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BEST ADV. MEDIUM W&xattfyte Italia MmM VOL. 111. NO. 265. A Very Rich Man Says: 'The American people are prodigal, and our extravagance will have to be paid for by some one. People are taking advantage of prosperity, such as has never been excelled in this country, to be wasteful and extravagant. We are not saving up for the rainy day, for the time of need." How is it with you? Are you saving and creating a fund which will work for you when you can no longer work for yourself? Your common sense tells you that it is better to Save Your Money Now even at a sacrifice, if necessary, than to want or be dependent upon others in your old age. But saving is only half your duty. You must invest your savings wisely. An ideal form of investment is a Certificate of Deposit in the Col umbia Valley Bank of Wenatehee. These certificates are issued for deposits of one dollar and upwards. They bear 4 per cent in terest payable semi-annually or annually, are negotiable, good as collateral security and can be renewed at interest periods. We solicit jour banking business be it large or small. The Columbia Valley Bank Wenatehee, F. H. Brand, M. D. Treats All Diseases of the EYE, EAR, NOSE and THROAT Glasses Properly Fit tea SATISFACTION GUARANTEED Upstairs Columbia Valley Bank Building. Hours: 9-12; 2-5. Sundays by appointment. ESTES VALLEY ORCHARDS Now on the Market $125 to $350 Per Acre A, F. ESTES, Owner Cashmere, - Washington NOW IS THE TIME TO have that screen door made. Call on Geo. E. McCann for quick and satisfactory work. Columbia st.; next door to laundry. THE WENATCHEE WOODWORKING PLANT. PAID ADVERTISING. |P*C County Sheriff. I hereby announce my candi dacy for the office of sheriff sub ject to the primary election on the Democratic ticket. DAN F. SHASER. Candidate for County Engineer. To the Voters of Chelan County: I hereby announce that in the coming primaries I will be a candidate on the republican ticket for office of county engineer. F. A. WARREN. For County Engineer. I hereby annoance my intention of becoming a candidate for the office of county engineer, subject to the Republican primary. Yours truly. J. W. SUSSEX. NECESSITIES and CONVENIENCES We have them. WENATCHEE ELECTRIC COMPANY Washington For Auditor. To the Voters of Chelan County: I will be a candidate on the republican ticket for auditor sub ject to the September primaries, tours truly. . .F. A. REYNOLDS. Announcement of Candidacy. I hereby announce my candi dacy for office of Sheriff, subject to the primary election on Repub lican ticket. J. E. FERGUSON. For County Engineer. I hereby announce my intention of becoming a candidate for the office of County Engineer, subject to the choice of the Republican primary. Yonra reepectfnUy, FRED M. BERRY. THE WENATCHEE DAILY WORLD, WENATCHEE, WASHINGTON, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 29, 1908. Register for the coming elec tion. *•• Try our rolled roasts. L.-W. Co.** The choicest meats in the city are delivered by the red cart.*** Louis Shreve, nephew of Arthur Gunn, arrived yesterday from Louis ville, Kentucky. He comes to stay and will be connected with the We natehee Electric company. B. K. Bush, brother-in-law of F. Taylor i 3 in the city. He has pur chased lots at East Wenatehee, and thinks some of taking up his perma nent residence here. F. C. Brown came In yesterday from Niagara Falls. He says the country looks good to him, and that he expects to go to work and become a resident of Wenatehee. Register for the coming elec tion.*** Fred Simpich is now at Glenn's THohn. where he will be for the next few weeks prior to his leav „i 6 tor \v ashhigion, D. C, to take the consular examinations. Rev. John Berger returned this morning from a short visit at Taeo ma. j Marriage License Issued. County Auditor Godfrey today is sued a license to wed to Mr. James Buchanan of Leavenworth and Miss rithel Nichols of Cashmere. For Painting and Papering, go to Russell.