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The Wenatchee daily world. [volume] (Wenatchee, Wash.) 1905-1971, May 05, 1908, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86072041/1908-05-05/ed-1/seq-2/

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The Wenatehee Daily World 1
Published daily except Snnday by the World-Advance Publishing Company
Rufus Woods Editor and Manager
Main Office—Business and Editorial, Daily World Building, Wenatehee, j
Y/ash. Farmers' phone 1132.
Entered as second-class matter at the postoffice at Wenatehee. Wash.
Subscription Rates.
One Year, by mail, in advance $5.00
Six Months, by mail, in advance 2.50
Delivered by carrier, per week 10
For the past several weeks the selection of the right man to place on
the republican ticket, subject to the primaries next fall, has been receiv
ing no small amount of attention. It may he said without prejudice to
any one, perhaps, that the sentiment in this section of the community, at
least at the present time, centers about R. F. Holm, of this city.
The office of representative is not a lucrative one. The amount of
money paid by the state, ia fact, is barely enough to pay expenses. The
position of representing the district in the legislature is, therefore, purely
an honorable one. But both honor and benefit may accrue as well to a
county which is ably represented in the legislature.
The office is one which should seek the man and not the man the of
fice. This statement applies both to the legislative and to the judiciary.
In making his announcement of candidacy, Mr. Holm has not entered
the field of his own initiative. It has been done rather at the instance of
a large number of the party workers, and those who are inteersted in hav
ing a man well qualified to fill the position with credit to the county.
Holm is a man clean in his private life, a worker who is able to pro
[ I
dues results, and ought to make an excellent legislator.
Wenatehee people have good reason to feel proud of the law and order
with which the city is conducted. In no city of this size, nor, in fact, in
many larger cities than this, with larger police forces, are there so few
examples of rowdyism displayed. And in those few ii.sttnee? the offenders
speedily cared for either by "the authorities" or by Chief of Police
Feigason and his patrolmen, cn'ike the proverbial "cop" they are always
cr hand when there is any trcrl ie going on, and never afraid to mix
things, up with ther? , ,c character.
Attention of the farmers is called to the meeting announced for Thurs
day afternoon at the rooms of the Commercial Club. Some farmers who
think they cannot afford the time will not attend. The information, how
ever, to be gained will mean money in the pockets of those who, attend.
No one who is engaged in fruit culture can afford to miss this meeting.
The Fourth of July is not far off. Only two months more. Some towns
have already taken measures looking toward a celebration. Wenatehee
is getting to be too large a town to pass up a celebration any year; the one
held last year was a winner all the way down the line. The committees
did themselves proud. There is still a Fourth of July fund in the treas
ury of the Commercial Club, which will be a start for a good fund. Shali
Wenatehee Celebrate?
If you think so, it is time to commence to talk.
The schoolmaster and good roads are the most important agencies to
advance civilization. —Charles Sumner.
Don't sit down in the meadow and wait for the cow to back up and be
milked —Go after the cow.—Elbert Hubbard.
Look Hera!
THAT New Buggy?
We hoqe some mighty nice rigs
at the right price. Just come in
and see them. That's ail.
Five Cents per line for each insertion
Count five average words for each
line. Combinations of figures or
initials count as one word. Spe
cial rates on ads running for one
week or longer.
United States Senators — •
Levi Ankeny, S. H. Piles.
W. L. Jones, F. W. Cushman.
W. E. Humphrey.
Governor Albert E. Mead
Lieut.-Governor C. E. Coon
Attorney-General .. J. D. Atkinsc i
Auditor C. W. Clausen
Secretary of State S. H. Nichols
Treasurer George Mills
Land 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.
Superior Judge R. S. Steiner
Joint Senator Arthur Gunn
R presentative J. J. Kins:
Auditor John Godfrey
Sheriff r. P V Vebb
Prosecuting Attorney ... .H. Crass
Treasurer C. E. Buttles
Clerk J. Leigh Campbell
Assessor M. P. Spencer
School Supt E. C. Bowersox
Surveyor L A. Navarre
Coroner Dr. H. A. Saunders
W. A. Sanders, H. W. Otis, Jos.
City Officers.
