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The Wenatchee Daily World
Published daily except Snnday by the World-Advance Publishing Company Rufns Woods • • • Editor and Manager Main Office —Business and Editorial, Daily World Building, Wenatchee, Wash. Farmers' phone 1132. Entered as second-class matter at the postoffice at Wenatchee, Wash. Subscription Rates. One Year, by mail, in advance $5.00 Six Months, by mail, in advance 2 - 3u Delivered by carrier, per week 1° JOHN D. ATKINSON—A GOOD SECOND CHOICE. On the first page of this issue of the World is a photograph of John D. Atkinson and a copy of his platform. In the offices that he has filled in this state John D. Atkinson has made good. He served one term as state auditor, and is now finishing his term as attorney general. Under the direct primary law of this state, with four candidates in the field, it is obligatory upon every voter, if he wishes his vote to be counted, to vote for both first and second choice. A. E. Mead has made a good governor and has represented the people —the great common people—in this stale. We hope he will receive the support of these same great common people for first choice. But owing to the fact that a second choice is necessary, why should not John D. Atkin son receive the solid support of the voters of Chelan county. John D. is a likeable fellow. He is clean in his speech, his thoughts and his habits. He ias done well in his eight years of public life. While not a speaker, he is a man of ability, and by reason of 'these qualities he has thousands of friends throughout the state. John D. Atkinson has brought honor to the county by virtue of his services at Olympia. Chelan county will lose nothing by supporting John D. Atkinson for second choice for governor of the State of Washington. SEATTLE DESERVES CREDIT. Seattle has just closed a week's entertainment to 250,000 guests. Everyone was pleased. Not a word of complaint has been heard from those who have returned. That there would 'be a raise in the price of ac commodations was what a visitor would naturally expect. But there was no raise. The people of the whole state are pleased. They knbw now that the visitors who come to see the big A. Y. P. Exposition will be well taken care of. i TESTIMONIALS ON DAILY WORLD ADVERTISING. Ira D. Edwards of Leavenworth., who advertised a lot for sale says: "I received many inquiries from all over the country in answer to that Bmall ad, and am convinced that your little daily can deliver the goods in the way of advertising." L. R. Tice of Wenatchee says: "A small ad in the Daily World covered me up with orders for plants." M. W. Bird inserted a small ad for a lost bundle. He phoned in yester day that he had found the lost article through the columns of the Daily World. „ These are only a few that have come to our notice in the last few days. The Daily World delivers the goods in advertising. IT GETS WHAT YOU WANT. It brings advertiser and purchaser together. IT PAYS. TRY IT. The box of apples sent to Seattle by the Wenatchee Commercial club received much comment in all of the papers of Seattle. They were •pre sented to Admiral Sperry on a silver platter furnished by the Seattle or ganizations. Wenatchee can afford to send out more apples on occasions of this kind. EDITORIAL COMMENT. Wenatchee Growing Rapidly. Wenatchee is congratulated on the evidence of growth shown by the lo cal census which has just been taken by the county assessor. A gain from 450 in 1900 to 3,075 at the present time is something that can be point ed to with justifiable pride. It gives promise of future increase in popu lation that will make Wenatchee a city of considerable importance. The growth since 1900 is not sur prising. Wenatchee has been fortu nate not only in its location in the midst of a most fruitful country, but in the spirit which has animated its citizens and led them to activity in seizing every opportunity to enhance the material and social assets of the town. "Progress," has been a watch word of the people, and it has brought results that are exceedingly gratifying. It is pleasing to notice that the growth of Chelan county is in keep ing with that of its county seat. Leavenworth. Cashmere and other towns have increased in population, while the rapid setting up of the ru ral sections shows how attractive the county is to newcomers seeking homes in the Inland Empire.