Newspaper Page Text
Jlulv 16 1915
Mrs. A. T. Eickmeyer.s sister and
little daughter are here on a visit.
F. E. Carlquist is in Seattle this
week meeting the Shriners and visiting
S. E. Ritchie was in Seattle several
days the first of the week transacting
Miss Venetia Treadwell went to
Cashmere Tuesday afternoon on a visit
Sam Sumner, a Wenatchee attorney,
formerly city attorney, was here on a
brief visit yesterday.
Wm. Thomson, an old resident of
the Chiwaukum country was in Leav
enworth Tuesday attending to business.
Miss Norene Shotwell of Cashmere
was in Leavenworth a few days this
week visiting at the Krollpfeiffer home.
K. E. Baily who conducts a harness
repair shop in the old Echo building
was in Seattle several days on business
Mrs. A. R. McKeown and children
and her sibter Miss Haney left Tues
day afternoon for Seattle to spend sev
Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Fritz left on the
afternoon train Wednesday for Seattle
where they expect to make their per
Walter Koerner was a passenger on
No. 1 Tuesday afternoon bound for
Seattle where he expected to remain
for several days.
Mr. Robert B. Field left for Bow
Bells, North Dakota last Sunday morn
ing. He was summoned as a witness
in an important law suit.
A. W. Drum, a White river rancher,
came down from the upper country
and on Tuesday evening was one of
those who viewed the Liberty Bell.
Miss Margaret McNamara left for
Seattle Sunday on her summer vacation
trip and will visit with the family of her
brother Engineer McNamara, for a
week or two.
The advertising car of the Al. G.
Barnes wild animal show arrived here
Monday and covered the town with
highly colored posters. The show will
be here Wednesday July 28.
Miss Ethel Maston returned last
Monday after a week at Chelan attend
ing the Epworth League Institute.
She reports a splendid time and says
that about 225 Leaguers were en
Mrs. W. W. Warner, of Seattle, is
here on a visit of indefinite length to
her sister, Mrs. Chas. Eckhart. She
is accompanied by her son who is put
ting in his time fishing, mostly, says
Miss Katherine Baylen, of Hillyard,
Wash, is visiting Mrs. John Bjork on
Eagle Creek, where also Oakey Algren,
a Great Northern engineer running out
of Hillyark, recently concluded a visit
to Mr. Bjork.
Game Warden Ross Watson accom
panied by E. Ping of Wenatchee re
turned on Monday evenins from the
Chewawa river where Mr. Watson had
just turned loose 75,000 more young
trout. He states that this will end the
trout planting until Fall when it is
planned to stock some of the streams
in the county again.
Mr. Fred Drebis, one of the early
residents of Leavenworth who has re
sided at Centralia, Wash, for the past
four years made his wife's father and
mother, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Hartshorn
of the Cascade Orchards a brief visit
the first of this week. He said he still
has a hankering for Leavenworth and
may some day come back.
Mr. and Mrs. D. S. Moore of the
Chikamin Hotel are in Seattle this week
meeting with the Shriners. Mr. Moore
who is one of the bunch is a member
of the Galveston Texas lodge and ex
pects to meet many of his old friends.
Mrs. Moore will sail this week for San
Diego Cal., where she will visit old
friends for several months.
Willard Wamsley returned from Oka
nogan, the new county seat of Okano
gan county, after three weeks absence.
He has worked on some of the new
buildings under construction there.
He says the town enjoyed quite a build
ing boom this spting, The new court
house, under construction, is the most
prominent building. A six hundred
thousand dollar irrigation project is also
under way in Okanogan county. It
will «ive employment to 300 men.
Mrs. E. Mohler has a cousin visiting
her from the East.
Miss Dixie Walker is enjoying a
visit this week from her friend Miss
Mildred French of Peshastin.
Miss Leona Jeffries of Moberly, Mo.
left last Friday for San Francisco after
a week's visit with her sister Mrs. Will
Mrs. M. J. Dalton and children, who
have been here for several weeks visit
ing, returned yesterday to their home
C. F. Brown came over from Spokane
Thursday to accept a position in the
L^mb-Davis yards. Mr. Brown made
his home here about a year ago.
Mr. and Mrs. Chester Dawson and
baby have returned from California after
a two-month absence. While in the
south they visited the fairs at San Fran
cisco and San Deigo.
Mr. Francis E. Little of Wenatchee
is here temporarily occupying Miss Mc-
Namara's place in the office of the In
land Meat Co., while Miss McNamara
is having her vacation.
. A little babe of Alex Pultz, of Pe
shastin, fell out of a baby carriage last
Monday and received a severe cut on
the cheek by falling on a tin can.
