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The Wenatchee daily world. [volume] (Wenatchee, Wash.) 1905-1971, April 05, 1909, Image 2

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The Daily World
Published daily except Sunday by the World-Advance Publishing Co.
Rsfus Woods Publisher
W. S. Trimble % Editor
R. R. Ellinwood Advertising Manager
Main Office —Business and Editorial, Daily World Building,
Wenatchee, Washington. Farmers Phone 1132
Batered as second-class matter at the postoffice at Wenatchee, Wash.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES.
*>ae year, by mail, in advance $5.00
Six raeHths, by mail, in advance $2.50
Delivered by carrier, per week $ .10
Subscribers missing papers will confer a favor on this office by re
porting same at once. If notice is given before 8 p. m. paper will be
delivered by special messenger. In case of out-of-town subscribers the
missing copy will be mailed.
In the organization of brotherhoods, the Wenatchee churches are
placing themselves abreast of the times. These organizations have been
found effective and helpful in promtoing the work o fthe churches in
other places and doubtless the results of this movement will be similar
in this community.
The use of the stereopticon at Sunday evening services is something
of a novelty in Wenatchee but pastors in other cities frequently avail
themselves of this method in enforcing religious truth. Inasmuch as
some of the greatest works of art are the product of religious inspira
tion, the use of the stereopticon may be made an effective aid in the
interpretation of their beauty and spirit.
On April 1. the last of the army of Cuban pacification left Havana
on the army transports MeClellan and Sumner, and now "Cuba
Libre." Judge Magoon, until recently governor of Cuba, has no hesi
tation in declaring that the Cubans are capable of self-government,
and that the great majority are peace-loving, sober, industrious, law
abiding citizens, inspired by the love of family and of country. Time
will tell.
MRS. COTTLE'S RULE FOR LONG LIFE.
Mrs. Frank I). Cottle, of New York City, celebrated her 100 th birth
day recently by taking a long automobile ride and giving a long news
paper interview.
On the subject of her extraordinary longevity she uttered words
that should give hope and consolation to the many who are daily har
assed and pestered by all sorts of experts telling them to be sure \%
do this and to be sure not to do that under penalty of shortening their
lives. She said:
"I never lived by rule. I ate what I liked, wore what I liked and
lived a Christian life."
To be sure. She did what she liked that became a Christian woman
in a Christian land and with moderation.
She had n<» fixed rules beyound these, and she looks back over a
hundred years, with their joys and their sorrows, with contentment,
and forward to the future with tranquility.
We question that there is a better line of conduct for a long and
happy life, or a better rale of life, than a due combining of Christian
virtues and common sense.—lnter-Ocean.
Columbia Valley Bank
"The Old Strong Bank"
Capital $100,000.00 Established 1802
We extend a cordial invitatjon to newcomers and prospective res
idents of the Wenatchee Valley to make use of our exteasive facili
ties for the transfer of funds from other localities, and welcome
new accounts, no matter whether large or small.
J. J. Browne, President
M. Horan, Tice President.
Wenatchee
We make a specialty of furnishing batteries for sprayers.
Electrical Supplies
CONTRACTING FIXTURES
Save Money by getting our prices on everything
Electrical.
WE MAKE THE PRICE
Phone your electric troubles to 1422.
AIKIN & CASSIDY
Opposite the Columbia River Lumber Co. WENATCHEE
The Boom la Coming.
The A.-Y.-P.-E. will soon be here. Do you know what this will
bring? A big advance in the price of real estate. Come and let us
show you our homes we have for sale in Seattle, modern and com
pletely furnished, and unfurnished, also. Vacant lots in any part
of town and ranches in any part of the country. All prlees and
easy terms. Call or write.
U. S. Realty Cm.
60S West 45th St. SEATTLE, WASH.
NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS.
Guy C. Browne, Vice President
Frank D. Case, Assistant Cashie
Charles E. Owens, Cashier.
THE WENATCHEE DAILY WORLD, WENATCHEE, WASHINGTON, MONDAY, APRIL 5, 1909.
- Washington
REGARDING I
DELICIOUS APPLE
P. NEWHALL & SONS, COMMIS
SION MERCHANTS OP CHICAGO
SAY THAT APPLE HAS COME
TO STAY—HAS GREAT FUTURE
Recently the W T orld had a little
story in its news columns from Prof.
Walden, horticulturist editor of the
Ranch, regarding this apple, the De
licious.
