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The Wenatchee daily world. [volume] (Wenatchee, Wash.) 1905-1971, November 01, 1909, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86072041/1909-11-01/ed-1/seq-1/

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Wenatchee's Big Red Apple Daily
VOL. V. NO. 92.
TALKS ABOUT
mm
in
FORMER ATTORNEY GENERAL
JOHN D. ATKINSON STATES
STATE AUDITOR MAY BE MAN
DAM USED AND MADE TO PAY
BRIDGE VOUCHER.
John D. Atkinson, former attorney
general of the state of Washington,
is in Wenatchee today and while in
the office of the Daily World was
asked concerning the status of the
Wenatchee bridge. Mr. Atkinson
said:
"The proper method for the people
of Wenatchee is to present a voucher
for the payment of the money as ap
propriated in good faith by the last
legislature. If the state auditor re
fuses to pay same by warrant he may
be made the defendant in an action
by mandamus and before the supreme
court of the state. Upon the show
ing that the bridge is in good condi
tion, safe and sound as it is no court
can fairly decide otherwise than to
decree that the voucher be paid. The
report of the state roads commission,
though it has been adverse, cannot
under the law prohibit the payment
of the money when it is known that
the bridge was a good, substantial
structure for the state to buy.
It is altogether unlikely that the
court in such event would desire to
investigate the matter by a commis
sion appointed by itself for that pur
pose or require the complainants to
bring in expert evidence to show that
the bridge is a safe and sound struc
ture in that way to offset the report
of the state highway commission. If
the commission should still stick to
its former report the court might
likely order the highway commission
to make a further and more detailed
report.
In case the supreme court would not
hear the matter originally it would,
of course, then be ordered to be
brought into the superior court and
from there be carried to the supreme
court for review.
Money Will Revert Soon.
"Under the state constitution all
moneys from the legislature not paid
out reverts two years from the first
of April following the adjournment of
the legislature. Under this law only
a little over a year remains in which
to close up this transaction with the
state. It is important therefore to
the people of Wenatchee that action
be taken immediately. The unfavor
able report of the state highway com
mission is regarded in Wenatchee as
a matter that was fixed up before ex
amination of the bridge was made."
Mr. Atkinson has just returned
from a hunting trip at the headwaters
of the Entiat. During the past year
he has been engaged in organizing
the Pioneer Fire Insurance company,
.of Tacoma, and is now president of
that company. It has a paid up capi
tal of $200,000 and the stockholders
are leading business men of Tacoma.
He has also been engaged in a numr
her of land deals on the west side of
the mountains but has not lost his
interest in Wenatchee and txpe.Hs
n?«t year to do considerable lan'J
business in the Okanogan country and
will spend more or less time about
Wenatchee.
A. H. Snyder Buys Fruit Ranch.
A. H. Snyder, of Seattle, last week
purchased the 120-acre orchard tract
known as the Ed. Allen ranch. Mr.
Snyder left Saturday afternoon for
Seattle and will return with his fam
ily some time this week. The sale
was made through the Big Four Real
"Estate company and the price paid
was $7,000.
Barn Burns.
A barn belonging to Arthur Gunn
was burned to the ground this morn
ing, entailing a loss of about $500.
The contents were most all removea
before being consumed. The fire de
partment arrived from Wenatchee
but owing to the fact that there is
no city water that far out they were
unable to be of much benefit. The
cause of the fire is no known.
Commissioners in Session.
Boa'd of county commissioners are
in session at the courthouse today.
The session began this afternoon.
FIRST TRAIN FROM
WATERVILLF
TRAIN NO. 385 ARRIVED AT 12:55
O'CLOCK—IT CONTAINED THIR
TEEN FREIGHT AND TWO
PASSENGER CARS.
The first regular train on the Big
Bend branch of the Great Northern
arrived at 12:55 o'clock today. The
train contained 13 freight cars and
two passenger cars. One of the pas
senger cars is a combination smoker
and baggage car.
The train crew is composed of the
following: ,C. C. Fay, conductor;
Jack Love, engineer; Messrs. McAllis
ter and Burke, brakemen, and Webb,
fireman. There were about 15 pas
sengers, among whom were the fol
lowing: C. A. Bolen, Providence, R.
I.: Chief Engineer Whitcomb, of the
Great Northern; Mrs. C. A. Morrison.
Palisades; H. M. Roth. Columbia Sid
ing: Mrs. J. Beaty, Spokane; C. Davis,
St. Paul, and two others from Mans
field whose names the World did not
get.
In years to come this item will be
copied as a matter of history as it
marks an epoch for the Big Bend
country.
