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title: 'The Wenatchee daily world. (Wenatchee, Wash.) 1905-1971, October 13, 1909, Page 8, Image 8',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: Washington State Library; Olympia, WA
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YALE AND HARVARD VARSITY CREWS AND THEIR CAPTAINS.
Harvard was early the favorite over Yale in the four mile varsity race
this year. Before the training was half over backers of the Crimson w»-re
offering SIOO to $G0 that the Harvard men would tripmph over Yale at the
New London event. They found prompt takers for all their bets, and a large
amount of money went down on the race. The training camps of the two
crows were less than a mile apart at Gales Kerry. Conn., and the rivalry c 1
ti " iv»o simads wan more »ntense than it had been for many years before.
7 year old trees.
Commercial Varieties; Winesaps,
Jonathan, Rome Beauty.
First Class Condition.
Good House, Barn and Packing
Two Miles from Postoffice.
Our alleys are in commission at last, and judging from the busi
ness done last night, and the crowd which thronged them, our ef
forts in that line seem to be fully appreciated by the public.
Daily prize for highest score, made in competition, one dollar.
Lovers of pool will enjoy a treat if they happen in this evening
from 9:30 to 10:30. Some fancy exhibition shots and a hotly con
tested game between crack players.
Marvin Chase is in the city today
| from Edmunds, where his family has
spent the summer. Mrs. Chase and
family will remain there this winter.
For the latest designs in wall pa
per and strictly pure paints, see Mer
rill, Wenatchee avenue and First
Street North. ***
Messrs. Norell and Geyer, real
estate men. have fitted up commodi
ous quarters in the new Halbert block
and have already moved in, where :
they may be found by their patron*.
Miss Lillian Kern, of Puyallup, is
the guest of Mrs. R. W. Bryant, at
her home at 333 King street.
L. T. Wisdom, of Entiat, is in the*
Buy home grown stock. Delicious
trees from Wenatchee valley scions.
All other commercial varieties. C.
& O. Nursery Co., Wenatchee, Wash.
C. S. Baldwin and wife, of Wilcox,
Nebraska, are in the city today, look
ing over the valley.
Mrs. G. J. Unger, of Washington <
avenue, left this morning for Seattle,
to visit the fair.
C. S. Diehl, of Leeburg. Indiana, !
is looking over the valley today.
Earl Thompson, of the C. & O.
Steamboat Co., is ill at his home on
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Olinger left this
morning for the closing days of the
Now is the time to order that Ford
auto, 4910 model. Quick delivery.
Remember the time we had getting
them last spring with the factory
three months behind orders? Well,
the demand is going to be heavier
next year. More Fords are used in
Chelan county than all other makes
combined. Better get in line. W.
B. Paton, Cashmere, Wash. 9-24-tf
Fred Williams, of Bellingham, is in
the city today on business.
Mrs. C. A. Morrison, of Douglas
street, returned from spending a week
at the Seattle fair.
Miss Helen Love, of Chelan, left
this morning for the fair.
WENATCHEE BILLARD PAILORS.
THE WENATCHEE DAILY WORLD, WENATCHEE, WASHINGTON, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1909.
iG. N. SAVES 13 HOURS
Operation of a standard Pullman
sleeper on the fast mail train of the!
Great Northern is contemplated by
St. Paul officials ofr the Hill line.
The change would bring patrons of 1
the road into Seattle or St. Paul 13 ,
hours ahead of the regular running j
schedule of the overland trains. Of
ficial announcement of the addition
of the new service is expected in this 1
city within a few days.
The mail"train is now run as a
special over the line, and with the re
vision of the present schedule the
sleeping car servile is likely to be.;
added. At present the mail train,
handles nothing but United States
mail and express. The Great North
ern in adding the Pullman sleeper
is following»in the footsteps of other :
roads, which with the granting of
mail contracts have added fast trans
The Rebekahs will hold their regu
lar meeting tonight, beginning at
C. E. Heeder. of Ninth and Miller
street, left this morning for Tacoma
on business interests.
T. W. Cowan and family are mov
ing from Entiat to their new home
on D street.
C. D. Rae, who has been in the city
for the past two months, left yester
day for his home in Missouri. Mr.
Rae expects to return in the spring
and buy property and will make We
natchee his home.
John Isenhart, manager of th-;
Ellis-Forde Co. store at Chelan, is
in the city today on business.
A girl was born to Mr. and Mrs.
J. M. Berting this morning ar Mal
0. B. Fuller returned last night
from a summer spent near Hailey.
Idaho. Frank Reeves and he have
been together all the summer. Mr.
Reeves is now in Olympia. where he
will have some cases in the supreme
court the latter part of the week.
Oscar Hollingworth left this morn
ing for Seattle to attend the fair.
Mrs. Mable Crow has accepted i
position in Ellis-Forde Co.'s.
Jack Homer returned from a busi
ness trip to Leavenworth yesterday.
