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The Wenatchee daily world. [volume] (Wenatchee, Wash.) 1905-1971, July 03, 1909, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86072041/1909-07-03/ed-1/seq-5/

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nOUMHFW
The Buffalo team has taken a
brace and is rushing to the front in
the Eastern league race.
It is reported that Knoxville will
take the Charleston franchise in the
South Atlantic league.
With both Lajoie and Stovall out
of the game the Cleveland team may
hit some hard going..
Few young pitchers have been
picked up in late years who had any
thing on Krause of the Philadelphia
Athletics.
The New York Giants won six
games in the first three days after
their return home from their west
ern trip.
Jimmy Slagle, the ex-Chicago Cub,
is beginning to show some fine work
with the Baltimore team.
The Chicago Cubs keep right at
the Pirates' heels and the Giants
stay within hailing distance in the
National league Marathon.
Hans Lobert and Roy Castleton of
the Cincinnati Reds, are in Wiscon
sin trying to throw over an attack
of malaria.
Just when it looked as though
Brooklyn was all in the Superbas
jumped on Philadelphia and nearly
beat the Quakers to death.
Umpire "Silk" O'Loughlin is in
bad with the New York and Wash
ington fans. Some of the rooters
declare that "Silk" is troubled with
the "tight hat."
Frank J. Shaughnessey, manager
of the Roanoke team in the Virginia
league, will practice law next win
ter. He was admitted to the bar re
cently.
Chadboarue of the Indianapolis
club is credited with the longest
"home run" of the season. He
jumped his team and beat 1t to his
We wish to call your attention to our eight-inch Convertible
Desk and Bracket Fan. Desirable for the home, office or sick
coom. Light, noiseless and eco
,al M f\ nomicai; consumes less than half
Mrs. Clarke's Bakery
Fluharty's Bakery
The management took possession today and is preparing to fur-
nish a full line of bakery goods to the public.
Your patronage is respectfully solicited.
THE WENATCHEB DAILY WORLD, WENATCHEE, WASHINGTON, SATURDAY, JULY 3, 1909.
home in New England.
A son of George Tebeau was
pinched recently for riding in his
auto with the throttle wide open.
When he told the court that his fa
ther owned the Kansas City baseball
team he was fined $95.
Last season the St. Louis fans
were proclaiming the Browns the
greatest ever and McAleer the "best
est that is." Now they want "Mac"
discharged and the Browns sent to
a bush league.
George McConnell, the tall pitcher
of the New York Yankees, has been
sent to Jersey City. The "Human
String" needs a little more Eastern
league twisting before he can tie up
the big league hitters.
Can tbe Boston Americans go the
distance? Some of the critics think
that the yonugsters will blow up be
fore long, but Manager Lake says
the Red Sox will keep right on and
win the money.
It is fortunate for "Bugs" Ray
mond that he isn't pitching ball in
East Africa just now. If he was
the chances are that the "Insect"
would be added to the collection in
the Simthsonian Institute before
next winter.
Women of Woodcraft.
Mrs. Katherine Olinger, clerk of
Yule No. 52, announces that she will
be at home at her residence, 309
North E street, until July 7, for
Circle business. *** 7-3
Reservation Openings.—For fuil
information regarding the Spokane,
Coeur d'Alene and -Flathead opening,
send 25 cents for pamphlet to P.
Simmons, Nezperce, Idaho. **7-6
the current required for a 16 c. p.
lamp.
AIKIN & CASSIDY
Phone 1422.
TRICAL SUPPLIES
Next to the Republic Building.
successor to
LAKE CHAMPLAIN
TERCENTENARY
Plattsburg, N. V., July 3. —The
hotels of this city and of the numer
ous picturesque little towns and vil
lages surrounding the beautiful Lake
Champlain are rapidly filling up
with visitors and by tomorrow ac
commodations will be at a premium,
as the celebration of Lake Champlain
tercentenary, extending over the en
tire lake region and over a period of
six days, beginning with tomorrow,
is attracting a tremendous number of
visitors from New York, Vermont
and other eastern states and from
Canada, which will take an active
part in the celebration.
Primarily the celebration will be
in honor of the discovery of Lake
Champlain by Samuel Champlain,
the French explorer, but incidentally
it will also commemorate the num
erous important historical events of
which Lake Champlain and the va
rious points in the lake region have
been the scene during the past three
hundred years. The celebration>will
be on a large scale and will be of
ficially participated in by the gov
ernments of New York and Ver
mont. Among the distinguished
guests who will be present at various
stages of the celebration will be Pres
ident Tafr and most of the members
of his cabinet, Vice President Sher
man, Speaker Cannon, Senator Elihu
Root, the British and French am
bassadors, Earl Grey, governor gen
eral of Canada, Sir Wilfrid Laurier,
Governor Hughes'of New York, Gov
ernor Prouty and ex-Governor Proc
tor of Vermont, Cardinal Gibbons,
Seth Low, Chief Justice Albert C,
Qarnes of the Illinois supreme court,
and many other men of national dis
tinction.