Several stitches were taken to close
Mr. E. A. Hutchings and family
came over[from'Seattle the first of the
week. Mr. Hutchings returned to the
coast Thursday morning. Mrs. Hutch
ings and the children will.! visit here
with the family of F. H. foi several
Bud.Young, who has been working
on the Sunnyslope school house for the
past three months left today for Leay
enworth, fronTwhere he will go camp
ing in the Lake Wenatchee district.
When he comes out of the woods he
expects to be in superb condition for
football and will "make a desperate
attempt to hold down again the quar
terback job on" Washington's cham
pionship. —Wenatchee World
Growers, who are fortunate enough
to have a few trees of Yellow Trans
parent or Duchess, summer apples
are getting good returns. Approxi
mately three carloads have already been
shipped in odd lots. The.Seattle[mark
et is quoting an average of (1.75.
In Vancouver, the quotations range
well over $2.00. A few have been
shipped to eastern points, but the
market there ia inclined to be some
what weaker. —Wenatchee World
Ad extensive Wenatchee fruit grower
told the editor of the Echo while in
the county seat Monday that on Sun
day he closed a deal with an eastern
fruit buyer for 20,000 boxes of apples,
orchard run. The apples consisted of
Winesaps, Jonathans, Rome Beauties,
Arkansaw Blacks and White Pearmains.
One thousand dollars was paid to close
the bargain. The apple grower said it
was Sunday but he could not resist the
temptation of that thousand dollars.
Mrs. Mabel Hutchings was agree
ably surprised Saturday evening, when
the Ladies of the Macabees of the
World surrounded her in the ice cream
parlors at the Palm confectionery, and
after refreshments were served, Mrs.
Adams presented her with an elegant
gold handled, silk umbrella, as a gift
of love from her lodge members. Mrs.
Hutchings left Sunday with her little
daughter Reatha, to make Seattle her
future home. Mr. Hutchings will fol
low in a month or so.
The Royal neighbors of America
gave a farewell surprise on Mrs. Mabel
Hutching* who left for Seattle Sunday,
at the horre of Mrs. Chas. Peterson.
The Oracle, Mrs. T. McKenzie pre
sented Mm. Hutchings with a beauti
ful cut glass fruit dish as a token of
the high esteem of the Lodge. The
evening was spent in games, music
and singing and a delightful supper
was served at 11 p. m. after which they
departed, wishing the honor guest joy
and happiness in her new home.
F. A. Parkhill, recently from Van
couver, Wash., where he sold his prop
erty, arrived here this week. He has
looked over the Wenatchee valley and
decided to locat: in Leavenworth. His
family will be here next week. He
says he likes our climate and scenery
and believes the soil is very productive.
He is a convert to diversified farming,
and added that formerly Vancouver de
pended almost solely on prunes, but
prunes failed every now and again, so
the dairy industry has been highly de
veloped in the Vancouver country and
is now one of the most profitable occu
She 3Leavenworth J£cbo«
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. P. Rice left this
morning for Seattle where they expect
to visit for several months with Mrs.
Rice's sister. They may decide to re
main permanently on the Coast.
Mrs. E. H. Peterson has received
the appointment as postmistress at Win
ton. Her bond has been forwarded to
Washington and the postoffice will be
opened as soon as the bond is ap
Jay Buttles and F. T. Motteler re
turned Tuesday from Cover d'Alene
where they spent a week. The trip
was made in Mr. Modeler's car. They
report things in that section to be in a
very flourishing condition.
Mrs. U. L. Collins came over from
Everett the first of the week to visit for
9 brief time with Mr. Collins, who is in
charge of the telegraph station at
Drury. While here she was the guest
of Mrs. G. W. Hoxsey Wednesday and
left for home on the afternoon train.
There is a persistent rumor about
the city that Frank E. Carlquist who
is now in Seattle supposedly to attend
the Shriner's convention has gone and
done the thing that his friends have
long expected him to do —got married.
When the event took place and the
young lady's name the reporter was
unable to learn. The friends of the
local jeweler are anxiously waiting his
The Buffet Waffle and Lunch Room,
under the management of S. Price, an
experienced chef, was opened to the
public yesterday in the room adjoining
Wheeler's drug store. Mr. Price is a
colored gentleman and says that in the
culinary line he is going to convince
the people of Leavenworth that he is
an artist. At present he is only going
to serve one meal a day —dinner, be
tween 5 and 8 in the evening.