The return trip of the train will be
made this afternoon, leaving at 4:30.
ZAHREN —WINCHELL
Another Defection in the Ranks of
Tammany—Well Known Yonng
People Wed.
Today the halls of Tammany are
shrouded in darkness and deep gloom.
Once again has the lair of the Ter
rible Tiger boon invaded and once
again has a member of the club fallen
captive before the shafts from the
quiver of Cupid.
When the Tigers gathered for their
noonday meal the customary box of
cigars was opened and passed, and
as the mtaches were struck the best
wishes of the club members were ex
tended to Mr. and Mrs. Roy E. Zah
ren.
Though married on the Sound on
September 14. yet the announcement
was not made until today and the
news came as quite a surprise to the
friends of the couple.
Mr. Zahren is the well known civil
engineer of this city and for a long
time held the position of city engin
eer, and from his excellent record
made many friends. Mr. Zahren is a
member of the Spanish-American
War Veterans, and during the late
war with Spain served with much
credit to himself as a member of the
First Washington.
The bride, formerly Miss Edna
Winehell, is a Wenatchee girl and
well known in local circles. She has
been employed for several years in
the office of the Chelan County Ab
stract company and is the daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Oliver H. Winehell,
of North D street.
Don't Mention It!
Don't say a word about it. because
we saw it before you did and correct
ed it. We mean the mistake in the
heading on the first page of Satur
day's World which read. "Wenat
chee's Magnificent New Educational
School." which last word should have
been "Institution" instead. It was
only a mistake of the head setter.
Part of the issue was on the street
before the correction was made.
Those who are in the habit of send
ing each copy of the paper east may
have a corrected copy free by calling
at the office.
Electrical Firm Changes.
The firm of Aikin & Cassidy, which
has been operating an electrical sup
ply house on North Wenatchee ave
nue, has dissolved partnership, H. B.
Cassidy acquiring the interest of his
partner. John Aikin. The business
will be removed to the Lillis building,
in the portion recently occupied by
Ellinwood & Wilmeroth.
Died at Malaga.
Mrs. Caroline Garrison, of Malaga,
died last night after an extended ill
ness. She was 69 years of age and
formerly resided in Wenatchee. The
faneral will he held this afternoon at
Malaga and will be in charge of the
Sprague & Ruppe undertaking com
pany.
Miller-Signer.
A marriage license was issued this
morning to Miss Josephine Miller, of
Chelan, and Charles I. Signer, of
Spokane.
THE WENATCHEE DAILY WORLD, WENATCHEE, WASHINGTON, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1909
CANADIAN CASH IN
THE CITY
CLOSING OF SEATTLE FAIR SCAT
TERED NORTHERN MONEY
FAR AND WIDE OVER NORTH
WEST.
One of the local results of the
closing of the Seattle fair has been
the great inrush of Canadian dimes
and 25-cent pieces in this section.
Where before Canadian money never
got much beyond Seattle, since the
closing of the fair it has been cir
culating inland and south at an
amazing rate and today a banker es
timated that about 50 per cent of the
small change in the city was Cana
dian coin.
Every effort is being made to get
this money back where it belongs,
and large quantities of it are being
shipped to Seattle for exchange every
week; but so far this has made but
little impression on the supply. The
money passes readily on the streets,
though it is not legal tender of the
realm, and it is hard to collect it
and get it ready for shipment.
Trouble May Result,
If the influx of the foreign coin in
creases some trouble may be exper
ienced by merchants: for the banks
do not like to accept it in large quan
tities. Such acceptance necessitates
its being shipped out again and
when a large sum of money is turned
in to a bank in Canadian form, the
institution is really taking a chance
on getting rid of it. While its in
trinsic value as silver is worth about
the sum it represents in American
money, it is nevertheless difficult to
handle and bankers have noticed that
while their customers do not mind
turning it in. they have serious ob
jections to taking it in payment for
checks. •
Much of the money is also being
sent to Spokane, where it can be aB
readily disposed of as at Seattle. The
local field is gradually being cleared
of it; but should any great prejudice
develop against it. some difficulty of
considerable proportion might result.
Whether American money has gone
to Canada in equal proportions to
take its place is not known here.
Matter of Technicality.
I The only embarrassment that
i might result from too great a supply
of this Canadian coin would be of a
technical nature, and that is really
very unlikely to happen. Should the
merchants and other people insist in
turning in all their Canadian coin to
the banks and retaining United States
small change, so stocking the institu
tions up with the foreign money fast
er than they could dispose of it, and
then should a call for a bank state
ment be made, local bankers might
have some exciting times balancing
their accounts, for in the eyes of the
treasury department, dimes and quar
ters with the visage of Victoria and
Edward upon them are not "real
money."