— Spokesman-Review. The refusal of the supreme court to pass upon the constitutionality of the direct primary law under the so called test case was expected if not anticipated. While it does leave little opportunity to test the law and rem edy it, if found defective, before the September primaries, the general be lief is that the law will see a com plete application next November and that any test will come at a later date. The great mass of voters surely will want the law put to use, nor does one, save the bosses and political tricksters, express a belief that the! law will prove anything but eminent-! ly just. Its defects, if any, are main-j ly such as deal with expediency and In no sense work an injustice upon candidate or voter. —Olympian. j THOSE APPLES. I am not sure but that more is en joyed by those who live in the con stant exercise of contrivance than by those who have only to ask and have. —Mrs. Taylor. The merchant who advertises a great bargain sale and then proceeds to sell goods of a shoddy character not worth the low prices asked is cutting his own throat. Such a man usually blames the newspapers he advertises in if at his next "bargain sale" the people don't take any stock in it. When you advertise a bargain let the bargain clinch the advertise ment. Russian Schools. Our secondary schools are bad, the primary schools are no better, but it is to the superior school that we must look for the heart of putrefaction. It is the superior school which sets the bad example, which depraves youth, habituating it to idleness and inculcating revolutionary principles. —Journal de Si. Petersburg. Dance iv Eagle Hall. Eagle Hall was the scene Wednes- I day evening of one of the most en joyable subscription dances given this season. The party was under the auspices of several representa tive young men of Wenatchee. and was an unqualified success. The evening was a delightful one for such an occasion, and there were about twenty-five couples in at tendance. Crollard's orchestra fur nished the. music for the party and all were well pleased. During inter mission a dainty lunch was served in the banquet hall by Caterer Jean ■ Goumany of the Tammany Club. I That the party was such a success | was due to the untiring efforts of Messrs. Wieland and Dave Geilatly, who were the committee in charge of I the arrangements. i THE WENATCHEE DAILY WOULD. WENATCHEE, WASHES GT('N, THURSDAY, MAY 28, 1008. Fire Cents per line for each insertion. Count five average words for eacb line. Combinations of figures or initials count as one word. Spe> cial rates on ads running for one week or longer. . Washington Scenery. i The state of Washington is richer Iby far in natural beauty than either' , California or Vancouver island and i much of the scenery in the Cascade | range and the Olympic mountvph will! vie in beauty witn any to be found in the world. , j Only one thing is lacking an 1 th it | is easy means of traisportarioc in I the shape of improved roado Stevens county, in the opinion of I j those who have visited here, is among I j the most scenic and picturesque sec-i I tions of the great state. In this coun jty are to be found the most beautiful jof all that is beautiful in nature in the way of lakes, mountains, pretty I little valleys, timber, mines, water falls and caves that equal the famous Mammoth cave of Kentucky. In Eastern Stevens county from he boundary line between the United States and Canada to the extreme southern boundary line of the county I is one continual panorama of the! grandest scenery anyone would wish to view. This is found in the Metal- [ me country on the Pend d'Oreilie river and in the Newport country. It I is here that are found the great caves, j magnificent water falls and timber; that ranks well with any country. ■ On the west side of the Calispell range along the line of the S. F. \. railway is to be found the most beau tiful valley in the Pacific northwest. These are the sentiments of all who visit the valley. People who have never been over! this great, county of Stevens, of course, can not appreciate its advan- j tages, while to those who have, it is j a source of pride to know that they reside in the second Yellowstone park of the United States.