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The Wenatchee daily world. [volume] (Wenatchee, Wash.) 1905-1971, May 04, 1908, Image 3

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86072041/1908-05-04/ed-1/seq-3/

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Is he who gives you the
best values for your money
Our House is
One of Them
(Continued from Page One.)
a* Wenatehee Roy Morrison won the
event at 9 feet.
Total number of points won are as
follows: Wenatehee, 59; Chelan. 43;
Entiat, 16, and Lakeside, 2. Cash
mere dropped out. Score in detail:
One hundred yard dash —Fields,
Chelan, first: R. Shotwell, Wenatehee,
second; McArthur, Entiat, third.
Time, 10 4-5.
Shot put—Knowles, Wenatehee, j
first; L. Wapato, Chelan, second; ,
McArthur, Entiat, third. Distance,j
35 feet 8 inches.
Four hundred and forty yard dash
—Wapato, Chelan, first; Wilt, We
natehee. second: Uoy King, Entiat,
third. Time, :•">".
Mile run—M. Johnston, Wenat
ehee, first; Roy Kins. Entiat, sec
ond, Roy King; Entiat, second.
Time, 5:06.
Two hundred and twenty yard
dash —R. Shotwell, Wenatehee. first;
L. Wapato, Chelan, second; McAr
thur, Entiat, third. Time, :25 1-5.
Pole vault —R. Morrison, Wenat
ehee. first; Fields, Chelan, second.
Height, 9 feet.
Fifty-yard dash —B. French, We
natehee, first; Fields. Chelan, sec
ond; McArthur, Entiat, third. Time.
High hurdle —Levell, Wenatehee,
first; Ridenonr, Chelan, second; Mc-
Arthur. Entiat, third. Time :19.
880-yard run—M. Johnson, We
natehee, first; R. King. Entiat, sec
ond; Wapato, Chelan, Third. Time,
Hammer —L. Wapato, Chelan,
first; R. King, Entiat, second; Hal
ferty, Entiat, third. Distance, 96
feet 10 inches.
High jump—Chapin, Wenatehee,
first; Fields, Chelan, second; King,
Entiat, third. Height, 5 feet.
220-yard hurdles —Level, Wenat
ehee, first; Ridenour, Chelan, sec
ond; Fabicum, Lakeside, third.
Time :29 1-4.
Broad jump—Field, Chelan, first;
Shotwell, Wenatehee, second; McAr
thur, Entiat, third. Distance, 17 ft.
2 inches.
Relay race—Wenatehee —Knowles
Shotwell, George, French; Chelan —
Field, Wapato, Edmunds, Ridenour.
Wenatehee won. Time, 1:45.
At the Theatre
Press Agent's Promises.
Tonight, at Wenatehee theatreeta
Frank B. Fanning and his com
pany return to Wenatehee as he
promised when last here. Since
their advent here last fall they have
been playing throughout the eastern
states and Canada with great suc
Tonight the most popular and
emotional success, "Young Mrs. Win
thr p," will be produced. Miss
Warda Howard sustaining the title
role. The beauties of the produo
tion are well known by hearsay, lor
the fame and success it has attained
for itself has been phenomenal
throughout the eas: and in England.
Amongst the company are the same
favorites that Mr. Manning had in
his company when last here. Iflss
Allwyn. Miss Mullally and Miss Clara
Doyle, who has joined the company
since their last appearance here, and
who is considered the best character
actress on the coast today. Mr. T.
Clarke, Jose Leo and others all con-,
tribute with their clever work to (
make the fame of the excellent com- j
pany Mr. Fanning has sustaining
him. i
Copyright 1908
The House of Kuppenheimef
During the engagement "The Par
! ish Priest" and ■"Faust" will be ren
j dered, and from this city they re-
I turn to Seattle when they open for
| a prominent engagement at the Ti
j vol! Theatre.
Will we see you at the dance to
Home Talent Play to be Given at the
Opera House Sext Thursday
This grand 'production, a drama
tization of Ouidaa novel. wHI be
given b» the order of the Eastern
Star, Thursday night. The play is
under the personal direction of Wm.
Edgar Graham, la'e of Florence
Roberts Co., and will be given in its
| The cast has been carefully select
ed, and'if you wish to see something
worth while go and see "Under Two
Flags." This is the play that made
Blanche Bates famous. Mr. Graham
[has staged it in Olympia, Belling
hani. North Yakima. Pullman and
numerous other places to the best of
satisfaction. It is one of the plays
| that appeal to all. and please the
I most critical. Every scene and cli
j max is good; of the kind that is pos
■ sible and sensible. The following
are the principals in the cast: T. C.
| Godfrey. G. M. Boyd, Fred Morrison,
John Brisky, Thomas Rose, C. P.
: Mallory. W. Poise. Wm. Edgar Gra
ham, Grace Parker. Faun Wells. M.