Last Friday six auto-loads of people
from Waterville passed thru here on
their way to Wenatchee lake where
they intended to remain for several
days fishing, recreating and enjoying
the scenery and mountain air. In the
party were George Hensel and family,
John Gritsch and wile, Mrs. Tony
Gritsch and children, Henry McGrath
and family, Mr. and Mrs. John Gold
beck, Jack McKay and Will McKay
Barney Sugru, one of the best known
fruit growers in the valley, in charge of
one of the largest and best commercial
orchards, located near Cashmere, passed
thru here Wednesday on his way to
Seattle. He is optimistic over the
prospect of a good market for Wenat
chee valley apples this fall. He said
he did not think there would be any
trouble in getting 81.00 per box,
orchard run, for all the apples in the
valley, and thought it quite probable
that a good many would be sold at an
even higher price.
Everett Herald —Victor Lee and
Frank E. Bryant, driving jitiieys, re
spectively, for the Everett Railway,
Light & Water company and as a mem
ber of the organized independents,
fought a fistic duel yesterday on Hew
itt avenue at the Great Northern via
duct. Each combatant had the other
arrested, while the city of Everett got
into the game by arresting both young
chauffeurs. The trial of the case was
postponed. Frank Bryant and bis
brother Harry have been operating
jitney busses in Everett for several
Mr. and Mrs. Wiley Rice, Miss
Bessie Walker and Tom Pipkin re
turned yesterday morning from an auto
trip that took them as far as Cover d'
Alene, Idaho. The party left Sunday
morning in Mr. Rice's machine headed
for Spokane. During their absence
they made several stops and visited all
the points of interest .along the way.
All enjoyed the trip immensely and
they are now planning on a similar
outing which would take them to Se
attle by way of the Snoqualmie pass.
Mr. Rice says his speedometer regis
tered over 600 miles while away and
the only car trouble that he had was
While nan with Block Liver
The liver is a blood purifier. It was
thought at one time it was the seat of
the passions. The trouble with most
people is that their liver becomes black
because of impurities in the blood due
to bad physical states, causing bilious
ness, headache, dizziness and consti
pation. Dr. King's New Life Pills
will clean up the liver and give you
new life. 25c at your druggist. **
Wear them—You will like them
Munsing: Union Suits
Give complete satisfaction
in cool, sheer, light weight, non-irritating
fabrics, produced under conditions that
make them absolutely clean, sanitary, and
fit to be worn next the skin.
Why take chances with nameless un
derwear of doubtful origin as to cleanli
ness, when Munsing Union Suits are so
sanitary and so well and favorably known?
In quality fine enough to please the most
exacting taste, they are yet so inexpensive
that their use is becoming a national eco
The beautitul new Munsingwear garments are here
now, and we will take pleasure in seeing that you are
properly fitted from assortments which as yet are almost
unbroken. Select early.
The lowest priced garments are made and finished
with the same care as the finest grades. Munsing Union
Suits come in a large variety oi fabrics and an extensive
assortment of styles for Men, Women and Children.
There's a right style, size and weight for everyone.
Outing Shoes, Shirts, Hats, and every
thing in which to keep cool.
The Leavenworth Mercantile Co.
The Big Store that Always Saves you Honey
St. Joseph's Church
Rev. Nicholas O'Rafferty, pastor.
Low Mass at 7:30 and High Mass
at 9:30 on the first, third and fifth Sun
day morning of each month. Sermon
at both masses.
Rosary, sermon and benediction at
7:30 every Sunday evening.
Catechism and bible history for Sun
day school children every Saturday
morning at 10 o'clock, followed by in
struction for altar boys at 11 o'clock.
School Sunday morning at 10.
Morning service at 11. Subject:
Evening service at 8 o'clock.
Special music at all services. Ev
Remember to come to church on
The thermometer is still going up.
Come and see.
Violet Stafford will sing in the morn
The meetings in the large tent con
tinue with increasing interest. The
topics to which the time is devoted
each evening are real live ones, deal
ing with the issues of our day in the
light of bible prophecy. No one can
afford to miss these splendid meetings.
This evening and tomorrow evening,
"Our Future Inheritance," and the
signs that show it is near, will be con
Sunday evening, "WHI the Nations
Disarm?" What the bible says about
universal peace in the last days.
Monday evening, "When the Turk
Tuesday evening, "The Crash of
Wednesday evening, "The Earthly
and Heavenly Sanctuaries."
Thursday evening, "Court Week in
Olympia is a fair sample of a com
munity that makes war on all its public
utilities and in the final outcome pays
the price of retarded development.
Lvle sawmills are shipping lumber
For the Hot Summer Days
Capital $25,000 Surplus $5,000
If you want material prosperity
that is your due you will find our
Bank Account Plan a real help.
Leavenworth State Bank
L. F. BULLIS, Vice Pres. ROB'T B. FIELD, Cashier
We are making a
this week—see window