Regarding this story P. Newhall
& Sons, of South Water street, Chi- j
| cago, which company took out of
Ithis valley over 100 carloads of ap
plea last year, writes:
"Our attention has been called to \
an article recently appearing in
your columns regarding the quality
and prospects of the new apple call
ed the Delicious.
"Of course, it is hard to tell what
the conditions in the apple trade will
be eight or ten years hence, but
from all present indications the De
licious has come to stay. It appears
to us to be the best of what is
called the new varieties, and when
well grown in proper soil and cli- ,
mate it has size, color, smoothness
and shiny skin, fine flavor and a ,
certain attractivestyle possessed by ,
no other apple that we think of at ]
this time.
"In comparing the Delicious with
the older and better known varieties
like the Grimes Golden, Jonathan, ,
Spitzenbergs. Winesaps, etc., it is .
harder to decide what its true place
is likely to be, but we certainly!
think that It will be right along with L
the best of them and possibly at the j
top.
"As to the climate and soil best
suited to the Delicious, can see no
reason why the favored valley of
Washington should not produce this
variety in as great perfection as do
those of any other state.
"We have just, sold a few boxes
of Delicious at. $5 per box in original
order, and the buyer would have
been glad to take five times as many
as we had at this price. If this were
the beginning of the season in which
only a few boxes of Delicious had |
been seen, and they had been bought
merely as a curiosity this small sale
might not mean much, but where it
comes at the end of the season with
sevral carloads all told having been
disposed of here, it does mean con-;
siderable. There is no other variety
in this market today that will bring
anywhere near this price, no matter
how good they are.
"Yours truly.
"P. NEWHALL & SONS."
Wenatchee Heights News.
The farmers are beginning to get
posy cultivating their land and plant ;
ing their crops
Mr. Sutton of Seattle spen* a few :
! J iys 'he first of the we looking -
over his land on the heights.
Mr. McCoy, who spent the winter
in Seattle has returned to take care
jof his interests on the heights.
! Mr. and Mrs. Steinecker and fami
jly, who have property on the heights
! returned from Seattle Wednesday,
where they have been spending the
■ winter. They say they are glad to
{get back, although on their return
■ Mr. Steinecker met with a little bad
' luck. They were riding up from
town in a hack. Mr. Steinecker was
sitting in the back on a trunk, and;
;as they turned a short corner to go
| through a gate to the house, he lost
his balance and fell out dislocating his
elbow. He went back to town and
had it set, and is getting along nicely.
Mr. Mead went to Wenatchee Wed
nesday after some farm implements.
Mr. L. V. Wells drove up to the
heights Thursday.
The people on the heights have
enjoyed very fine weather so far this
spring. It has been a little cool the
rain the first of the week but not dis
: agreeable at all.
Water Rentals Due.
Water rents are now due for the
month of April. All water not paid
for before the fifth day of the month
will be shut off.
P. H. SHERBURNE,
i 4-4 * * * Water Commissioner.
z Rheumatism.
More than nine out of every ten
cases of rheumatism are simply rheu
matism of the muscles, due to cold
or damp weather or chronic rheuma
tism. In such cases no internal treat
ment is required. The free applica
tion of Chamberlain's Liniment is all
that is needed, and it is certain to
give quick relief. Give it a trial and
see for yourself how quickly it re
lieves the pain and soreness. Price
25 cents; large size, 50 cents. Sold
by all druggists. ■
POLITICS AXD POLITICIANS.
Charles H. Sherill, who is to be the
new minister to Argentine, is a prom
inent New York lawyer.
Representative Fred Lundin of the
Seventh district of Illinois, started
his career as a newsboy in Chicago.
Ormsby McHarg. who is to be as
sistant secretary of commerce and
labor, is a young North Dakota law
yer, who has been active in republi
can politics for several years.
Oscar Lawler of Los Angeles, at
present United States District Attor
ney for the Southern District of Cali
fornia, has been appointed assistant
attorney general for the department
of the interior.
Judge William Hayward, who was
tendered the position of first assist
jant postmaster general, has declined
j that office and will remain secretary
of the republican national committee.
According to political gossip in
[ Chicago, Lloyd Bowers, general coun-
Isel for the Chicago & Northwestern
: railroad, is to be appointed to the
first vacancy on the supreme court
; bench of the United States by Presi
dent Taft.