Mayor Jno. A. Geilatly
Councilm n—
A. A. Bonsquet, F. D. Case, H.
R. Parshall, M. G. Russi, L.
H. Reiser. Chas. Wildberger,
C. E. Buttles.
Treasurer J. c. Graves
I Clerk Sam R. Sumner
Police Judge j. b. Palmer
Chief of Police J. E. Ferguson
Water Commissioner. .P. Sherburne 1
City Engineer Roy Zahren
Health Ofßcer A. T. Kaupp
School Board—
Jno. A. Gellatly C. A. Battles,
Chas. Kyle.
The New York Sunday World Will
Issue the Largest Newspaper
Ever Printed.
On Sunday (, May 10, the New York
(World will issue a twenty-fifth annl
: versary number, which willbewithout
■exception the greatest, most attrac
| five and best selling number of that
great newspaper ever issued. It will
[contain in the neighborhood of two
i hundred full size newspaper pages.
It. will cost nearly $100,000 to print
and distribute the issue. Each copy
will cost about ten cents to produce.
There will be separate color sections
devoted to automobile, music, real
estate, national affairs and to New
York, the wonder city. Besides all
of this, there will be the usual first
magazine. The price remains the
same. No extra charge is made forj
the enlarged number. Edition limit-!
cd. Order at once.
Classified Advertisements
State Officers.
County Officers.
The Process of Making Them Necessi
tates Slow Work.
A bowling ball looks as if it were
easy to make, yet its manufacture in
volves a long process covering a period
of three days. The act mil time put upon
it is only v matter of three hours, but
the work is slow and requires long
waits between each step toward comple
tion. A log free from knots and cracks
Is first cut into pieces a trifle larger
than the diameter of the ball after it is
finished. This allows for two little
projections on either side called "bits,"
where the clamps of the lathe hold tue
block of wood while revolving at light
ning speed under the keen edged too!
cutting into the hard liber like a sharp
knife slicing a fresh cheese.
This preliminary turning and trim
Ming occupy only a few minutes,
when the block is shaved and pared
down to the required size. The bits
then are cut off and the whole thing
sandpapered. A coat of shellac is ap
plied, and the ball is put one side to
dry. It then g'.'ts another sandpa[>er
ing. This is no sooner done than the
workman again carefully applies the
shellac brush. When the shellac dries
the second time, the surface is nibbed
[ with oil. The work doesn't stop then.
; for the moment the oil lias dried tbf
| ball g?ts another rigorous sandpaper
, ing. Then for the last time it gets
J more shellac When thoroughly dry.
the sphere is ready for the two hoies
to be cut for the bowler's thumb aud
index finger. The last stage of the labo
rlous process is the polishing, which
gives the ball the appearance It has
when it reposes on the rack waiting to
be sent crashing down the alley.
Sometimes there Is a considerable
waste in cutting up the logs because of
cracks and fissures in the wood. On
this account an ordinary sized log may
yield only one block sound enough to
put on the turning lathe, while it ought
to make six or seven. The life of the |
average bowling ball Is about two
yean. The best balls cost $5 or $«,
while the cheapest scale down near the
dollar mark.
Notice of Hearing on Application for !
Franchise' for Telephone Line on |
Stemilt Hill Road.
Notice is hereby given, That A. L.
McMullen has filed his application
with the board of county commission
ers of Chelan county, Washington, on |
the 27th day of April, A. D. 190S, for I
a franchise to erect, maintain and
operate a telephone line along the
Stemilt Hill County Road, between 1
the Malaga South Road and the Al I
Chisholm Saw Mill, and notice is fur
ther given that Monday, the 19th day I
of May, A. D. 1908, at the hour of J
2 P. M., of said day, at the room of I
the county commissioners in the court |
house of Chelan county, at Wenat- j
chee, Chelan county, Washington, has !
been set and fixed as the time and
place for hearing said application for
franchise, at which time and place all
persons interested may appear and !
show cause why said franchise should
not be granted.
Dated W r enatchee, Washington, this
30th day of April, A. D. 1908.
5-5 County Auditor. J
LOST—Locker, monogram on back,
picture inside. Return to World
Office. Reward. 5-9
WANTED—Rock and tunnel work
by experienced men. Apply Kee
gan & Currie, Wenatehee, Wash.
position with irrigation and colon
izing company, on the property at
first, by an energetic business man
and former fruit buyer and packer.
California, Oregan and New York.