*** Six hundred marriage licenses have been granted since the organiza tion of the county in 1900. The number of instruments filed in the county reaches nearly 23,000. During rhe year 1007 637 hunters' licenses were issued in Chelan coun ty. Well! Well! Well! Hurry! Hurry! Hurry! Only two more days of the tale at the Bazaar. tf Lem Ward, the piano man, left to day for a short trip to Seattle. Mr. and Mrs. P. P. Holcomb re turned today from Spokane, wher • they have been for the past few days. Buy those granite dishes you nee 1 in the kitchen —Vi off at the Bazaar. tf A letter to Mr. and Mrs. Sam Sum ner from Mr. and Mrs. O. G. Marsh state that they are now in Honolulu on their way to the Philippine Islands where Mr. Marsh will be engaged in government work. For artistic signs, see Russell.*** Who ever head of the like? One quart stone teapot 18c at the Bazaar. tf Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Estes of Estes ' Valley are in the city today. Mr. Estes has began in earnest on the de j velopment of that part of the valley west of Cashmere, and some big changes may be seen since last year. * 'Nt>y* & lt£eh«£o P V Teachers in the schools through out the county are requested to con fer with the committee from the We natehee schools as to the number and names of representatives they iwill have at the coming inter-county I declamatory contest and athletic ! meet. Vi off on everything at the Bazaar Sale one week.*** Have you registered? If you have not, remember the time is short.*** I UUULIII I yiiUiLii mix **r ** si p\ 11 o o UU! Ur • iiuiNtou ing to vacate within a short time. No place to go, we will sacrifice our $25,000.00 stock of Hen's and Roy,' Cloth'nr Shoes and- Partrtshlngs, Fix for household goods at 32 Cbelan avenue.*** Notice of Primary. Notice is hereby jtiven that a re vuhl.'caa primary wfll be held ac rhe M tiler School Ho < on Tuesday r.ven'ng. "•. 13*18, al the hoar of 7 c'clock p. m. for the parpos* «l electing three delegates to attend the Chelan County Republicaa con vention, which will be held at We natehee, Wash., May 9. 1908. J. 8. USHER, Committeeman Malaga Precinct. Get busy' two-hits by trad tag at the BawH^r.*•• CITY NEWS F. C. LEMON, J. M. ERICKSON. F. B. NANCE. HOLDS TRY-OUT «ARf m m\ Wenatehee High School Selects Rep resentatives in County Meet by Competitive Examination. At the fair grounds last night the members of the Wenatehee H'gh School had their final tryout to d<s cide upon those who are to represent The schools in the inter-county ath letic meet to be held in Wenatehee Saturday afternoon. The declamatory tryout was held a short time ago to decide the local representative in the coming decla- I matory inter-county contest. Miss | Helen Tibbits will represent the school. A movement is on foot among the members of the eighth grade to ten der a reception to the visiting dele gates. Captain Chas. McMasters expects to leave soon for the Yukon River to spend the summer running a steam boat between White Horse and Daw son - b.*ifl North Yak ma. April 23.—The controversy over the division of wa ter on Ahtanum creek has been set tled by representatives or me Indian department and the settlers. i Ellensburg, April 23. — Sheep [shearing has commenced a.id will last during the month of May. Be tween 40,000 and 50,000 sheep will be sheared in this county this season, j The wool is in fair condition for the ; clip. Wool has become one of the greatest resources of this county. THE FIGHT FOR SENATOR Three Conditions Now in the Field.— Three- Cornered Contest Probable. A report to the Spokesman-Review from Ellensburg, in reference to the political situation there, says: "The senatorial district which com prises Kittitas and Chelan counties is promised a lively three-cornered con-I test for rhe republican nomination, in ! which Walter Olive of Wenatehee, G.! E. Dickson, of Ellensburg, and Jo v M. Balmer, of Clealum, figure as the i candidates. Mr. Olive is one of the recognized party leaders of Chelan county, Mr. Dickson is a member of the lower house of the legislature from the Kittitas county district and a member of the Alaska-Yukon-Pa cific exposition commission, under appointment by Governor Mead, and Mr. Balmer was formerly professor of horticulture at Clealum. While