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The Wenatchee daily world. [volume] (Wenatchee, Wash.) 1905-1971, March 11, 1909, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86072041/1909-03-11/ed-1/seq-2/

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The Daily World
Published daily except Sunday by the World-Advance Publishing Co.
Rufus Woods Publisher
W. 8. Trimble Bd,tor
R. R. EUinwood Advertising Manager
Maim Office—Business and Editorial, Daily World Building,
Wenatchee, Washington. Farmers Phone 1132
Entered as second-class matter at the postoffice at Wenatchee, Wash.
#ae year, by mail, in advance _\*S\
Six months, by mail, in advance \t \(\
Delivered by carrier, per week % -10
Stakes placed at intervals along Chelan avenue indicate that very
soon the street is to be graded. Some day a history of Wenatchee will
be written and if some camera enthusiasts would take a few views of
particularly unsightly spots so that their appearance before and after
the improvements are made may be preserved, their efforts would be
highly appreciated in later years. The interest taken in street im
provement this year by the residents of various sections of the town
indicates that before many months a great improvement in the ap
pearance of the streets will be made. Little knolls will be removed
and a continuous view for longer distances will be made possible.
Since Chelan avenue is in proximity to the park, the improvement of
this street is especially desirable. If several unsightly spots at the
intersection of Okanogan avenue and Methow could be removed and
the triangular area parked, this would be a very desirable improve
ment, Particularly is this so inasmuch as it is close to the park and
as several streets intersect at this point a clear and unobstructed view
in all directions could be obtained. There is no place in the city where
a small expenditure of money would show srreater results in giving
the city a neat and attractive appearance than this particular place.
In another column of today's News is printed the finding by Justice
Guy of New York regarding the editorial duties of newspapers. His
.honor's opinion of the business methods of newspapers would be quite
as interesting and perhaps of great value to persons who do not know,
or who knowing, will not, on account of bias or hate, admit that the
modern newspaper's business office is among the cleanliest commercial
institutions in mercantile life?
To many persons it will be news to say that the business and editorial
offices of newspapers are far apart and while there always must be a
certain co-operation bel ft'een them, they are ruled by men of different
minds and quite often of different aims as well. The business office,
by the sale of advertising and papers, creates the sole revenue of a
newspaper, and the systems and methods have been reduced to a sci
ence as exact as that pervailing in any mercantile institution.
In practically all of the newspaper offices of the country there pre
vails honesty and fair dealing. The business manager or advertising
solicitor of years ago, who misrepresented circulation and got all he
could by hook or by crook, is found now in only a few places—and
certainly never on up to date and successful papers.
Now and then the profession is disgraced by the blackmailer—the
scurviest being alive—who preys upon merchants too cowardly to ex
pose him It is upon cowardice that blackmailers thrive; the brave,
sincere and honest man never gives a penny. He "calls the bluff," and
thai almost invariably is the last of the blackmailer. An editor, so
licitor or other agent of a newspaper who goes to a merchant or any
body else with a threat of "writing him up" if he does not take adver
tising space or pay a price, should be imprisoned, as the law intends,
and it would not be a bad idea if the statute also provided for 40
lashes, with salt and pepper rubbed in by his victim.—Tacoma Daily
News. '
Columbia Valley Bank
"The Old Strong Bank"
Capital $100,000.00 Established 1892
We extend a cordial invitation to newcomers and prospective res
idents of the Wenatchee Valley to make use of our extensive facili
ties for the transfer of funds from other localities, and welcome
new accounts, no matter whether large or small.
J. J. Browne, President Guy C. Browne, Vice President
M. Horan, Vice President. Frank D. Case, Assistant Cashie
Charles E. Owens, Cashier.
Wenatchee - Washington
10 acres, all in full bearing fruit;
4.33S boxes of apples and 1,200 boxes
of peaches were taken off of this
place last fall; good house and barn
and packing shed. One mile from
Wenatchee. A big bargain at $13,-
--000, or $4,000 cash, balance terms
that place will pay out.
4 Mission St, South. Phone 1305

A pan of lime set on the shelves
near jellies, fruits and jams will pre
vent their molding.
Clean japanned trays by rubbing
them over with a little olive oil, and
then polish it off with a soft cloth.