The celebration will begin tomor
row with religious observances at va
rious points of the lake region. The
most elaborate services will be held
at Cliff Haven, where the Catholic
Summer School of America is locat
ed. A pontifical high mass will be
celebrated there tomorrow morning
on the banks of the lake by Bishop
Thomas F. Hickey of Rochester. Car
dinal Gibbons will preach the sermon
and Bishop Hickey will be assisted
by Bishop Burke of Albany, Bishop
Ludden of Syracuse, Bishop Colton
of Buffalo and Mgr. Denis J. Mc-
Mahon of New York, who is presi
dent of the summer school.
The first in the series of historical
celebrations will be held at Crown
Point, N. Y„ where the French built
fortifications in 1731, which they
i subsequently destroyed before they
withdrew from Canada. The celebra
tion at Crown Point will include a
magnificent water pageant depicting
the discovery of Lake Champlain and
the fight between the allied Algo
| quins and Hurons under Champlain
and the hostile Iroquois. More than
one hundred and fifty Indians from
j western Canada, descendents of the
Algoquins who fought so valiantly
| under Champlain, will take part in
these pageants. The stage of the
historical reproductions will be a
large island with trees, bushes,
grass and beach and provided with a
log house and stockade. The island
has been skillfully constructed upon
a number of barges and will be tow
ed from here to the various other
places along the shores of the lake,
where the pageants and spectacular
performances will be repeated. An
other feature of the day will be a
dramatic performance of "Hiawatha"
by the same Indians, but not after
Longfellow's version. The version
used will be in accordance with the
Indian interpretation of the legend
and will express the warlike char
acter of the Algonquins. Governor
Hughes, Seth Low and Chief Jus
tice Albert C. Barnes of Illinois will
deliver addresses and a poem will be
read, commemorating the discovery
of Lake Champlain.
On Tuesday, July 6, the scene of
the celebration will shift to Ticon
deroga, N. V., where President Taft
and members of his party will arrive
in time to attend the various events
of the day. The pageant and histor
ical performances by the Indians will
be held at Fort Ticonderoga, which
has been restored at great expense
by the owners of the site, the wealthy
Pell family of New York. Hamilton
Wright Mabie will deliver the his
torical address and Percy Mackaye
will read a poem.
On Wednesday Plattsburg will be
the scene of the celebration and in
addition to President Taft and his
party, the British and French am
bassadors and other distinguished
guests will be present. There will
be two performances of "Hiawatha"
and Senator Root will deliver the ad
dress. I
The exercises on Thursday will be
held in a specially erected amphl-
theatre at Burlington, Vt., where Sir
Wilfrid Laurier will deliver an ad
dress and Bliss Carman will read an
original poem. The celebration will
close on Friday at Isle La Motte,
where exercises will be held under
the auspices of several patriotic so
cieties.
Salvation Army Revival.
The interest in the revival service
at the Salvation Army continues to
increase nightly and the audience
which listened to Rev. Dr. W. A.
Stevenson last night was indeed
gratifying in numbers. Dr. Steven
son spoke with great power on "The
Love of Christ," and In picturing the
immensity of tha love said that "if
we could with a ladder of unlimited
length scale the height of the hea
vens foot by foot, thousands upon
thousands until we had attained to
the height of trillion upon trillion
of millions of miles in height, we
would not yet begin to reach the
height of the love of God; and if it
were possible to stand with plumb
bob in hand and play out the same
number of miles length from some
point of vantage we could not fath
om the depth of that same love.
"Love is the supreme test of God."
We must love Him with all our heart
is the great commandment. "It leads
in the decalogue and leads in the
lives of His people."
Tonight Rev. J. W. Tanner, of the
Baptist church, will speak. Sunday
afternoon Mrs. Capt. Egan will con
duct the service and Mr. Arthur
Washburn will be the speaker at the
evening meeting.
Oliver Bates and his brother in
law, Will Barnard, spent several days
here the first of the week. Mr. Bates
tells us that his summer hotel will
be open soon. The road to the lake
from Chiwaukum has been much im
proved and a bridge across Nason
creek will also be built. —Echo, eLa
ven worth.
Lee Chandler is spending a few
days in Chelan.
A WOMAN'S APPEAL
To a.! knowing . ( •:.$: ~; Kwaantism, wheth
er muscular or of iv- j ,lnt-'. aoiatlea, taming***,
hiurlui'lie. pain.- iv lb? kidneys or neuritiKin
pains, to write to lier for a hum* treatment
which has repeateill.i ct*refl n\\ at tlies»> tortures.
