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Electric Talk No. 1
Do you realize that A dark store at night is Merely a storage room at high rental rates Put Your Window on a Flat Rate to Midnight and make it impossible for any passerby to get away without knowing you are there and want his business. It's Cheap It's Effective Wenatchee Electric Company CITY NEWS. ♦++**+++ + + * + + ♦ Misses Bertha McCustley and Jessie Wenner returned yesterday from a two weeks' visit in Seattle at the fair. Raymond Kaupp returned yester day from a week's visit at the fair. Mrs. W. F. Grant returned yester day from a visit on the Coast with friends. Mrs. J. M. Jack returned yester day from a visit on the Coast with friends. Mrs. L J. Bailey and daughter Ruth returned yesterday from a visit in Seattle. Remember. Wenatchee Business College opens Monday, October 4. ** Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Tedford re turned yesterday from a* visit In Se attle at the fair. Miss Ruby Webb came In from a visit at the fair yesterday. P. G. Dickie returned yesterday from the fair. Miss Eunice Engeland, who is to teach history and English in the high school, came in yesterday from her home in Seattle. Miss Engeland has spent the summer with her parents. S. T. Wells and son Millard re turned this morning from a week's visit in Seattle at the fair. Peter's Black Diamond school shoes are a combination of fit. style and durability. Schade & Parshall Co. J. H. Fuller, who has spent the last two months in Orville, Califor nia, returned home this morning. Mr. Fuller went to California on mining business. Mrs. George Nelson returned home from Seattle after spending the sum mer months there with her sister, Mrs. W. A. Williams. Remember, Wenatchee Business College opens Monday, October 4. ** Miss Vida Ulrey came in this morn- Uig from spending a two weeks' va cation in Seattle at the big fair. Mrs. Bert Chamberlain returned yesterday from a week's visit at the fair and with friends. There are none better than Peter's lines of school shoes and now is the time to look them over, while our stock is new and complete. Schade & Parshall Co. Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Compton, who have spent the past week in Seattle at the fair, returned home yesterday. Clois George, who is employed as deliveryman at Wiester's department store, returned this morning from a week's vacation in Seattle at the fair. School shoes. See window display at Schade & Parshall Co. *** The following teachers came in yesterday to attend the teachers' in stitute: Miss F. Rayne, Leaven worth; Miss M. L. Camby. Leaven worth; Miss Chella M. Wheeler, Cashmere; Mrs. J. Kriegh, Cashmere. F. M. Scheble arrived here last night and will spend several days on business matters. Remember, Wenatchee Business College opens Monday, October 4. •• Mrs. P. I. Kern and Mrs. U. M. Lucas left this morning for their old homes in Oklahoma. Mrs. Kern and Mrs. Lucas will spend two months visiting their children in Oklahoma. Miss Olive Rakin returned to her home at Bridgeport this morning, after visiting the past two weeks at the home of Miss Nellie Buttles, on Miller street. Misses Marguerite, Zella and Ruth Jeffery came down from Lakeside yes terday and left this morning for Se attle to visit the exposition. J. R. Ogan, ice cream manufacturer at the Wenatchee Canning Company, left yesterday for Snohomish on busi ness. William Little, of the Little-Wetsel Meat Co., returned this morning from a business and pleasure trip to Seat tie. Miss Mollie McMahon left this morning for Spokane, where she will enter Bruno hall for the coming year to attend school. J. W. Weatheral passed through here yesterday, going to his home in Spokane. Mr. Weatheral has spent a week in the Waterville country where he lias been disposing of one half section of wheat land. i The Young Men's Catholic club will I give an informal dance in Elks hall Friday evening, after the band cou ! cert, September 10. All are welcome. Miss Vernie Foley, who has been visiting at the home of Fred Voder, left last night for her home in Belt, Montana. Mrs. W. H. Johnson, of Lakeside, passed through here yesterday en route for Seattle to visit the big fair. Rev. Dr. Rowe spent yesterday in this city in the interest of the With woith college of Tacoma, which Mr. Rowe ie connected with. Mr. and Mrs. C. Gormley, of Spring water avenue, returned yesterday from a week's visit in Ballard with friends. Florence Bergman came down from her home at Chelan yesterday en route tfor Seattle. Mrs. Crollard returned from Se attle last night after spending a week there with friends. Mrs. Ehman came in this morning from Seattle where she has spent the past week with friends. Fred Hubbard returned this morn ing from a week's visit at Coast points. R. E. Cook and wife came down from Chelan