Franklin McVeagh, President Taft's
secretary of the treasury, has always
ibeen a bimetallist and in 1894 was
nominated in the Democratic caucus
{in the Illinois legislature for United
States senator.
Ex-Representative James E. Wat
son of Indiana, who lost his fight for
jthe governorship of Indiana, has been
offered and has declined the governor
ship of Porto Rico Rico and the min
istry to Cuba.
To Representative Sabath, a demo
crat of Illinois, fell the honor of in
troducing the first house bill in the
sixty-first congress. It was a bill to
require persons carrying on occupa
tions subject to the regulative power
of congress to pay compensation to
I employes injured.
It is said that Fred W. Upham,
assistant treasurer of the republican
national committee during the cam
paign last year, is being endorsed by
President Taft for an ambassador
ship. Mr. Upham is in high favor
with the administration, and is a close
personal friend of Postmaster Gener
al Hitchcock.
Frank H. Plumley, the new mem
ber of congress from Vermont, is 65
years old and a native of the Green
Mountain state. He is regarded as
one of the leading American author
ities on international law and is a lec
turer on that subject at Norwich uni
versity. He has had a wide experi
ence in diplomatic affairs, having
served as umpire in several interna
tional controversies.
Ex-Governor William R. Taylor of
Wisconsin, who died recently at his
'home in Madison, was a pioneer in
the reform movement to curb the
power of big corporations. After a
long and determined struggle he suc
ceeded in establishing in the courts
the principle that corporations creat
ed by the state are subpect to the reg
ulation and control of the state.
J. J. Eyer. the bicycle doctor. All
kinds of repairing. 32 Mission street,
Wenatchee, Wash. Phone 203. ***
"One Touch of Nature Makes the
Whole World Kin."
Where a rooster finds a big fat
worm he calls all the hens in the
farm yard to come and share it. A
similar trait of human nature is to be
observed when a man discovers some
thing exceptionally good—he wants
all his friends and neighbors to share
the benefits of his discovery. This
is the touch of nature that makes the
whole world kin. This explains why
people who have been cured by Cham
berlain's Cough Remedy write letters
to the manufacturers for publication,
that others similarly ailing may also
use it and obtain relief. Behind
every one of these letters is a warm
hearted wish of the writer to be of
use to someone else. This remedy is
for sale by all dealers.
Folgers
Golden
Gate
Coffee
The aroma-tight can protects
it against impurities and deteri
oration —never sold in bulk.
Your grocer will grind it
better if ground at home—not
too fine.
2
KITCHEN UTENSIL
you will find here, and all are marked at bargain prices. We also
carry a full line of Dishes, Crockery, Willow, Wooden and Glass
ware.
Index 100-can die power Incandescent Kerosene Lamps Just Received
Acres! Broad Acres!!
Land
Neely&Co.
World Building, 2nd Floor Phone 1042
Bellingham House & Lot
Worth $4000
Will Exchange For Wenatchee Valley or City Property
Has 8 rooms with alcove room and bath. Lot 100x100 feet on
Imperial street; has 30 fruit trees—apple, pear and cherry; also
raspberries, currants and strawberries. Cement walk on street and
about the house, good barn and wood shed. Only 3 minutes to
street car. Modern and up to date in every way.
Splendid Orchard Buy
Ten acres of three year old apple trees; perfect water right; iy 2
miles from Wenatchee postoffice. Price $12,000; half cash, balance
easy terms.
J. S. MOONEY & CO.
WENATCHEE AVENUE
Here is a Bargain
5 acres on Sunnyslope, 4 a.Tes in
Winesap and Jonathan apple trees 3
years old, with peach fillers. Bal
ance one year old trees same variety.
Good soil, lays nice, with a $1,000
view. Only $4,000. Good terms.
Will take in city property to the
amount of $2,000. Better hurry.
Grant & Cox
4 MISSION STREET SOUTH PHONE 1305
Don't Procrastinate!
Install a Heating Plant now to insure comfort for next winter.
For estimates see
SEE
FISKE & GILLETTE
HEATING, PLUMBING AND GAS PITTING CONTRACTORS
Light Plants. Pneumatic Water Systems.
14 MISSION PHONE 2575
EVERY CONCEIVABLE
WENATCHEE BAZAAR
IRRIGATED LAND
RAW LAND
WHEAT LAND
GRAZING LAND
IMPROVED FARMS
CITY LOTS AND
HOMES
See Us First.
PHONE 54

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