe cold, which obliged him to remain in bed. His land lady, a sympathetic widow, was most attentive and made the 6ufferer some special onion porridge, which she placed beside him, remarking, "There; that will shift your cold!" Later in the evening the good lady came to inquire how the patient was progressing. "So you've eaten it," she said, picking up the empty porridge dish. "Eaten a poultice!" exclaimed the invalid. "I've—l've got it on my chest!"— London Answers. A Perverted Inscription. At Magus Muir, near St. An drews, is a monument to Archbishop Sharp, marking the spot where h* was slain—a saevis icimicis. So: :e descendant of the covenanters oi> jected to the inscription and chip ped off the top bars of the £, mak ing the Jnimicis "salvis." which, in ; view of the failure to bring them to i justice, is not far from the truth. It wiil be readily seen that I "Slain by 'cruel' enemies." as the j original inscription implied, bears a very different meaning from the I perverted reading, which may be translated, "Slain by 'unnjured' en emies." Five cents per line for each insertion. Count five average words for each lice. Combinations of figures or initials count as one word. Special rates on ads running for one week or longer. Minimum charge 25 cents. CHAS. F. FRYE'S Shoe Repair Shop. Work promptly done and guaran tted; prices right; across from Wenatehee Department store. tf FAMOUS SCHOLARS. Men That Might Have Been Called Human Encyclopedias. It has been said of Maeanlay that not only did he retain in his pro digious memory all that he had ever learned, but that he had learn ed all manner of things no other scholar would have retained. Ar-ide from his astonishingly comprehen sive grasp of many branches of hu man knowledge, he was specially proud of the fact that he knew whole libraries by heart. It was his boast that in the event of a whole sale destruction of certain classics he would be able to supply the defi ciency out of his memory. It was claimed among other things that he could recite "Paradise Lost" with out a moment's pause for refreshing his recollection and that to reel off all the plays of Shakespeare was only child's play to him. Another English scholar of as tonishing erudition was Lyulph Stanley, of whom Lowell said, "He knows three times as many facts as any man whatever had any busi ness to know." Stanley is said to have had only one rival, Tulgrave, the compiler of "The Golden Treasury." "It's an even chance which will return alive," was said when Stanley and I'algrave went on a trip together. When they did come hack, it is re lated, I'algrave was pale, emaciated, silent. But Stanley seemed unmov ed and more all knowing than ever. Another human encyclopedia was Buckle, author of "The History of Civilization." One night, it is said, he was laying down the law on sun dry topics with a pomposity that caused the table to quake. At last he put forth some statement about the burning of a witch, setting the date about a century out of the way. Stanley, who was present, had borne some preceding inaccuracies very well, with only a shaking of the head and a reddening of the face. But at this juncture his self con trol gave way and he leaped to his feet. Extending his hand, he piped forth in a vigorous treble: "I beg your pardon, sir, but the last witch was burned at such and such a place, in such and such circum stances. And her name was So-and so, and you will find all about it in a book to which I can easily refer you and which you evidently don't know." And so torrents of imprisoned knowledge were poured on Buckle's head until the historian of civiliza tion sat wrathful, extinguished, mute. But in a