Al references. Address P. O. Box
1126, Seattle. 5-8
package, 15c; baggage, 25c; load,
50c. Scavenger Work—This work
done regularly at 15c a week.
Phone 1281. James Latham. 5-7
CHAS. F. FRY, the Shoe Man; repair
shop. Work done promptly and
guaranteed. Prices right. Next
to Farmers and Merchants Bank.
WANTED—A Furnished Cottage for
the summer; must be modern and
close in: no children. Apply at
World office.
tie wbf'e for mail routes and for
folding papers. Leave names at
the World offce
CHAS. F. FRYE'S Shoe Repair Shop.
Work promptly done and guaran
j teed: prices rich 1 : i nb'ti'ding for
merly occupied 1 v H. W. Russell.
WANTED —Lawn Mowers to sharp
en. J. J. Ever, the Bicycle Doctor.
and dining-room furniture and
rugs. Address Mrs. Wm. Langley.
MUST SELL regardless of loss. One
acre tract right in the city; only
$850; easy terms. Has the best of
young orchard; also other improve
ments; both south and east front.
I will take care of this property
free this year. Inquire P. J. Mc-
Guire, Fairground Add., across
street, from new park. 5-10
FOR SALE—Two Jersey Heifers,
will take hay for pay. A. H.
Smith, Box 166, Phone 515. 5-7
FOR SALE at half price. A new 3
foot wall tent, it) :: 12. H. S.
Keefcr, Park Hotel. Phone 12 it.
5-ACRE MILLERDALE tract, bear
ing next year; $1,000 down, bal
ance easy. Price, $3,850. Also
two fine residence lots on C street,
$650. Warren & Littleton, Prow
ell's office, Mission street. tf
FOR SALE—Two farm horses, 1,100
each, with harness; $2 50. War
ren & Littleton, Prowell's Office,
Mission street. 5-12
Sh'XD for particulars on the follow
ing, which can be exchanged for
Wenatehee and vicinity farms or
land: $10,500 residence in apart
ment house district of Capital Hill;
$5,000 business lot on Queen Anne.
Hill; $15,000 close-in property for
good wheat farm; 5-room modern
cottage $3,000. E. C. Littleneld.
Pioneer Building, Seattle. 5-7
MILK COWS for sale. All fresh;
must be sold before Sunday. P..
A. Brown, Monitor. Phone x9B.
KILLS the germs, microbes, para
sites or micro-organism that cause
and produce pneumonia fever,
kidney dit-eases, rheumatic pain*,
bronch'ai trouoles,
consumption and la grippe. ,> r hat?
Guardian Angel Remedy! The
greatest known pain and germ
killer. Mostly applied and used
externally. Tested ,15 years; 500,
--090 bottles sold; 100,000 unsolic
ited testimonials; try it—do it
now.See agent in Wenatehee Ho
tel. L. P. Priddy. 5-9
town—cabbage, tomato, cauliflow
er, egg, pepper and sweet potato;
always fresh. Wenatehee & Rock
Island Warehouse Co. 5-7
FoR SALE by owner. Five to Twen
ty acres choice fruit bind, situa'e?
one mile west of Cashmere; 11
acres 4-year-old trees, 9 acres I
year-old trees; best commercial
varieties winter apples. J. A.
Murphy, Cashmere, Wash. 5-7
NOTICE—Any person wishing to
purchase any registered jack,
weighing from 900 to 1150 will
save money by calling on J. A.
Cramlet, 5 miles north of Govan,
FURNISHED ROOMS—Electric light
and bath. 115 B street North. 6-1
FOR RENT—Furnished room, 244 N.
Mission. S. B. Jessup. 4-2 8
FURNISHED ROOMS for rent; cen
trally located. 119 Chelan aye.
Phone 1065. It
every little while. If you have any
to rent here is the place to adver
tise them Id the want column.
DOCTOR MeCOY. General fnactic*.
Columbia Valley Bank Building.
DR. FRANK CI'LP. Office )n G'».g»
Block, phone No. 115.
OK. HI'TCHINSON. dentist, over We
oatcbee Furniture Co. Pbone Frs.