—Chewe- j lah Independent. The World is in receipt of a post card containing a photograph of Big Bend products. The picture shows vegetables of the following weight.-: - Cabbage 23 lbs., beet 28% lbs., tur nip 27 lbs., potato 5 lbs., and carrot 5 lbs. Perched on top of the vege tables are two babies of the Big Bend. The card makes an excellent adver tising feature, it is gotten up by Al fred S. Witter, the photographer of Waterville. Beat Judge Palmer's tree. J. Elfers, living on Spokane street, has a two-year-old apricot tree, which in the number of apricots has Judge Palmer's tree "skinned a city mile." Mr. Elfers' tree has had about one third of the apricots pulled off, but still has over eight hundred on it, and will have to be braced up to keep the limbs from breakfng. The re porter counted over a hundred on one limb, but could not spare the time to count all on the tree '"nd, incident ally, Mrs. Elfers has a rosebush one year oid that has eighty-six buds on it. Dr. J. H. Blake, answering the challenge of the Daily World to pro duce an apricot tree to beat that of Judge Palmer, states that he has a tree, one year old, with 125 cots on it. Besides this number 70 have been pulled off so that the tree would not be broken down. The tree is on his Millerdale prop erty and he states that he has a num ber of others nearly as good. Get in Touch with Modern Ways of Doing Things. Business men have, nearly all of them, learned that advertising is NECESSARY to them. Not ALL of them who advertise, have learned how to advertise ADEQUATELY, PERSISTENTLY, IMPROVINGLY! But they are learning these things —and profiting in the knowledge. Now, it followgs that every reason which makes it wise for a business man to advertise is an equally good reason why the reader of a newspap per should read its advertisements. An ad is a "mutual" affair. It ben efits the merchant ONLY as it bene fits the reader. His ad will not "pay" the merchant unless he can make It PAY YOU to read and, answer it. Perhaps you have long realized that a store cannot succeed without advertising. Now, try to realize the related truth that YOU cannot su<+ ceed fully, in this day of the world, unless you read and answer ads. The great and little have need of , each other. —Shakespeare. ', Some time ago there was a flood in eastern Pennsylvania. An old fel low who had lost nearly everything he possessed was sitting on the roof of the house as it floated along when a boat approached him. "Hello, John." j "Hello, Dave." "Are your fowls all washed away, John?" "Yes, bu ! the ducks can swim," re plied the old chap, j "Apple tr?es gone?" "Well, they said the crop would be a failure, anyhow." "I see the flood's away above your window." • "That's all right. Dave. Them ; windows needed washin' anyway." Deep Breathing. | A woman who has learned deep breathing almost always is a good .sleeper, for nerves and mind are kept in healthy condition by the good chest expansion. Then, toot there is an absence of facial wrin kles and lines, and she. is apt to keep her freshness long after the time that most women lose it. The great and the little have need of each other.—Shakespeare. Classified Advertisements CITY HORSESHOEING SHOP. We do horseshoeing and nothing else. First-class work or no pay. The best is the cheapest. Next to O'Connor's Barn. L. Vondell, the Frenchman. FREE FACIAL—In order to intro duce Patti Massage and Unrivaled Beautifier, we are giving a facial free with each order from 9 to 4. Mrs. De Silva, 119 Chelan avenue. South. 6-9 FOUND—Suit Case, between Great Northern depot and Wenatchee Department store. Owner may have same by proving property and paying for this notice. 6-1 LOST—A ladies' Tan Coat, between Mrs. Griggs' on Wenatchee avenue and Sunnyslope. Please leave at World office and receive reward. 5-30 WANTED—Board and room by a young man employed during day; name terms. Address P. O. Box 255. 5-28 WANTED—GirI for General house work. Phone 305. tf CHAS. F. FRYE'S Shoe Repair Shop. Work promptly done and guaran teed; prices righ"; i nbuilding for merly occupied by H. W. Russell. SITUATION WANTED—Young wo man desires employment; office work preferred. Miss Phena Deane, R. F. D. No. 1. 