:E. Wyman, Mrs. M. Loving. Mrs. Cole
! Webster and Tressa Nichols.
All tickets can be reserved Thurs
! day at usual place. Take your tick
lets bought of the ladies and exchange
for reserved seats; no extra charge,
j Curtain rises at S:3O sharp. Prices,
jsoc, 75c; children, 25c.
(Continued from Page One.)
Sheriff Webb Describes the Chase-
Sheriff Webb, to a World reporter,
describes the chase as follows:
"On Friday morning Deputy Sher
iff McDonald left Coulee City on the
trail of the thieves, going eastward.
Taking a back track they came upon
McDonald, who stopped them and
ordered them to throw up their
hands. Putting the whip to their
horses they again started eastward.
Two shots were fired by the deputy
sheriff but without effect.
Organizing a posse McDonald took
after the men. For twenty-five miles
they followed the trail. This dis
tance was made in 2 hours and a
The tracks of the horses showed 1
that they had stopped on the bank
Of the lake, as if meditating whether;
or not to go in. They never got
The fact that their horses werej
tired was probably the one. reason
Why they were not able to get acror-s.i
A very enjoyable May party was
held in Sprague Hall last Friday 1
evening The hall was very prettily j
decorated with palms and potted i
plants. The guests were entertained I
during the evening at 500, there be
ing eighteen tables at play. At in
termission refreshments of ice cream
and cake were served. Mrs. Kath
ryn McXerney and Mrs. Chas. F.
Keiser were the hostesses of the
evening. , , , „ .
(Continued from Page 1.)
Claude Surber, Dr. King. Tern-
Ross, J. W. Ferguson. H. R. Parshall,
J. S. Mooney, A. A. Piper.
The following received an equal
number of votes, and will draw for
three places:
Carl Christenson, L. Finch, Eel
Russell, T. J. Groves.
Columbia Precinct.
B. J. Williams, W. G. Stacy. D.
A. Beal. J. H. Miller, W. A. San
ders, David Gray, C. A. Buttles, J.
A. Gellatly, Charles Kyle, G. W.
Wine, O. S. Stocker. G. W. Parks,
Rufus Woods, Z. A. Lanham.
The following received an equal
number of votes and will draw for
two vacancies:
F. W. Smith, Phil Leonard, W. E.
Fred Stein, Fred Pommer, E. L.
Long. J. H. Chase. A. C. Jones, ThoS.
Bollman, L E. DeLong, C. M. Bank
er, John Wesserling, Fred Paton, E.
F. Stowell, James Cherington, Ed
Hinman, A. F. Estes.
R. C. Osborn, Otto Hunt Chas.
Johnson. Jos. Darnell. W. H. Van
Meter, H. C. Tyler, I. A. Navarre, H.
C. Keeler
Only about 125 voters have regis
tered to date this year. The election
on the city water bonds is coming on.
Only a few more days are left. The
books will close on the Sth of May
and the election will be held on the
■ Don't forget to register for the
coming city election. Only a few
days left.***
Mrs. B. F. Salteribrock, of Louis
ville, Ky., editor and proprietor o»
the Columbus Magazine, in the in
terest of the Catholic Order /f
Knights of Columbus, is in the city j
this week on a tour of inspection.
Besides gathering data and material j
for an article in her publication, she]
is also acting as advance agent of a;
colony of forty of her eastern friends
who wish to come west.
in conversation with a representa
tive she. stated that in the Quincy
i valley she has a found a larger and j
I finer tract of level land than any
where she has been in Oregon or
California or other of the western
states, but that the valley is not suf
ficiently advertised amo 13 the east
ern people. On the cv .r of their
coming west some of her iriends ask
ed her if they would have to bring
i seed potatoes and other stuff, and
whether or no the land would need
j any bone dust fertilizer. Of course
I this ignorance is not quite excusable,
I yet it shows a lack of thorough ad
! vertising.
Mrs. Saltenbrock is well pleased
i with the country, and mentioned the
fact, and as one way of advertising
stated that we could show up our
many handsome town and country
residences, where in the postcards
now sent out. in poorly executed
j work, show up broken streets with
the buildings aiong them looking
hike shacks. She had received one
ior two of these cards, and was sur
i prised when she came here to find
j several two-story buildings.
She will visit Wenatehee, Seattle
i and Portland before returning east.
J. F. Badger, of Waterville, who
has been appointed the Alaska Yu
kon Pacific Commissioner for Doug
las county, arrived in Quincy Thurs
day, driving overland. Mr. Badger
will visit all the principal towns ,n
the county, soliciting their aid in
helping him gather grains, fruits
and vegetables for the exposition
next year in Seattle. This county
will have a section of the grounds
for its own individual use, and it is
hoped that a good display of Doug
las county products can be made.
The farmers of the Quincy valley
are asked to preserve their* best
wheat, oats, rye, corn, peanuts, on
ions, or fruits, and place them in
care of the commercial club of this
city, who will see that they are
placarded with the owner's name and
postoffice address, and placed on dis
play at the A. Y. P. exposition.