Arthur Washburn of the Ellis-
Forde Co.. left yesterday for his home
in Boston. Mr. Washburn will spend
two weeks in Seattle and other coast
1. A. Lovitt of Cashmere is in the
city today on business.
Miss S. E. Jones of Brewster pass
ed through the city yesterday on her
! way to Ohio to visit friends,.
Miss Grace Reed is up from Mal
; aga today visiting friends.
Professor Rrownell of Mission
j Street North went to Leavenworth
j today on business.
Dr. Schiltz. of Drs. Blake & Schiltz.
left yesterday for Spokane to spend
two days on business.
Fred Crollard. of Crollard & Lem
on, went to Seattle on business yes
Miss Birdie Pilson. niece of Mrs.
; Crollard, left today for Seattle, to
: visit the fair.
MRS. WOODILL'S SAD FATE.
Her Mysterious Death and Once Prom
The remarkable circumstances under
which the life of Mrs. Edith May
I Thompson VVoodill was taken in a
! bungalow near St. Michaels. Md..
| makes the ease memorable in the an
\ nals of crime. The fact that the dead
; woman was the ward of Lyman J.
j Gage of Ixjs Angeles, formerly seere
! tary of the treasury and a noted bank
er, lends special interest to the story
!of the murder. There is mystery re
| garding her parentage, but she was
! adopted by wealthy people and educat
•ed weli. It was Mr. Gage who paid
! for her musical training, and she gave
| much promise as a singer. She once
j appeared at the White House before
\ the late President McKinley. At the
j time of her death she was the wife qf
| Gilbert Woodill of Los Angeles. A for
\ mer New York broker. Robert Emmet
MBS. EDITH MAY THOMPSON WOODILL.
Eastman, also known as Emmet E.
Roberts, became infatuated with her.
and one theory of the murder is that
he slew her while she was repelling
his advances. Her body was found in
the Choptank river weighted down
with metal and bricks. and Eastman
committed suicide on being surround
ed by a posse, leaving a note faying
that the woman's life had been taken
In the bungalow by another woman
during a carousal. The police do not
take much stock In this story, how
Mrs. Mary Brown, of Index, is visit
ing friends here for a few days'.
W. C. T. I. Meeting.
The W. C. T. U. will meet at the
home of Mrs. Minton, corner Cherry
and Miller street, for a short busi
ness meeting and social afternoon. **
WANTED — DINING ROOM GIRL.
Great Northern Hotel. tf
HE fuel thai
][ Judge William
J. Gaynor has
been in the public
eye quite a little of
late In connection
h gainst alleged
abuses in New York
lias led some to in
fer that he had his
eye on the mayor
ally of the city,
whl c h is to be
' the subject of an
Copyright by J. X
Jvi'tjE caynoii. |„ tht . autumn.
But. though Judge Gayaor is much
talked of lor the honor, his friends •
assert that he is uot the man to
seek such a nomination, much less
to advertise himself as a reformer
for the sake of winning it. The Brook
lyn jurist hns been engaged in a con
troversy with Mayor Mc('le!lan and
with the police department over the
case of a boy named Duffy, who was
repeatedly arrested, as the judge
claims, without sufficient cause and
whose picture was placed in the
rogues' gallery, a proceeding which
Judge Gay nor said contravened the
law under the circumstances existing
in this case. His censure of Co minis
■loner Bingham of the police depart
ment in connection with this case was
so strong General Bingham has brought
suit for damages, alleging libel. The
free spoken jurist recently banded
down a decision respecting a case bear
ing on administration of the Sunday
laws at Coney Island lv which he said:
"It Is for those in chief rulership over
the city first to set an example for all
others by stopping the city's merry
go-rounds, swings, swan boats, etc., to
which we take our children on Sunday,
and then they will be in a position to
stop others. If it be a criminal of
fense to run a merry-go-round at
Rockaway Beach or Coney Island on
Sunday it is the same criminal of
fense to run It in the city's parks or
elsewhere, for the Sunday statutes
make no distinction of place. It would
be pitiful to see a great city in the
hands of officials who could not see
these things without being reminded
George Sargent, who has won the
national championship golf title, rep
resented the Hyde Manor Golf club of
Sudbury. Vt.. in the recent opeO cham
pionship tournament at Englewood,
N. J.. at which this year's champion
ship was decided. He made the record
score of 290. Never before in a na
tional open championship either here
or abroad has a score for Seventy-two
GEORGE SARGENT ON THE LINKS.
holes been so low. The nearest ap
proach to it was a year ago, when
James Braid won at Prestwlck with
291. In this country the best previous
effort was Alexander Smith's 295 at
Onwentsla in 190 G. While the leaders
played sound golf, it was plain to
close observers that the baked condi
tion of the course, permitting as It did
an unusually long run to the ball,
made the exceptionally low scoring
possible. On the other hand, the slop
ing greens, which seme of the "pros"
called tricky, were responsible for
many blasted hopes.
As Indicative of the class of the
professional players in this tournament
it may be mentioned that Walter J.