Of course such a state of affairs is
; very improbable, in fact, it is alm«t
impossible; but it is one of the things
that local bankers are thinking of
I when they have nothing else to wor
ry about. In all probability, they
j say, the Canadian money will all be
disposed of by the first of the year.
CLUB HEARD FROM
WILMEROTH
COMMERCIAL CLUB REPRESEN
TATIVE WIRES THAT WENAT
CHEE EXHIBIT IN MINNEAP
OLIS IS BEST THERE.
C. W. Wilmeroth, in charge of the
Commercial Club exhibit in the Don
aldson & Co. store in Minneapolis,
wired Secretary Hailing this morning
that his exhibit is in place and it is
far ahead of Yakima. Hood River or
any other section. Mr. Wilmeroth
will be in Minneapolis for two weeks
in charge of the exhibit at that place
and from there will go to Chicago.
T. S. Blythe, the owner of the big
irrigation canal in the Methow valley,
was in Wenatchee this morning, hav
ing come in from Seattle in the
morning. He left in the afternoon
for Spokane. '
The Ladies' Aid of the Methodist
church will entertained by Mesdames
Surrey, Morris and Martin at the
home of Mrs. Surrey on Ninth street
west. Teams will be at the church
at 2 o'clock.
Member of the Associated Press
SWACK HANNER IS BACK
Noted Colored Lecturer (?) Floats
Into Town.
Mr. D. J. H. A. Z. Swack Hanner,
Junior, who claims that he is an ex
cannibal, arrived back in Wenatchee
after an absence of several years. Old
Swack is quite a character. He is
known all over the state of Wash
ington. He is a very broad-minded
man—that is, he must be broad, ow
ing to the fact that he is strong on
rambling talk. He is also a philan
thropist, at least we would judge so
from the fact that he never charges
anything for lectures —just takes up
collection at the door of about 10 or
15 cents. The following is an ex
tract of port of his string of talk ver
batim:
Pork townsend Jefferson County
Q Washington. August 9. 08.
jMr D. J. H. A. Z. Swack. Hanner Jun
| ior an excannibal I Arrived in the
city on the S. S. Chipewa. and went
to the methodist Sunday School where
he give and brief Talk on the Sunday
school works of the wets Indies Is
lands, and hayti The talk was inter
esting and Instructing to all he aid
the pupils in the Course of his re
marks that he were an excannibal
which cause some uneasiness Amongt
the smaller pupils but when he en
; form them that he were convertd and
Christunaixed all fear was dispelld
; and the little tots took an quite in
| terestd His remark. He has travelled
; all over the world working and talk-.
: ing to heathens Of others Countries
| telling them of the good work done
| along line of educational And what
this chist can do for them as he has
: done vor His tribes in his land. Mr
|D. J. H. A. Z. SwackHanner Is an De
! scendeant from an race of Cannibals
that infestd Hayti that cult that com»
from africa. scores of years ago call
Voodooism They come across the wa
ter and settled there when the Span
ish brought slavery Wtih them so
then saw one boy here in the sundaty
shools try to break up the Sunday
school, by crying, he is traveling this
countries talk ing the Churches
Schools Halls, on the Educational
women suffragist temperance White
slavery and Unity of the Christans he
told the peiples this city that id
the Presbyterians Baptists, and Meth
odists Would come to gether in thaf
city they would do more for Lost
souls in one month that they are do
ing now. as juhn 17 ogapet says for.
and 2nd. 3rd. 4th. Cahpter of the
acts of the apostels. here he is talk
ing the schools Where he Is given an
chance by the schools boards teach
ers and president of the Normals
Universites Colleges, and city Supt.
of the Common schools in all countys
That he come into for the benefits of
the pupils and teachers telling of the
tilings That he has saw in his travels,
he will visits all the schools distrits in
the state and talk where ever he is
given an Chance, by Schools boards
principals teachers or Churches by
trustees decons of Ministers, belong
to Church of God God God which
Which is at 1301 at South Tacoma
Avenues at Tacoma Washington, an
he Hold an Elder positions there if
you want to know anything ahout him
while he is Talking Write to Elder
Bramtford Elder in Charge or Eldre
Carter assistants, you Find out 1n
time about swackHanner junior of
Hayti He talk. China. Japan. India
Manchuria. Korea. England, an the
territory of that countries. German
Empire. France, an it territory Italy
Spanish territorys. new south Wales.