little while he had his revenge. Some one had men tioned a new dictionary as a good one. "It i«,"' said Buckle most sol emnly, "one of the few dictionaries I have read through with pleasure." —St. Louis Republic. Writing to Himself. "Some men on the road write let ters to themselves before they get to the next hotel, so they will ap pear 'important' when they register and ask for their mail," said a hotel clerk. "But that isn't always the reason. We soon catch on to them, because we see their handwriting on the register and on their mail, and I noticed it once in a man whom I finally got to know very well. "He wasn't the kind of fellow who cared anything about appear ing 'important,' I found out, so I asked him why he did it. The ex planation was very simple. He had a miserable memory, and when he was in town and would think of something he had to do in Columbus he would write it on a slip of paper and mail it to himself. He didn't put the memorandum in his pocket for fear he woidd forget about putting it there."—Columbus Dispatch. Galvanized pipe, blacx pipe. sew : er pipe, soil pipe, tin pipe, iead pipe, nickel pipe, wooden pipe, pipe to beat the band at Columbia Valley Bank. Wenatehee Plumbing and Heating Co. Phone 251.*** Land for Bent. W. K. Prowell 3-14 Fresh Palm Candy received each week at tbe Wenatcnee Drug Co.*** Classified Advertisements Five Cents per line for each insertion, " Count five average words for each i line. Combinations of figures or initials count as one word. Spe cial rates on ads running for one or longer. WANTED. WANTED—Two unfurnished rooms. Worran & Littleton. 3-12 WANTED to buy two dozen thor oughbred brown leghorn puljets and five cockerells; also 1 dozen barred rock pullets. E. Towers, Wenatehee P. O. 3-13 WANT WORK —Man and wife, on ranch; no family. Apply at Cot tage Hotel. Mr. H. Roberts. 3-14 WANTED an experienced Cook at Orondo Cafe. 3-11 WANTED —Six or Seven room house with barn. Buckeye Grocery. 3-11 WANTED — Man to take contract breaking 100 acres sod. J. T. Compton, Phone 66. 3-14 WANTED—Two or three furnished rooms for housekeeping or small furnished house. "Ask for Mr Duffy," World Office. WANTED—I wish to lease a small tract of orchard from 5 to 20 acres for a year. Address Box 307, City. Young orchard pre ferred. 3-12 POSITION wanted by young man who wishes to locate here. Ad dress P. O. Box 407 or Phone lOOi AGENTS WANTED — Wonderful Oregon Evergreen Blackberry; enormous bearer; one vine sup plies family; large delicious ber ry; bonanzt for agents and grow ers. Write for information. Ever green Berry Co.. 173 South Cot tage street, Salem, Oregon. tf WANTED people to know that we sell candy. The Reading Room. TEAMS to haul wood at $3.50 per cord. Inquire at Ross's shop SCHOOL BOYS WANTED every lit tle while for mail routes and for folding papers. Leave nameg at the World office. ESTRAYED. TAKEN IP—Red heifer, with white face. Owner may have same by proving property, paying for the feed and this ad. Call up World office. ORCHARDISTS. ORCHARD PRCMXG by a man j with 12 years' experience in or chard work; am a practical prun er, not a wood butcher. H. E. i Eastman. Phone 1101. RENT ADS. FOR RENT—Newly-furnished rooms for men. Apply 119 Chelan ave nue, tf FOR RENT —One moaern furnished room: hea*ed. Apply 129 Nortn Mission. tf FURNISHED ROOM for Rent; gen tlemen roomers preferred. Apply at 310 South Mission st. Phone HOUSEKEEPING ROOMS wanted every little while, if you have any to rent here is the place to adver tise tbein In the want column. GENERAL DIRECTORY. United States Senators — Levi Ankeny, S. H. Piles Congressmen— W. L. Jones. F. W. Cushman. W. E. Humphrey. State Officers. Attorney-General . . J. D. Atkinsc 1 Governor Albert E. Mead L;eut.