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The Daily World RUFUS WOODS Publisher W. 8. TRIMBLE Editor CHAS. E. STOHL Advertising Manager Main Office —Business and Editorial, Daily World Building. Wenatchee, Washington. Farmers Phone 1132 Entered as second-class matter at the postoffice at Wenatchee, Wash. THE SPIRIT THAT BUILDS CITIES. The following little squib from the Anaeortes Citizen concerning the Seattle spirit is interesting reading to those who have seen Wenatchee grow from a little village to a bustling little city within a very few years. The article in regard to the Seattle spirit has the same applica tion in regard to the growth in this city. It says: ''There has been so much said about the 'Seattle spirit' that a great many people in the Pacific northwest have come to think of it as some thing uncanny—supernatural. But it isn't. There is nothing wonder ful about it. There is no copyright on it. "The spirit that has made Seattle a great city is just plain, common, every-day loyalty—patriotism, if you prefer. It is the same spirit that has made the United States the foremost country in the world. ''An old-timer says that 'For the last twenty years there hasn't been even a "dago" or a "nigger" in Seattle that wouldn't fight for the town; who wasn't ready to call down anyone who said anything against the city.' That's the spirit that made Seattle. "To begin with, Seattle waa no more advantageously situated than many other towns on the Sound, but she forged ahead because her peo ple rose superior to their little personal differences and pulled together for the common good." Wenatchee, however, has had an advantage by virtue of her location and natural advantages over many other places. In this she differs from Seattle, which is no better located than many other places on the Sound. It is the get-together spirit that has been exhibited in Wenatchee many times that is bringing in capital to build irrigation canals, to develop water power, to build factories and business blocks and fine residences. Columbia Valley Bank "The Old Strong Bank" Capital $100,000.00 Established 1802. We extend a cordial invitation to newcomers and prospective resi dents of the Wenatchee Valley to make use of our extensive facili ties for the transfer of funds rom other localities, and welcome new accounts, no matter whether large or small. J. J. Browne. President M. Horan. Vice President Wenatchee Attention A.-V.-P. Visitors While visiting the A.-V.-P. Exposition don't fall 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 OKANOGAN COUNTY PROJECT LAND CO. A. Set M. Out Tanas Price Water Aorta 20 I 18 I 2 2250 1-2 2 | 0 40 J 14 26 2500 1-2 4 O 10 | 10 | 0 2250 | 1000 [ 11-9| 0 ISO | S3 I 07 06600 1-3 2 40 10 I 10 I 0 3000 | 11-2 | 3-4 | O | DBUVQVXSKMEHT BAKFU LIST. 40 I 25 I 18 I 1500 |012 | 01 40 18 22 1000 0 3 1-2 ; 0 1 40 } 17 IS3 I 600 0 2 f 0 General Farms, Any Location Government Water Is Sure; Railroad in Sight. These Prices Will Not Last OH AS. BECKER Outlook Heights Additon Two blocks from Stevens school, half block from Kittitas street, all bearing fruit trees, high line water. Part cash, balance month ly payments or terms to suit. Most sightly location in town. CHELAN COUNTY REALTY CO. Basement First National Bank WORLD WANT ADS BRING RESULTS Guy C. Browne, Vice President Frank D. Case, Assistant Cashier Charles E Owens, Cashier. at Omak, Sample List. $2500 Up Acreage Joining Town $250 to $400 THE WENATCHEE DAILY WORLD, WENATCHEE, WASHINGTON, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1909 - Washington F. A. ROGERS Phone 453 THIS DATE IN HISTORY September 34. 1664—Fort Orange (Albany, N. V.) surrendered to the British. 1680—Samuel Butler, English poet died. Born Feb. 8, 1612. 1775—John Marshall, chief jus tice of the United States supreme court, born. Died July 6, 1885. 1829—Thirteenth amendment to the constitution of the United States ratified by a two-thirds vote. 1854—United States ship of war Albany left Aspinwall, and was never again heard of. 1891—Great fire in Minneapolis, in which 17 firemen were injured by an explosion. 1908—Andrew Carnegie gave $1, --250,000 to found a hero fund in Great Britain. THIS IS MY 40TH BIRTHDAY William H. Santelmann William H. Santelmann. leader of the United States Marine band, was born September 24, 1863, in Offen sen, Hanover, Germany. He received his final education in practical and theoretical mußic in Leipzig, where I he also served in the military band Of the 134 th Regiment of infantry. I He came to the United States in 1887. and after completing an engagement of four months in Philadelphia, en listed In the Marine band. In 189S he was appointed leader, to succeed Francesco Fanciulli. In recognition of his efficient work as leader of the Marine band, Mr. Santelmann receiv ed the degree of doctor of music from the George Washington university— the first of the many leaders of the famous band to be so honored. The band, which is one of the best known musical organizations of the world, dates from 1798, in which year it was created by act of congress. Dollar ('hecks Not Unlawful. Washington. Sept. 2 4. —There is no law which stoiie v man from writ ing a check for less than a dollar, despite reports to tnat efTect. accord ing to the treasury department. A number of inquiries have reach ed the department regarding the statement that there was such a pro vision in the penal code about to go into effect. The law governing the subject, Instead of being a new one. was enacted back in the 60's and has never been construed to apply to checks on deposits. Its purpose is to prevent the circulation of private papers as lawful money in itself. ... Mrs. J. B..Palmer and Mrs. Mar dis returned yesterday from Cash mere, after visiting at the home of Mrs. Palmer's son. Frank Palmer. I HATS - LADIES' TAILORED COATS MRS. WEBB & CO. BIRTHDAY OF PRO HIBITIONPARTY Chicago, Sept. 24.