this morning going to .attend the fair. Frank McMullin of Winchester was in the city today getting additional fixtures for his pump which he is installing on his ranch. * * * Musical Program. About 35 guests gathered at the ' home of Carl Jones, on Castle Rock ; avenue, Monday evening and were given a rare musical treat by Miss ; Mable Claire Jones, of the Weslyan College of Music, Bloomington, 111. Her very appreciative company were not slow in realizing her as an artist of the front rank. Her mastery of technique and soulful interpretation enabled her to render an excellent program. The Queen Esther Girls will meet at the home of Ruth Courtway, Che lan avenue south, Wednesday p. m., at 4 o'clock. All old members of the club are Invited to be present. * CORDO DEMAREE, Secretary CARD OP THANKS. I desire to thank my friends and the fire department for their kind as sistance to my family during the fire last week and those who contributed to our needs. W. M. HEMMINGER. 1 THE WENATCHEE DAILY WORLD, WENATCHEE, WASHINGTON, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 1909. ***9-10 FARMER'S UNI IN POLITICS Birmingham, Ala., Sept. 8. —Far- reaching results of a political nature may be expected from the national convention of the Farmers' union, now in session in this city with an attendance of delegates from a score or more of states. The meeting is the regular annual session for the consideration of reports, the discus sion of matters relating to the price of crops and their marketing, the election of officers and other business of a routine character. It is expected, however, that other matters of far more importance to the public at large will be discussed by the dele gales, for it is realized that the time has come when the prediction that the Farmers' union was destined to play an Important part in politics is about to be fulfilled. It is now recognized by all that the work of organizing the farmers of the south and southwest, especially the cotton farmers, has made such strides in the last six months that the union will be forced to the front po litically in Mississippi, Louisiana, Texas and possibly one or two other states, and that even if the union does not carry the primaries or elections and secure the offices it will never theless be able to compel the poli ticians and officials to adopt its views on agricultural and economic ques tions and to put into effect a broa3 system of state aid to the farmers. If the Farmers' union wins the country may expect to see far more radical legislation in the line of so cialism than ever before, for the state credit of state money will be pledged to finance the cotton crop and perhaps other crops, to erect ware houses for their storage, and to con trol, if not operate, the cotton-seed oil mills. Legislation will be asked not only tof the states, but of congress also to aid the farmers. As a matter of faor. i arrangements are to be completed at , the convention now in session to send j agents to Washington to secure the laws asked for. The first of these laws, according to Statements made :by prominent members of the union, ! will be a statute closing the New j York and New Orleans cotton c x -1 changes and making it a felony to speculate in cotton. It is intended to make the Farm ! ers' union movement national. The I present membership is reported to exceed one million. It is organized in all of the states of the south and in several of the western states, but '■ it is strongest in the three southwest !em states of Texas. Louisiana and j Mississippi. TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY. CITY PROPERTY FOR SALE 5-ROOM, MODERN BUNGALOW, three blocks from postoffiee, 45 foot front facing east. $500 cash, balance easy terms. 2-ROOM, NEW HOUSE. 50x150 ft. lot; price $85 0, $400 cash and terras. 5-ROOMS, 6 fine lots in orchard and garden. Here is a good buy. Price $1,900; terms. COLUMBIA REALTY CO. Phone 83. 9-8 MONEY TO LOAN. MONEY TO LOAN ON FARM PROP erty. LEMON & CROLLARD. tf MONEY FOR HOME BUILDING purposes. LEMON & CROLLARD. BUSINESS ROOM TO RENT. HAVE ROOM FOR RENT SUITABLE for business of any kind. Phono P. P. Holcomb. 9-14 NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC. Drs. Blake and Schiltz desire to an nounce that they have removed their offices from the rooms over the post office to the new Halbert & Webber block, where they will be glad to meet all patrons. ***9-l4 OKANOGAN PROPERTY. Al RESIDENCE PROPERTY, in the railroad terminal of the new branch of the G. N., Brewster. 4 room house. 