-Governor .... .C. E. Coon Auditor C. W. Clausen Secretary of State . . . . S. H. Nichols Treasurer George Mills LanJ Commissioner ...E. W. Ross School Superintendent. .R. B. Bryan Supreme Judges— H. E. Hadley, R. O. Dunbar, W. Mount, Mark A. Fullerton, F. H. Rudkin, H. D. Crow, M. A. Root. Count Officers Superior Judge R. S. Steineri Joint Senator Arthur Gunn I R presentative J. J. King Auditor John Godfrey: Sheriff R. P. Webbi Prosecuting Attorney ... .H. Crass Treasurer C. E. Buttles Clerk J. Leigh Campbell Assessor M. P. Spencer School Supt E. C. Bowersox Surveyor I. A. Navarre Coroner Dr. H. A. Saunders Commissioners — W. A. Sanders, H. W. Otis, Jos Darnell. City Officers. Mayor Jno. A. Geilatly Councilm n— A. A. Bousquet. F. D. Case. H. R. Parshall. M. G. Russi. L. H. Belser. Chas. Wildberger, C. E. Buttles. Treasurer J. E. Graves Clerk Sam R. Sumner Police Judge J. B. Palmer Chief of Police J. E. Ferguson Water Commissioner..?. Sherburne City Engineer. Roy Zahren Street Commissioners. .J. W. Sussex Health Officer A. T. Kaupp School Board— Jno. A. Gellatiy. H. C. Little field, Chas. Kyle. FOR SALE OR TRADE. acres in Peachey addition, va lued at $2,500, to trade for home and lot in town. Merritt & Mau bie, Columbia Valley Bank Build ing. 314 HOUSE and two good lots; also some acre tracts in Chelan to trade for Wenatehee property. Merritt & Maltbie, Columbia Valley BanK Puilding. 3-14 FIR SALE—Barred Plymouth Rock Chickens and some home canned fruit. Phone 1072. 220 North D street. 3-17 FOR SALE—Complete I. C. S Com mercial Course. Apply Bos 238, City. 3-11 WILL EXCHANGE fine new flat building or choice of several other pieces of Seattle property for a good Wenatehee fruit farm or land. E. E. Littlefield Inv. Co.. Seattle. 3-1" M. E. FISHER'S PROPERTY, 22 D st. north, with household furni- I ture is for sale; will sell furniture, ; carpets, including piano at private i sale. I will be at house at all I times; call and investigate; r~very j thing will sell at some price. 3-11 [A SNAP—Two acres in trees, mostly j bearing, adjoining city limits; uew house, 2 4 x 30, with 4 rooms and porch; $2,800 takes it this Phone 5811 or Box 38. 3-14 TO TRADE or sell one 2't-inch wa gon and one buggy at M. O. Mer rill's paint shop. 3-11 MR. NEWCOMER, do you want a home cheap? If so, see me. I have twe 4-room houses and two 5-room houses; also two 5-acre tracts with small trees. W. A. j Geyer, 314 Pennsylvania aye. 3-12 FOR SALE--105 Egg Tncubator: price *10. Phone iilo. 2-29 . $5,000 buys an elegant summer home j and business to the right man, consisting of 240 acres timber and 1 tillable land; worth twice the money. P. A. Reynolds Real Es tate, Reynolds, Wash. $000 CASH buys new 5-room mod ern house, 3 blocqs from post office; balance easy terms. Look this up at once. Red Apple Real Estate. tf HAY FOR SALE—Alraifu, timothy or wheat bay; any quantity deliv ered to any part of town or vaLey. L. V. Weils. Tel. Xo. 803. tf Woman"* Exchange. Just receivt'd a fresh supply of cor sets and hair goods. MRS. B. J. TIFFANY, Wenatehee Hotel. PHYSICIANS DOCTOR McCOY. General liactice. Columbia Valley Bank Buih'ing. DR. FRANK ( I LP. Offlce <n G"'ygs Block, phone No. 115. DENTISTS DR. HUTCHINSON, dentist, over We natebee Furniture Co. Phone Frs 981. DR. CAMERON, Dentist, Rosen burg Block, Wenatehee. Washington. SPECIALISTS. DR. J. V. LEMON Eye ancl Nerve Specialist—All ner vous chronic r¥v*Uf t e"«'-ial'v. DREGLESS MITIIODS. " FOR REMOVING THE CAUSE. Office roorrs ] and 2 over Eirst Nat. hank—Phones —nflf-'ce-fiO. - !: Res.