none of these gentlemen have made official announcements of candidacy all three are expected to enter the race. In the contest between them it is but natural that local considerations will play a large figure. The group ing of Kittitas and Chelan counties in one district is an unnatural one, since the nearest practical route of travel *rom ore county to the crher iies tb rough Seattle, a oiiif.on which las a tendency to arouse a feeling of local jealousy. A', the same time there is some feeling of rivalry in Kittitas county between the Ellensburg and the Roslyn ends of the county. Kittitas county is somewhat larger than Chelan in pop ulation, aud the electors of this county could, if united, name the the candidate, but with Kittitas county divided there is an excellent chance for the nominat.on of the Chelan county candidate. ■ Bellingham, April 28.—An attempt to pry off the lid yesterday resulted in the arrest of the proprietors of a ci gar stand, saloon and billiard parlor. Other arrests Will be made today. Pure Mixed Paint, $1.7."> per gal. at. Russell.;.*** CH EA l* KXCI PSION'S. To eastern points v'a Spokane and the OREGON' R. R. NAVIGATION CO. May 4 j'nd IS. For particulars,! address j WM. McMURAY, G. P. A., 1 Portl-nd, Ore.! J. R. NAGEL, T. P. A., i 60S Firs* Aye., Seattle, Wash. 40c choc >b tea and boa bons 30c at the Wem'tehee Bazaar.*** Entire new sot of pictures and illustrated songs. Prices 10 and 20c. TONIGHT and Thursday nights, Wenatehee Theatre BACK WITH NESPELIM ORE Two Steamers Make Trip on Upper Columbia.—S. S. Enterprise Goes on Up-river Run. Captains Bruce A. Griggs and C. A. McMaster are back from an ex tended trip up the Columbia river, where they went with the steamers Enterprise and North Star. The En terprise was left in the Upper Col umbia, and will be operated during the summer between Spokane Rapids and Kettle Falls, Captain Fred Mc- Dermott being in charge. The Star brought back a load of ore from the mines at Nespelem. This will be shipped to the smelter at Tacoma. STATE LAND TO BE SOLD Valuable Tract of Land on Brewster Flat to Go Under the Hammer. Brewster, Wash., April 2S.—Ten thousand acres of state land belong ing to the State College will be ad vertised for sale in the county pa pers uext week. The land has beei cue into tracts averaging about eighty acres to the tract, and will be sold to the highest bidder at the court hon=;e Conconully on June 6, 1908. This sale embodies a very valuable tr;>ct of fruit land and it is tha in tention of those instrumental in get tifg this to put it on the market and place water on it for irrigation pur poses. The water will be brought from the Methow river by canal, which will be thirty-two miles lons, according to the preliminary suvvev which was made last fall. Geo. 1 Crane, president of the company, an nounced while here last week that construction work would begin with in thirty days after sale. The tract of land to be sold is commonly known as the Brewster Flat, the state's right to which were contested last year, and which were found to be absolute. APRIL SNOW DOWN EAST Minnesota, Missouri, lowa and Ne braska Have Touch of Winter Weather. St. Paul, April 2 B.—A northwest gale which blew 35 miles an hour all night, brought with it a snow storm which covered everything. Street car service was delayed and much inconvenience was caused. The snow in town melted nearly as fast as it fell, but in the outlying districts the ground was several inches deep with snow. At Superior, Wis., the vicinity today is experienc ing one of the heaviest snowstorms of the season. Sedalia, Mo., April 28. —There was a light fall of sonw here and n this part of central Missouri eariy ir-diy Nebraska Freezing. Omaha, April 28.—The minimum temperature in Nebraska dropped to 29 last night, accompanied in some I parts of the state by a killing frost. I Intermittent snow fell throughout I the northern part of the state and j continues today. Anxiety is felt for fruit and vegetables. I Dcs Moines, April 28.