Mrs. Edna Cord, of Muskegon,
Mich., arrived Sunday to be the guest
of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. E.
Barnum, until Wednesday, when she
will take her mother to Seattle for
medical treatment.
Rev. Hargraves, whose home is or?
the summit of the Crab Creek Hills,
will preach next Sunday, May 3, at
- the Crab Creek school house.
The Southside Sunday school were
j entertained by the Royal Union Sun
jday school on the Royal Flats. An
j excellent program was rendered, and
a general good time was reported by
| Master Roy Stewart will leave this
| mer wi'h his sister. Roy is a great
worker in the Snnaa/ school and will j
be greatly missed.
[ Frank Ressler says '"Buttermilk ,
breaks the ice all right."
C. D. Heywood, of Burke, was in
town Tuesday. He has just opened
a ferry route over the Columbia
river a few miles south of the old
one at the point of the river imme
diately west of his ranch. The new
ferry crosses the river at Whiskey
Dick Bar, and good roads lead down
!to the ferry on eitlm side of the
' river. It will be a good short cut
Ito our citizens who wish to go to
Ellensburg or North Yakima, and
as Mr. Heywood is a responsible and
cajiahle man, he will run a good fer
ry, and one which people will not be
afraid to use in crossing.
—Q'liney Quill. I
I '
S.->O,OOO Will be Raised for Advertis
ing the Inland Empire.
Spokane, May 3.—Fifty thousand
dollars will be raised by the Spa-!
kane Chamber of Commerce for ad-i
vertishig the resources of the Inland I
Empire of the Pacific Northwest, the;
coming year. David Brown, *vho is
head of the campaign committee,!
which is made up of 30 sub-commit- 1
tees of five representative business I
and professional men each, has ar- j
ranged for a campaign to begin .May
11. It is purposed to raise the
money inside of ten days. Exploita- j
tion and promotion work is not an i
experiment with Spokane, as the
people have contributed more than'
|60,000 in the last two years in in
ducing capital and population to
come into the country and develop
its resources. The Spokane country,
jis composed of 150,000 square miles!
in Eastern Washington. Northern'
(Idaho. Northeastern Oregon. West
ern Montana and Southeastern Brit
ish Columbia, and has a population
lof 500,000. There is room for 5©,
--i 000,000.
Mrs. Walter Cameson will enter
fain the May coterie of the Sr. Luke's
Church calendar at her home on
Washing,on avenue, on Thursday af
ternoon. May 7, from three to five
o'clock. All friends of the guild and
those interested in the calendar are
cordially invited to attend. A musi
cal program will be provided.
Funeral of James Duff.
The funeral of the late James
Duff took place at the family resi
dence yesterday afternoon. A large
concourse of friends and relatives
were present to perform the last sad
rites. The services were in charge
lof the Masonic lodge of this city of
{ which the deceased had long been a
| member. Music was rendered by a
quartet! The Rev. J. W. Berger of
ficiated at the services and paid many
touching and tender tributes to the
deceased and spoke many comfort
ing words to the family.
The body was laid at rest in the
[Wenatehee cemetery, the Masonic rit
ual being performed at the grave.
The pall-bearers were O. D. Johnson,
jW. R. Clary, J. Leonardy. J. W. Fer
i guson, P. D. Sutor and I. M. Deri-
I field. C. S. Hall had charge of the
.funeral arrangements
Free Water Right
$125 TO $350 PER ACRE
Cashmere - Washingt^
Eagle Livery &
Transfer Co.
Draying, Piano
Moving, Express
Home of D Mous Ice Cream
X if sed.
The Builder
General Contract Work, in
cluding plain, and reinforced
concrete. With a specialty of
Cement Work.
South King Street.
Hay, Grain Chop, at the old
Proctor Stand on >Ussion Stree.
Don't forget to register.***
Water Now on the Grounds
and Plenty of it
4 1-2 Miles West of Cashmere.
See or Write
Phone 315.
In a Nut Shell
Large Sales, Small Profits
See Our
17-Jewel Waltham Watch $10.
Wenatehee Souvenir Spoons 75c
Call and see our large stock.
Our prices are right.
The Jeweler.
Readymada Flumes.
Special Fluming Lumber.
Headquarters f> Wilson's
Lime. Delivered.
We guarantee
our stock equal
to any. Come
and inspect it.
We do not sell
you No. 2 stock
for No. 1.
Free architec
tural plans with
a purchase of
$200 or more.
Office phone 145
Residence phone 585
Have you registered? If you have
j not, remember the time is short.***
See the price of lard at the Ellis-
Forde Co.'s on Saturday, May 2—one
day—for cash only: 5-lbs., 55c; 10
--lbs., $1.10; 20-lbs., $2.1.".. 5-1

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