-1033 EDUCATIONAL FANNIE DAVIS, instructor in piano. The new system of technic. Sec ond floor Columbia Valley Bank Building. Phone 1823. UNDERTAKERS jC. G. HALL, Undertaker and Fune ral Director; State License No. 78. Phone No. 1165. Mrs. C. G. Hall, ; lady assistant E. F. SPRIGUE, Professional fune ral director and licensed embalm er. Mrs. E. F. Sprague and Mrs. A. J. Martin, lady assistants Phone 1375, Wenatehee, Wasa. ATTORNEYS S. I>. GRIFFITH. Lawyer, Notary Public. Practices in all courts. P. O. box 23, Phone 255. Wenat ehee, Wash. REEVES & REEVES, Lawyers We natehee Drug Co. building. Phon* 222. THOMAS & MARSH. Lawyers. Suite 2, Postofflce building. CORBIN, LUDINGTON A KEMP, j Lawyers. Farmers & Merchants Bank Bldg. Phone 1141. PUBLIC STENOGRAPHER Pbana I 1001. T. J. Hallett. 2-20 BLACKSMITHS ROSS BROS. Wagon worn, rubber tires a specialty. Band sawing ARCHITECTS. M. W. BIRD, Architect. Houses that are homes. Phone 233. CONTRACTORS CARRIAGE PAINTING by a practi cal carriage painter, who makes that his specialty. Phone up M. O. Merrill's residence. W. F. O'Neal. CTVIL ENGINEERS C. C. WARD, Civil Engineer and Surveyor. Irrigation work a spec ialty. Office Rosecberg block. Wen itcb.ee. Wash. FRATERNAL NOTICES. WOMEN OF WOODCRAFT—Yu'e Circle No. 52, will meet on third Monday of each month in Eagles' Hall. Henrietta Bigelow, Guar dian; Viola Gochnour. Clerk. A. O. U. W., No. 83. Meets at Bower hall every Friday night of each month. W. H. Dibble, M. W.; Chas. Becker, Recorder. I. O. O. F., Wenatehee Lodge, No. 157 meets at Sprague Hall every Saturday night. F. C. NEILSOs, Noble Grand; GEO. D. Vice-Grand.; P. H. SHERBURNE, Secretary. K. O. T. M., Wenatehee Tent, No. 56, meets every second and fourth Monday at Eagle Hail. Ed. Den f nis, Commander; C. A. Battles, Record Keeper. ROYAL NEIGHBORS OF AMERICA Howard Camp No. 3973, meets ev ery Saturday evening at the Bow er Hall. Visiting members cor dially invited. Grace Woodruff, Recorder; Jennie Bartlett, Oracle. THE ROYAL HIGHLANDERS meet the first and third Wednesday of the month in Eagle Hall. Visit ing members cordially invited to attend. Grace E. Parker. Illustri ous Protector; C. H. Armstrong, Secretary. WOMAN'S RELIEF CORPS—Daniel McCook Corps No. 15 meets at Sprague Hall second and fourth Fridays of each month at 2 p. m. Mrs. Emma Gardner, pres. - M"S Anna W. May. sec. BROTH ERHOOD OF AMERICAN YOEMEX. Columbia Homsetead No. 682, meets each Tuesday night at Sprague Hall. For information see U. F. Lake, Deputy. w a' i Grant, Foreman; C. W. Torgenson" ; Correspondent. G. A. R., Daniel McCook Post, No. 105, Department of Washington and Alaska meets 2d and 4th Fridays of each month at Odd Fel- lowa Hall. M. O. MERRILL, Com mander; J. B. PALMER. Adjutant. F. & A. ML, River side Lodge, No. 112, meets every 2nd and 4th Thursday of each month at Bow- jer Hah. B. J. WILLIAMS, W. M.;: K. H. NOWLAN. Secretary. MODERN WOODMEN OF America meets every ' Wednesday evening in Bower ball. Visiting Woodmen cordially in- vitea. FRANK BAGGOTT, clerk; R. L. BARTLETT. Counsel. Columbia and Okanogan Steamboat Co. SCHEDULE BfflecMve on and After Nor. 1. 1006. . UP RIVER Leave Wenatehee daily ...6:00 a.m. . " Orondo daily 8:00 a.m. " Entiat daily 8:30 a.m. " Chelan Falls daily. 12:00 m. ** Pateros daily S :00 p.m. Arrive Brewster dally. .. .6:CO p. m. DOWN RIVER Leave Brewster dally ... .4:00 a. m Pateros daily 4:20 a. m Chelan Falls daily. 8:30 a. m. Entiat daily 9:30 a.m. " Orondo dally 10:00 a.m. arrive Wenatehee daily ..12:00 m. Steamer leaves Wenatehee tor Bridgeport Monday, Wednesday end Friday moraings. Returning leaves Bridgeport same night Aik for special folder* regarding , Okanogan irrigation project an* I Lake Chela* district.