Travis, one of the greatest amateur
players in America, finished seventh
In the list.*• He won $28 in money, but,
being an amateur, took plate to the
value of his winnings.
Sargent becomes possessor of the
championship cup, a gold medal and
Carried Too Far.
Reggie (out horseback riding) — 1
have weally gone beyond my destina
tion, don't ye know.
Horse—l thought that I had been
carrying the joke too far—Harvard
PITTSBURG WINS GAME
(Continued from Page 1.)
and third and scored on Schmidt's
high throw. Abstein struck out.
Detroit—Bush flied to Leach; Cobb
out, Adams to Abstein; Crawford
smashed a home run to center field;
Delehanty went out, Byrne to Ab
stein. One run.
Pittsburg —Wilson doubled be
tween Crawford and D. Jones, the lat
ter losing the ball in the sun; Gibson
singled, scoring Wilson; Gibson stole
second. Willets pitched for Detroit.
Adams popped to T. Jones; Gibson
steals second on Byrne's third strike.
Gibson was caught stealing third,
Schmidt to Moriarity. One run. ,
Detroit — Moriarity fouled to
Byrne: T. Jones safe on Wagner's
error; T. Jones stole second; Schmidt
went out. Wagner to Abstein; Mullin
batting for Willets, Mullin popped to
THE IMPERIAL NINE
A short description of this mine appeared in yesterday's World, to
gether with an outline ofaour plan to increase its output and its earn
You ape going to hear considerable about this mine in the near fu
ture and it will be fo your advantage to keep yourself posted by read
ing these little ads every day.
This map will give you an idea of the many advantages the Imperial
.Mine possesses over any other mine in the west.
It is only ten minutes' walk from the station at Silverton to the
mine, this saves us the expense of erecting bunk houses for the men.
quite an item in itself. The wagon road leading from the station to
the mine was built by the county for our use. The mouth of the tower
tunnel lies 200 feet above the village and the mill site, thus enabling
us to send all our ore to the station or mill site by gravity alone. There
is five million feet of fine timber on the property, ample water power
and enough ore to keep an army of men busy for a hundred years talc
ing it out. Old and experienced miners have told us that nowhere have
they ever seen such enormous quantities of ore in sight as we have in
our bins, on our dumps and in our tunnels.
There are eight full claims and two fractions in our holdings. There
undoubtedly is not a mine in the west that can be operated with as
small an expense as this can. Nature and man has given us many ex
traordinary advantages in the topographical lay of the property. w r ater
power right at hand, all the timber needed, a railroad within ten min
utes' walk of the mine, a village near by and many other advantages
that we will call your attention to later.
We have more than 60,000 tons of ore blocked out. in our bins an'!
on the dumps; 60.000 tons of ore whose average value, by numerous
assays and examinations, will exceed $20 per ton in Gold, Copper and
Silver. It is a notorious fact that the smelters in this section of the
country have not been treating the mines fair, the Everett smelter ha*
been shut down for nearly a year, the mines refusing to ship ore to
them. There is no positive way of telling the exact value of a carload
of ore unless every ton of it is assayed and this is taken advantage of.
We have been working twelve years on this property getting it in
>*hape to mine the ore in large quantities. We have discovered that th"
only way to handle this ore, in order to retain for the company the
largest possible profits, is to erect an ore concentrator and an arsenic
plant on the property. In doing this we save the expense involved in
shipping the raw ore, we save the arsenic it contains and we can com
pel the smelter to render to us all the values it contains, for concen
trates cannot be juggled with as ore can. its value can be told to a cer
tainty in advance.
We have got the mine, we have got the ore and we have got the ad
vantages, now we need the money to erect the concentrator and arsenic
In order to raise this money we are offering a small block of the
Treasury stock to the public at only 25 cents per share (par value $1
and it is forever non-assessable). Tomorrow we are going to tell you
about the profits we know that will be made on this ore, don't fail to
We are going to show you and prove to you, in a few days, that it
is possible and probable that those who invest in this stock soon will
make from 500 to 2,000 per cent on their investment on the rise in the
price of the stock alone and that this rise will come in a very few*
C. Emmett Cortello went to Lea
venworth on a week's business trip.
Lem Ward, of Sherman. Clay piano
house, has business in Leavenworth
C. G. Wurtz returned yesterday
from a business trip to up-river
Every time you buy a pound of our coffee you know the flavor is
going to suit your palate—you know it is going to be exactly the
same as the last pound you had. One pound will win you for r'.ll
We grind and pack our spices. We don't keep the finest teas and
coffees in town —we sell them.
Phone ns jour order.
HOME TEA COMPANY
Gehr Blk. Phone 2375
Miss Francis and Claudie Lewis
arrived here last night from Salt
Lake City, and spent the day in this
city and will take the up-river boat
In the morning for a visit to up-river
C. W. Wilmeroth went to Ephrata
yesterday on business.
Thomas G. Dark, of Hamrold,
Wash., is in the city today on busi