2 lots 25x140, all un der picket fence, water piped into house and lawn, new 2-story barn 18x30. Price, address P. A. Mc- Gum, Brewster, Wash. tf Shippers and Public Take Warning: That G. W. Ask has no authority to buy any goods or issue any drafts against us. He did have permission to solicit consignments, but we dis continued that arrangement some two weeks ago. ***9-9 BUYS PROPERTY IN METHOW FINDS NCRSING PROFITABLE— TRAINED NURSE ABLE TO SAVE MANY THOUSANDS OF DOLLARS IN PAST TEN YEARS. Maud R. Cudhie. a trained nurse serving Dr. Haskell's patients, now on Mrs. Colbert's typhoid case, pur chased last night from the Colbert- Elliott company a good sized strip of apple land in the Methow valley. Mrs. Cudhie has heard a great deal of the up-river country and at the supper table a few nights ago made it known that she would like to secure a piece of Methow valley land and left it to Mr. Colbert's selection. Mr. Colbert sold the lady a strip of the choicest land in the Methow which has been sown to alfalfa this last year and yields approximately ten tons of al falfa to the acre, and that the sale price to this lady was the regular price of $200 per acre, thus enabling her to pay for the land from the proceeds of the alfalfa crop after making her first payment. Mrs. Cudhie states that she has taken up nursing as her vocation as well as her avocaiton. She is devot ing herself exclusively to the race in general. While at times her work is tiresome and enervating, yet as she states, when the life of the patient is saved she is more than recompens ed for the extra service. Mrs. Cudhie graduated from St. Lukes hospital of St. Louis some ten years ago as a trained nurse, and a nurse graduating from a hospital of St. Lukes' calibre goes into the field as one thoroughly competent inas much as during the four years course at the hospital she has great oppor tunities to study cases of all kinds, including surgical operations, fever cases, injuries, nervous breakdowns and what-not. That Mrs. Cudhie is thoroughly competent along her line can be un derstood when it is known that she was the nurse in charge of Dr. Par ry's hospital in Dallas, a hospital famed for its typhoid cases; head nurse at the Seattle General hospital, where cases of all kinds were treated. all set to one and three-year old trees—Winesaps, Spitz, Jonathans and Delicious. Best water right in the valley. Finest soil. Two miles from depot. Good school. finest fruit land in the Wenatchee valley for $250 per acre. $2000 will handle this tract. Only 2 miles from the postoffiee and is unquestionably the best proposi tion offerred to Wenatchee investors in the last 12 months. Owner non-resident. Look this up. We have a choice 50-foot east front lot, close in, for $600. A great bargain. Terms easy. See us before you make your final selection. We can make you money. The Holm & Graves Real Estate ■Company, Inc. JDRIX CO. Per Hendrix. WE WILL TRADE For City or Suburban Property Attention A.-V.-P. Visitors While visiting the A.-V.-P. Exposition don't fail to stop at the Hotel Archibald, Second avenue and Stewart street. Take the North Queen Ann car right at depot. This hotel is new and mod ern. We guarantee best treatment. Everybody on the east side should make this hotel their headquarters. Rooms $1 and upwards. HOTEL ARCHIBALD CO., INC. T. E. FLINT, Manager and head nurse at the Homeopathic hospital of Minneapolis, from which she has just come recently. Mrs. Cudhie states that she is look ing for a home eventually and a fair income from her investment. Her ranch will be planted to trees shortly and it will be interesting to watch the progress of a ranch managed by a woman at long range. Taking into consideration the business ability of Mrs. Cudhie, there is no doubt that the ranch will prove a great success. Indians to Go to Hop Fields. A great many Okanogan Indians are passing through this these days enroute to Ellensburg and Yaki ma, where they will go into the hop fields. The hop picking season is the sportive season for the red men. There the bucks spend their time gambling, drinking and horse racing, while Mrs. Lo and the children pick the hops and earn the money. It very often happens that one buck comes home with half a dozen wives and a We Have a Few Choice 10 and 20-acre orchard tracts on Okanogan river, from two to three miles from Riverside. Price $80.00 to $125.00 per acre, including plenty of water. Altitude 850 feet. See or write lis before buying. RIVERSIDE, WASHINGTON TEN ACRES Price $8000", Easy Terms FORTY ACRES PACKWOOD BROS. dozen cayuses which he has won at gambling during the hop picking sea son. $140 Scholarship. I want to thank every one who gave me a vote in the free scholar ship contest given by the Seattle P.-I. You have enabled me to gain the seventh place, which gives me a scholarship of $140. I shall try and make the best of it and want to fit myself for a teacher of music and art in the public schools. MISS DORIS M. JONES. The Claibourne 718 Madison St., Seattle, Wn. 48 rooms. You can have the number. Call and see me when in Seattle. My motto, "Right kind of treatment." N. X. BROWN.