Do not buy over-ornamental pots
for your plants; they should serve as
foils rather than attract too much
attention in themselves.
Leather on writing cases and blot
ting pads may be sponged with a
weak solution of oxalic acid in warm
water without destroying the deli
cate ivory tint.
According to a famous palm fan
cier the leaves of a palm should be
washed not with pure water, but
milk and water, which is a wonder
ful way of preserving them and pre
venting brown spots. ,
In polishing silver that has been
laid away and badly tarnished, it is
a good plan to dip a portion of a
soft, old cloth in sweet oil or soft
lard, then in whiting and rub the
articles well until the black has dis
appeared. Then finish with whiting.
Steel knives that are not in gen
eral use may be kept from rusting if
they are dipped into a strong solu
tion of soda (one part water to four
parts of soda). Then wipe the knives
dry, roll them carefully in flannel
and put them away in a dry place.
If one is obliged to have the hands
in strong, soapy water while wash
ing dishes or doing other household
duties, a little vinegar rubbed upon
them after they have been taken
from the water, will greatly improve
them and also tend to keep the skin
Lavender scented sheets are said to
induce sweet slumbers. The odor is
exceedingly fresh, clean and whole
some. Old fashioned housewives al
ways scented their linen and drapery
with sprigs of the sweet old flower.
Italian orris root and French veti
cert, a dried root, may be used as a
A mixture of chalk, pumice stone
and common soda, well pounded and
passed through a sieve, then made
into a paste with water, is excellent
for removing stains from marble. It
should be rubbed over the marble,
left for a few hours, then washed off
with suds and the surface polished
with a soft cloth and a little sweet
If there is any fear that a bed not
usually slept in is damp, put a bright
looking glass between tffe sheets and
cover it up. In a few minutes exam
ine it. If the surface of the glass is
dim. there is cause for uneasiness.
If a bright looking glass is not at
hand, a tumbler, warmed and turned
upside down, will answer the same
Place several lumps of copperas
the size of a hen's egg on the sink
drain and pour on boiling water. The
salt will immediately dissolve, thor
oughly cleansing and purifying the
sink at once. This method is prefer
able to keeping the copperas already
in the form of a solution, as the lat
ter stains and may easily become
Those tiny hairs growing in your
nostrils are useful even if they are
unsightly. They are put there for
the purpose of filtering the dust from
j the air before you breathe it into
I your lungs. The only way to remove
them is either to clip them closely or
j pluck them out. This is easily done
lif you rub prepared chalk on your
Women who wish to preserve the
beauty and contour of their figure
must begin by learning to stand well.
That is explained to mean the throw
ing forward and upward of the chest,
the flattening of the back, with the
shoulder blades held in their proper
places, and the definite curving in the
small of the back, thus throwing the
whole weight of the body upon the
j hips.
[Lord Northt-liffe Tells of 111-Advised
Enterprises in England.
You ask me why a number nf
American advertisers who have been
successful in their own country have
I not met with a corresponding degree!
jof good fortune in England.
Many of your business people who
I wish to establish themselves in Eng
land do not sufficiently survey the;
j field, and. as a rule, not not send
j their best men.
I remember one concern spending
la great sum of money in advertising
I the fact that they were about to in
jtroduee American "shoes" to Eng
land. No one could understand what
they were after. A "shoe" with us
; means a low shoe; with you it means,
[i believe, what,we call a boot. This
lis only one of many mistakes that I
have seen made.
i A common complain' made by the
I visiting American is that the heads
Of our business concerns are inaccess
ible. They are not inaccessible when;
jthe time comes for the discussion Of]
| business, but they very wisely avoid j
and it is worth every cent of that
figure. We have other Hammers as
low as 50 cents, but they are not
Keen Kutters.
Halbert & Webber
Hardware Co.
unnecessary business interviews, a
principle that I notice is being fol
lowed in the United State? much
more than when I first made its ac
jquaintance, 15 years ago.