DR. CAMERON, Dentist, Roseuburg
Block. Wenatehee. Washington.
all physicians. Out of town cases
will be met at the boat or at the
train. Trained nurses in attend
ance. Terms, $25 per week, mi
i eluding board, nursing and mcdi
i cine. C. GILCHRIST, Physician
! in-charge; LAURA M. JACOBSON,
matron and head nurse.
natehee Drug Co. building. Phone
j THOMAS at marsh, Lawyers Bur.*
2. FostofHee building.
Lawyers. Farmers & Merchants
Bank Bldg. Phone 1141.
C. G. HALL, Undertaker and Fune
ral Director; State License No. 78.
Phone No. 1165. Mrs. C. G. Hall,
lady assistant
Five Cents per line for each insertion.
Count five average words for each
line. Combinations of figures or
initials count as one word. Spe
cial rates on ads running for one
week or longer.
E. P. SPRIGUE, Professional fune
ral director and licensed embalm
er. Mrs. E. F. Sprague and Mrs.
A. J. Martin, lady assistants.
Phone 1375, Wenatehee, Wasa.
ROSS BROS. Wagon work, rubber
tires a specialty. Band sawing
M. W. BIRD, Architect. Houses
that are homes. Phone 233.
NOTICE—For reliable work in the
following, such as brick, stone,
cement and plastering, call or ad
dress A. E. Edwards, No. 52 4
Kittitas aye., Wenatehee, Wash.
Now is the time to have your side
walk or cisterns put in. Estimates
cheerfully furnished. 9-20
C. C. WARD, Civil Engineer ana
Surveyor. Irrigation work a spec
ialty. Office Rosenberg block.
Wen itcbee, W T ash.
Circle, No. 52, will meet on first
and third Mondays of each month
in Eagles' Hall. Henrietta ri ve
low. Guardian; Viola Gocb.li r,
A. O. U. W., No. 53. Meets at Bower
hall every Friday night of each
month. W. H. Dibble, M. W.J
Chas. Becker, Recorder.
I. O. O. F., Wenatehee Lodge, No,
157 meets at Sprague Hall every
Saturday night. F. C. NEILSON,
Noble Grand; GEO. D. PERRI.
Vice-Grand.; P. H. SHERBURNE,
Howard Camp No. 3973, meets ev
ery Saturday evening at the Bow
er Hall. Visiting members cor
dially invited. Grace Woodruff,
Recorder; Jennie Bartl«tt. Oracle.
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,
McCook Corps No. 15 meets at
Sprague Hall second and fourth
Fridays of each month at 2 p. m.
Mrs. Emma Gardner, pres.; Mrs
ADna W. May sec.
YOEMEN. Columbia Homsetead
No. 682, meets each Tuesday night
at Sprague Hall. For information,
see U. F. Lake, Deputy. W. A.
Grant. Foreman; C. W. Torgenson,
G. A. R„ Daniel McCook
Post, No. 105, Department
of Washington and Alaska
meets 2d and 4th Fridays
of each month at Odd Fel-
lows Hall. M. O. MERRILL, Com
mander; J. B. PALMER, Adjutant.
V. & A. M., River
side Lodge, No. 112,
meets every 2nd and
4th Thursday ol
each month at Bow-
er Hall. B. J. WILLIAMS. W. M.;
ti. H. NOWLAN. Secretary.
America meets every
Wednesday evening in
Bower hall. Visitin§
Woodmen cordially 1 ti-
vited. TERRY ROSS, clerkk; R. L.
BARTLETT, Counsel.
Columbia and Okanogan
Steamboat Co.
KfflecMve on and After Nov. 1, 1 »<)»
Leave Wenatehee daily ...5:00a.m.
Orondo daiiy 8:00 a.m.
Entiat daily 8:30 a.m.
Chelan Falls daily. 12:00 m.
" Pateros daily 5:00 pm.
\rrive Brewster daily. . . .6:CO p. m.
Leave Brewster dally . .4:00 a. m.
Pateros daily.. A . .4:20 a m.
Chelaa Falls dally. 8:30 a. m.
" Entiat daily 9:30 a.m.
" Orondo daily 10:00 a.m.
Arrive Weuatchee daily. . 12:00 ta.
Steamer leaves Wenatehee for
Bridgeport Monday, Wednesday acd
Friday mornings. Returning leave*
Bridgeport same night.
Ask for special folders regarding
Okanogan irrigation project and
Lake Chelaa district.

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