5-26 PAID ADVERTISING. 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 Chelun County: I hereby announce that in tin coming primaries I will be a candidate on the republican ticket for office of county engineer. F. A. WARREN. For County Engineer. I hereby announce my intention of becoming a candidate for the office of county engineer, subject to the Republican primary. Yours truly, J. W. SUSSEX. For Auditor. To the Voters of Chelan County: I will bo a candidate on the republican ticket for auditor sub ject to the September primaries. Yours truly, . .F. A. REYNOLDS. Announcement of Candidacy. I hereby announce my candi dacy for office of Sherifl*, 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. Yours respectfully, FRED M. BERRY. FARRIERS. MISCELLANEOUS. POUND. LOST. WANTED WANTED—A woman to wash at house; good wages. Address Box 59 or 300 Wenatchee aye. P. S. Leonard. .5-30 CHAS. F. FRY. tne Shoe Man; repair shop. Work done promptly and guaranteed. Prices right. Next to Farmers and Merchants Bank. tf PARSONS HAND LAUNDRY, at 501 S. Wenatchee avenue, is now open for work. All kinds of laundry work will be done and guarantee to give satisfaction. Note the phone, No. 233. G-7 FOR SALE OR TRADE. FOR SALE —10 acres and buildings. 2Vz miles from Hood River, % mile to school; splendid soil, with land rolling; 9 acres tillable and in fine condition. 431 orchard trees, six in full bearing and will produce 100 boxes of apples this year; 200 Spitzenberg apple trees, 100. Yellow Newtown, 50 Elberta peaches, 50 Crawfords; 5 acres in potatoes and 2 acres in clover; good five-room cottage and barn; good well, spring and small stream flowing through place; price, in cluding full paid water right, $3. --250, half cash, balance to silt purchaser at 8 per cent. Personal property, consisting of good horse, wagon, farm implements and small tools may be. had if desired. Hood River Spitzenbergs last year sold for $3.27 per box. Briggs-Ament Land Co., Hood River, Ore. 5-30 FOR SALE—IO acres of the most beautiful land in the Hood River valley and one of the show places I of this famous fruit district; level as a floor and every acre cultivat- j ed, on main road, 2 miles from | postoffice; 3 acres 1-year-old; 3 acres 2-year-old and 2 acres 3 year-old Spitzenberg and Yellow Newtown apple trees, in finest pos- j sible condition; 5 acres strawber-! ries between the rows; value of crop annually $1,500 to $2,000. This will decrease gradually, the apple crop taking its place. Build ings all new; neat 5-room cottage with six magnificent oak shade trees. Large new barn and other outbuildings in good condition; | pretty lawn and grand view of Mt. | Hood and Mt. Adams; an excellent! buy; $10,000; terms, $3,000 cash,! balance $1,400 a year for 5 years; Interest S per cent. Briggs-Ament Land Co., Hood River, Oregon. 5-30 WE WANT LAND —Fruit land and wheat land, improved and unim proved. We have buyers for a large body of land. Columbia Okanogan Realty and Investment Company, main floor Columbia Valley Bank building. 6-27 FOR SALE—6 acres, one three-quar ter miles to postoffice and railroad station; near school; full paid water right; all fenced; all set to trees; good varieties; 2 acres bearing orchard 8 years old, bal ance young trees with I*4 acres of strawberries between the rows. Six room house in good condition, unplastered. Grand old oak in door yard. Beautiful views of Cas cade mountain range, snow-covered Mt. Hood and Mt. Adams. Perfect climate. Price, $3,000; cash $1. --500, balance one year at 8 per cent. Hood River Spitzenbergs sold last year at $3.27 per box. Briggs-Ament Land Co., Hood River, Oregon. 5-27 HOMESTEAD—I can locate you on a good homestead, choice land. Geo. Fickel. 5-29 FOR SALE, MISCELLANEOUS—I piano player, 1 rolled top desk, 1 typewriter, stand and office desk. Can be seen at 234 X. Chelan. W. C. Thornhill. GASOLINE ENGINES for all pur poses. If you are in need of pow er for any purpose, you will save money by letting me figure on your jobs. All work fully guaran teed. W. H. B. Johnson. Office, O. D. Johnson's Jewerly Store. Shop, 336 Mission St. N. 6-11 RENT ADS. FURNISHED COTTAGE—NewIy and completely furnished; toilet and bath; close in; to responsible par ties without children. Will rent for three months. Apply to L. H. Belser. 