—1n the ' northern part of lowa the tempera i ture fell below freezing early today. \ln this city a few flakes o snow ; fell this morning. During the first quarter of the 'year bounties have been granted for 187 wolf or coyote scalps and 19 wild | cat and lynx scalps. During the year '1907 bounties were paid on 194 wolf or coyote, 38 for lynx or wild cat and 2 for cougars. The bounty on wolf : and coyotes is $l,for wild cat and | lynx $2 and for cougars $5. l>r. L. B. Manchester, den'ir. Li located in modern offices in the Col umbia Valley Bank building. Con sultations gladly given on all classes of dental work.*** SVloving Pictures READ THE WANT ADS. FTVE CENTS PER COPY. CITY COUNCIL PROCEEDINGS Pass Electric Franchise. — Graves Files Resignation as City Treasurer. At the meeting of the city council last night the franchise asked for by the Entiat Power Company passed its third reading. Tbla franchise gives the company the right to the streets and alleys of the city for a period of thirty-five years. Graves Resigns. J. E. Graves, city treasurer, hand ed in his resignation as city treas urer to the council last night. The matter was referred to a committee, and another man will be appointed to take the position vacated. Ordinance for Bond Sale Passes. The ordinance providing for the sale of bonds on Chelan avenue was passed. The Repot Saloon. The police committee recommend ed to the council that the matter of the depot saloon be looked into and that the proprietor be notified to appear before the council at its next meeting. Vacate Alley. The vacation of the alley in Block One, Orchard Heights Addition was ordered. The petition asking for the vaca tion of Wyman street was denied. The water commissioner was au thorized to employ an assistant at $60 per month. Don't forget to register.*** Teachers' Stage Coach Upsets. A Waterville report to the Seattle Times says: A stageload of teachers, now attending the institute in session here, met with a mishap on their journey to this place. The coach tipped over just as it emerged from, Corbaiey canyon, throwing the driver and eleven passengers to the ground violently. All but two women suf fered painful injuries. As a result of the unhappy ride. Miss Vincent of the. Ellensburg Normal school, has a broken arm. She was to have been a special instructor, but had to turn back at once for medical attendance. Board Supports Teacher. Kiona, April 2 B.—After an Inves tigation the school bard has decided that Principal Simmons of the Kiona schools is not guilty of the charges made against him by a number of his pupils who left school following a sharp lecture for infraction of the school rule's. All but two of the pu pils refuse to return to school. Olympia, April 28. —The controv ersy resulting from the sale of the Chuckanut wagon road in Skagit county to the Great Northern has been settled by the supreme court de claring that the county had a right to sell the road. The court holds that the road was a county highway. Spokane. April 28.— W. J. Bryan has been indorsed by the Spokane county democrats. A state delega tion of 75, headed by ex-Senator G. Turner, was elected. Olympia, April 28.—Andrew J. Chambers, a pioneer of 1845, died Saturday at the family home on Chambers prairie. He located on the prairie near Olympia in 1849, and has lived there continuously since. He was 82 years of age. The fune ral will be held Tuesday afternoon. At The Theatre An entire hew series of moving pictures and illustrated songs will be the attraction at the Wenatehee The atre tonight and tomorrow night. The subjects have been well selected, and will prove as interesting and en tertaining as any that have been shown. The shows of this kind in the past have been greeted by big audiences, and have proven to be a class of entertainment that is within the reach of all. Don't forget there will only be two shows this week, and you should not miss it. The prices remain the same—loc for children, 20c for adults. Seattle, April 28.—The First Chris tian church will extend a call to Rev. J. L. Garvin of New York to succeed Rev. A. L. Chapman, who preached his farewell sermon yester day. Rev. Garvin is said to be one of the most brilliant preachers in the Christian church.