Evey country has its prejudices,
its natural likes and dislikes, for
many of which it is difficult to as
cribe any reason. Many American
| articles have failed in England for
| need of a little adjustment. In such
|small matters as the wearing of
i boots, for example. You wear tight
| booths and in wet and cold weather
I put on "rubbers," or, as we say, "go
jloshes." Rubbers with us are re
! garded as something for old maids
land curates; when they are men
tioned it is a signal for laughter.
jYou will remember that the surate
iin "The Private Secretary" carried
round with him a pair of goloshes
and a bottle of milk. I do not see
[ why the habit of wearing rubbers
should not be made general in Eng
land, where we have more da:np days
than you, and are just as fond of
catching cold.
It is useless, however, to try to j
; force some things on people. The
Pullman car, for instance, was a
[hopeless failure in England. I can- \
I not tell you why, but the people did
not like them. There are only one!
lor two now running. But a modifi
' cation of the Pullman car would, in j
my judgment, have been very suc
Some years ago a man came to
me with a letter of introduction, ask
ing for advice as to whether he j
should open some "shoe shining sa- j
loons." He had been through Lon- >
don once on his way to Paris and
had noticed that there were no "shoe
parlors," as he called there. Here;
was a city, he said, with a population
taken on a Chicago or Philadelphia
basis, of ten or twelve millions where
there must be a magnificent oppor
tunity for such an enterprise. I point
ed out to him that in England that
kind of thing was done at home, and
that if a person should appear on
the streets with unbrushed boots he
would be regarded as far from res
pectable. However, my advice was
disregarded. I understand that the |
shoe saloon was opened, and the pro
prietor gathered in about 20 custo
mers a week.
Lots of Room Needed
It is a curious fact that the invari
able first thought of a British jack
tar when landing from a cruise is to
get on a horse. For purposes of
economy one animal frequently
serves for two or three grinning sail
or boys.
Recently a sailor from the fleet of
British war ships that accompanied
the Prince of Wales to Quebec ap
proached the keeper of a down-town
livery stable and asked for a horse.
"For riding or driving?" asked the
"What kind of a horse do you
want?" continued tbe liveryman.
"What I'm after," said the sailor,
"is a good, long one. There's eight
of us a-goin' on it." —Success Maga
Mrs. Robert Reeves and family ar- j
rived here yesterday from Grand
Forks, North Dakota. They will
make their home here.
Do you realize that an in
competent man turned loose in
your orchard with something
with which to cut off limbs
will work hundreds of dollars
of damage to your orchard
every day he works, ani may
permanently ruin it, where a
competent man will make you
hundreds of dollars every day
he works? There is a differ
ence between cutting off limbs
and pruning. See J. S. Young,
expert pruner.
Hotel Roosevelt.
Phone 1254
Price of
Money in Poultry
No. 15
I will be in Wenatchee Monday and
will remain until Saturday, for the
purpose of meeting anyone and every
one who is interested in my plan to
establish a large Poultry Ranch here.
I want to convince you that the
things I have told you about this
Poultry Ranch are so, that the enor
mous profits promised are real and
that the investment is absolutely
safe. I will not be here to sell you
stock, there is none for sale yet.
When it is offered, men you know,
your own citizens, will handle it and
all the money derived from its sale.
I do not want to handle a dollar of
your money, nor will I. Every dol
lar raised by the sale of stock will be
devoted to the building of this poul
try plant—it cannot be used for any
other purpose—there will be no
"rake off" for anyone. It is a fair
and square business proposition that
will bear the closest investigation.
For Benefit Of W. C. T. U. Reading Rooms
Given By
C. 0. Brownell, and Orchestra of
Four Pieces
General Admission - - 50c.
We are prepared to give estimates on up-to-date heating and
sanitary plumbing, not at cut prices but Guaranteed Work
Reasonable rates.
How to Operate a Moving Picture Machine at Home.
How to Rent or Buy a Moving Picture Machine.
How to Make Big Money at Entertainments and Amusements.
How to Obtain Positions which pay $35 per week.
How to Become a Finished Operator.
We give instructions that are simple and interesting.
We have the newest method of teaching by mail.
We send you, on receipt of $1.00, complete Instructions.
We teach operators how to pass all examinations.
We represent the leading film exchange.
Remittance to Independent Theatrical Exchange.
400-401-403 Burke Building Seattle, Wash.
Warden School of Operators.
Try a World Want Ad. They get results

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