She feels it Iter ilutj t'> (*wJ it I.' nil :;n I'< r.Ts
KREE. You ear' 1 rowr*eJf nt home ax th'r-isarwtx
will testify—no etamse of eUmate being neces
sary. Till Ktraftle tlb*r>?ery iVinlxfce* r.r ; «- acid
from the Mono loosens the st!T#»i»n joints, pur
ities tire blood, ami * i iclitcir eves, yivini;
ctatfieity a-' 1 bwe to tie wv-v -<to:n. If the
nl-ive interest.- jroti. for proof atfctrN*
Mis. M. Si n m ■-. ::. s..u;h Betnt, Intl.
WE MAKE
TBS
SAGEBRUSH
LAXI) BLOOM
LIKE A
ROSE
ORCHARD
TRACTS ONLY
TEN MINUTES' -
WALK
FROM TRANS
PORTATION
If It's An Engagement
Wedding, Birthday or Child's Ring which you may desire, we can
supply your wants at prices which can not be duplicated anywhere,
solid Bilverine case, for $7.50
We duplicate any reliable catalogue house's prices.
HOWARD THOMAS
THE JEWELER
Graduate Philadelphia Optical College
FIVE ACRES-INDEPENDENCE
85 Cents
Per Day for
Four Years
—will pay for 5 acres at Orondo.
—will pay for trees and planting.
—will pay all interest charges.
—will pay for water right.
—will pay for expert care of orchard.
—will pay for pruning trees.
—will pay for cultivating ground.
—will pay water right maintenance.
—will pay for irrigating
—will pay for
A PERFECT BEARING ORCHARD
ORONDO DEVELOPMENT CO.
(Incorporated)
Gall up and make an appointment.
E. C. FISHER, F. C. LEMON,
President
Phone 732
Wenatchee
FIVE ACRES—INDEPENDENCE
Art Sold Direct From Factory to Homo
Wht» Tea Bay » Jotartoo Piano Ton Buy Direct Tram the Fic'orr No Middleman'« PraSU, lb
Afnrt't WniM, He Muiic Teacher i Cooumiiiieu. but Tbu Worts Savinf
We Pay the Freight
No Money in Advance
PAYMENTS
Ffee Trial in Your Own Home
You Save From
$85 to $200
We will plsse a Johnston Piano in any responsible
home in the Northwest on free trial for thirty days.
There's only oae reason why we can make this ex
traordinary offer: That's became Johnston Pianos
speak for themselves. Over 25,000 in daily use most
of which have been told on our Mail Order Free
Tna) Plan.
Only the very highest gride material! ester into
the co si traction of tbe Juhnston Piano. Tbe tooe ia
of that full, rich ard sympathetic, singing character
so much sought after by artists and musicians.
Contains many exclusive patented features BUILT
ESPECIALLY TO WITHSTAND WESTERN CU.
MATE. That's why John*tun Pianos stand in tune
so much longer than others.
tpCC Uirtln Tniigu If ytm intea<, 10 Buy a piano, writ* for oar illustrated catalogue andy
rnCf-nillC lUUfiJ Special Pre* Trial Offer. Prioes. Terras, etc, will be test promptly. /
by mul, free of expense, and without obligation to buy. IX you write today we U send
you a copy of the Halional Song- Book, containing o«r 50 Old Pavorite Sougt,
complete with words and music, FREE, gimply SO in attached coupon,
firing name and address.
CLDEST AND LARGEST DEALERS
-ST JOHNSTON
v'co. ■
Seattle
FORTY STOKES IN THE WEST
—in four years—
Washington
rAMOUS ARTISTS SAY:
Max Beadix, the famous concert reenter of Chi
cago, says ' The Johnston piano a the Artist a
ideal " Boyd Weill, tbe great virtuoso of Seattle,
■are: In tbe moat thoroughly satisfactory piano
I have erer need." Professor Herman of Tacooa
says "Too much caanol be said of the artistic
worth of its Aye rows of brats flanges, eliminating
sticking of the keys-and sluggishness, to ootmnon in
damp climates." Prof. H S Sharp, the eminent
musical director, says "It it excelled by none
The Johnston Piano is fully and unconditionally
guaranteed for a long term of years. We take aid
Pianos and Organs is exchange. .c*
Secy and Tress.
" "
LOCATED Of
ABSOLUTELY A
FROSTPROOF
SECTION OF THE
WENATCHEE
VALLEY
s
quality considered.
Tiffany Roll Wed
ding Rings, $3 to $8
Solitaire Diamond
rings . . $25 to $500
Children's Set and
plain rings
50c to $1.50
See our 17 jewel
Waltham Watch, in
SMALL MONTHLY
SAVINGS
TODAY WILL
MAKE YOU IN
DEPENDENT
TOMORROW

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