—Prohibitionists from all parts of the country are as sembled here in large numbers to take part in the celebration in honor of the fortieth anniversary of the founding of the Prohibition party, which began here today and will culminate tomorrow in a monster parade in which, it is expected, fully 160,000 friends of prohibition will take part. Today, being the first day of the celebration, is devoted to speechmaking and a general jollifi cation. The program includes a pro hibitionist meeting and a reception in the afternoon and a banquet of 1000 covers at the new La Salle hotel in the evening. Among the guests of honor at the benquet will be John Russell of New Haven, Mich., who was temporary chairman of the convention In Par well hall on September 1, 1869, when the Prohibition party was founded; President Samuel Dickie of Albion college, Mich., who was one of the founders of the party and the follow ing surviving presidential and vice presidential candidates of the party: John P. St. John, Olathe, Kas.; Jo shua Levering, Baltimore, Md.; John G. Woolley. Honolulu; Silas C. Swal low, Harrisburg, Pa., and Eugene W. Chafin, Chicago, who ran for presi dent; James B. Cranfill, Dallas, Texas; George W. Carroll, Beaumont, Texas; and Aaron S. Watkins. Ada, Ohio, who were candidates for vice president on the Prohibition ticket in different years. The list of speak ers at the public meeting and the banquet also includes several dis tinguished prohibitionists, among them John Sobieski of California; A. G. Wolfenbarger of Nebraska: W. G. Calderwood of Minnesota; Felix T. McWhirter of Indiana; A. A. Stevens of Pennsylvania. Finley C. Hendrick son of Maryland and Oliver W. Stew art of Illinois. Trial of American Missionaries. Washington. D. C, Sept. 24.—The state department is in receipt of a re port from Consul General Handley at Boma, Congo, in which he states that the trial of the American mission aries. Rev. William Morrison and Rev. W. H. Sheppard, is to begin there today. The two missionaries are accused of criminal libel. The We Are Now Displaying the Latest Models in Come in and let us show you what we can do. Wenatchee's Fashion Shop New Arrivals Daily at Astonish ing How Prices Our fine display of eastern made Hats and eastern made Ladies' Tailored Coats are cre ating a Great Sensation among the ladies of Wenatchee and vicinity. Nothing ever shown here before comes anywhere near it and we predict that it will be a long time before anything like it will be seen here again. We now feel confident that everyone who saw this magnificent show will avail themselves of the opportunity of buying at home. It has been necessary in the past to go to Seattle or Spokane for some things. We believe that this will not be necessary in the future, for we shall endeavor to have the latest, the best and most up-to-date Ladies' Tailored Goods as well as strictly first class Millinery, and at less money than you pay elsewhere. All we ask of you is that you call and see for yourself. We are sure we can please you. Our own workshop is turning out some of the swellest headgear for Ladies who care charges were brougnr up by one of the Congo concession companies hold ing a monopoly of rubber gathering in the Kasai region. It claims $20, --000 damages from each of the men for "calumnious denunciation." The case originated in statements printed by the missionaries in which the rub- Is your watch keeping as good time as it ought to? All stand ard movements will keep perfect time if they are repaired right. Mr. Nelson has years of experience with such houses as Charles E. Peacock, Chicago, and C. E. Davis, Great Falls, Montana. Here is what Mr. Davis, once manager for Marshall Field's jewelry depart ment and who now has the largest jewelry store in the state of Montana, says: "Mr. Nelson is perfectly honest, reliable and a first class watchmaker. Am very sorry to have to lose him as he will be hard to replace." Investigate Investigate Investigate Sunny Southern Idaho Government Land Irrigated Under "Carey Why buy dry farming land when you can secure land and a first class perpetual water right for a less price? Rain when you want to make it, and no rain in harvest time. You can cure your crops after you raise them. LAND AND PERPBTUAL WATER RIGHT IN THE TWIN FALLS COUNTRY, IDAHO, FOR $35.50 AN ACRE. PAYABLE IN TEN ANNJJAL INSTALLMENTS. Entirely under state supervision. Investigate the "Carey Act" Lands. Look up the "Carey Act." Free Information and Booklet R. H. KIPP ft CO 120 Spring Street, Seattle Also 502 First Aye., Spokane. 66 6th Street, Portland, Ore. ber company was charged with per petrating cruelties on the natives. Take warning and save money. On September 1 coaster brakes will ad vance 25c. J. J. Eyer, 14 N. Mis sion. ••• JNO. P. NELSON Jeweler and Optician Wenatchee Washington Act."