6-2 FURNISHED R'.'.OMS for rent; cen trally located. 119 Chelan aye. Phone 1065. N. M. Streeter. HOUSEKEEPING ROOMS wanted every little while. If you have any to rent here Is the place to adver tise them In the want column. PHYSICIANS DOCTOR McCOY. General Piaetic*. Columbia Valley Bank Building. DR. FRANK CULP. Office, Jn G.- : *g» Block, phone No. 115. DENTISTS DR. HUTCHINSON, oentlst. over We natchee Furniture Co. Phone Frs. 981. DR. CAMERON, Dentist, Rosenburg Block. Wenatchee. Washington. HOSPITALS. EMERGENCY HOSPITAL.—Open to all physicians. Out of town cases will be met a! the boat or at the train. Trained nurses in attend ance. Terms, $25 per week, in cluding board, nursing and medi cine. C. GILCHRIST, Physician in-charge; LAURA M. JACOBSON, matron and head nurse. ATTORNEYS BEEVES & REEVES, Lawyers We ; natche e Drug Co. building. Phone 222. THOMAS & MARSH, Lawyers. Suit* 2. Postoffice building. CORBIN, LUDINGTON & KEMP, Lawyers. Farmers & Merchants Bank Bldg. Phone 1141. UNDERTAKERS C. G. HALL, Undertaker and Fune ral Director; State License No. 78. Phone No. 11C5. Mrs. C. G. Hall, lady assistant Five Cents per line for each insertion. Count live average words for each line. Combinations of figures or initials count as one word. Spe cial rates on ads running for one w?ek or longer. E. F. SPRIGCE, Professional fuue ral director and licensed embalm er. Mrs. E. F. Sprague and Mrs. A. J. Martin, lady assistants Phone 1375, Wenatchee, Wasa. BLACKSMITHS Ross BROS. Wagon work, rubber tires a specialty. Band sawing ARCHITECTS. M. W. BIRD. Architect. ' Builder of Fine Homes." CONTRACTORS NOTICE—For reliable work in the following, such as brick, stone, cement and plastering, call or ad dress A. E. Edwards, Xo. 524 Kittitas aye., Wenatchee, Wash. Now is the time to have your side walk or cisterns put in. Estimates cheerfully furnished. 9-20 CIVIL ENGINEERS C. C. WARD, Civil Engineer and Surveyor. Irrigation work a spec ialty. Office Rosenberg block. Wenitchee. Wash. FRATERNAL NOTICES. WOMEN OF WOODCRAFT, Yule Circle, No. 52, will meet on first and third Mondays of each month in Eagles' Hall. Henrietta Bige low, Guardian; Viola Gochnour, Clerk. A. O. U. W., No. 53. Meets at Bower hall every Friday night of each month. W. H. Dibble, M. W.; Chas. Becker, Recorder. I. O. O. F., Wenatchee Lodge, No. 157 meets at Sprague Hall every Saturday night. F. C. NEILSON, Noble Grand; GEO. D. PERR*. Vice-Grand.; P. H. SHERBURNE, Secretary. 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 Bartl«tt. 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; 0. 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.; Mrs Anna W. May sec. BROTHERHOOD OF AMERICAN* YOEMEN, Columbia Homestead, No. 682, meets first and third Tues days of each month at Sprague Hall. For information, see U. F. Lake, Deputy. W. A. Grant, Fore man; C. W. Jorgenson, correspond ent. G. A. R., Daniel McCook Post, No. 105, Department of Washington and Alaska meets 2d and 4th Fridays of each mouth at Odd Fel- lows Hall. M. O. MERRILL, Com mander; J. B. PALMER, Adjutant. F. & A. M„ River side Lodge, No. 112, meets every 2nd and 4th Thursday of each month at Bow- er Hall. B. J. WILLIAMS, W. M.; R. H. NOWLAN, Secretary. MODERN WOODMEN OF America meets every l Wednesday evening In I Bower hall. Visiting Woodmen cordially in- vited. TERRY ROSS, clerkk; R. L. BARTLETT, Counsel. Columbia and Okanogan Steamboat Go. SCHEDULE EmecMve on and After Nov. 1, 1906. CP RfVER Leave Wenatchee daily ...5:00a.m. Orondo daily 8:00 a.m. Entiat daily 8:30 a.m. " Chelan Falls daily. 12:00 m. " Pateros daily 1:00 p.m. Arrive Brewster daily. .. .6:CO p. m. DOWN RIVER Leave Brewster dally ....4 00 a.m. " Pateros daily 420 a.m. Chelan Falls daily. 8. 30 a. m. Entiat daily 9:30 a.m. Orondo daily 10:00 a.m. Arrive Wenatchee daily.. 12:00 m. Steamer leaves Wenatchee tot Bridgeport Monday, Wednesday and Friday mornings. Returning leaves Bridgeport same night Ask for special folders regarding Okanogan irrigation project and Lake CXsH district.