Austrailia. South and ccental Amer
ica. Burmah. Siam. Aribia. Belochis
tan. Alfaganstans. and the Eights Is
lands of Sanwich. and the Phillip
pines Islands. East Islands.
"Swack" called on the Daily World
early this morning. He reported that
he had made a lecture across the
river last night and was going to
give another one tonight. He expect
ed to call on Supt. Brown to find out
if one of his lectures might not in
crease the knowledge of the members
of the high school. He went from
the World office to see Mayor Gellat
ly. Swack also called on Rev. Beigh
tol, asking if he might have the
church in which to hold one of his
lectures but apparently did not meet
with success. Swack Hanner always
takes his inevitable turn-down with
the spirit of a martyr.
A short time ago in the absence of
the president of Whitworth college
in Tacoma when Swack Hanner un
ceremonio raly took charge of the
meeting—£ave his lecture (?), took
up a collection and left the room
prior to the arrival of the head of
the instit ..L->n.
Judge Valuer on the Bench.
Judge Yeager, of Kitsap county, is
sitting on the bench of the superior
court of Chelan county this week,
having exchanged places with Judge
Grimshaw. The jury term will begin
next week.
TO HARNESS FLOOD
1 FOR UNO
RUSH OF WATER AT WILSON
CREEK TO BE STORED—WID
ENING AND DEEPENING CRAB
CREEK CHANNEL.
Wilson Creek, Nov. 1. —The most
important movement in the history
of this section of the Big Bend coun
try, having for its object the elimina
tion of spring floods, which have in
past years damaged Wilson Creek
and neighboring towns, and the con
serving of the water which flows
through Crab creek valley each
spring, was started this week,
The widening and deepening of the
channel of Crab creek has been un
dertaken by owners of swamp land
formerly known as Crab lake, to
draw off the water which comes
down from the high plateaus in the
spring. John Rumsey has been
awarded the contract for $4000.
It is understood the Great North
ern is backing the scheme, as the
work will relieve the company of a
large annual expenditure for repairs
to washed-out tracks and result in
revenue* when the large areas now
lying waste are utilized.
The work embraces the construc
tion of reservoirs at the head of the
canyon. Walls of the canyon * will
furnish the material. The flow of
water down the valley during the
spring floods is enormous, and ample,
if stored, for all irrigation purposes.
Between Odessa and Adrian there are
now thousands of acres lying idle
and practically valueless on account
of the annua] inundation.
LAUNCH STEAMER
YAKIMA
BOAT REMODELED FOR STATE
WORK ON THE UPPER COLUM
BIA—OPEN RIVER COMMISSION
WILL MEET TODAY.
With the launching of the "Yak
ima" the big boat of the Columbia
River Improver ent commission, yes
terday afterno< :i, the work of the
commission wa 'eally started. While
a few details yet remain before the
start up the river can be made, Capt.
Fred McDermott. executive commis
sioner and the man who will have di
rect charge of the work, stated today
that he expected to leave for the up
per river work on Thursday.
Beyond about fifty people of We
natchee who gathered to see the big
boat take the water no ceremony
marked the inception of the work.
All was in readiness about 4:30 p.
m. and when the work was given to
cut the ropes mooring the steamer it
slid down the ways and rested in the
water. There was absolutely no hitch,
and the launching, was one of the
most successful in the history of the
local shipyards.
It had been expected that a num
ber of the commissioners would be
present, as a meeting of the commis
sion is scheduled for this afternoon,
but all of the members had been un
avoidably delayed.
"I am more than pleased with the
progress we have made in fitting out
the boat and the success attending
its launching," stated Captain Mc-
Dermott today. "The machinery is
now practically ready for the inspec
tors, who should arrive today or to
morrow. As soon as their inspection
of the craft is completed we will be
ready to start up the river.
"Our crew is already assembled
and our supplies for several months
will be placed on board in a few
days, so that as soon as the inspec
tors have finished their work we ex
pect to start for Foster creek, where
the first work is to be done."
A meeting of the commission is
scheduled for this afternoon at the
Commercial club rooms.
Miss Vaughn Received Injuries.
Miss Lillian Vaughn, the well
known music teacher of this city, had
her arm badly injured Saturday
evening at the skating rink. In
some way Miss Vaughn fell, breaking
her arm in two places above the
wrist. Dr. Culp was out of'the city
at the time, but Dr. King set the
arm and this morning Miss Vaughn
is reported to be greatly Improved.
Wenatchee's Big Red Apple Daily
"HELL HAS BROKEN
LOOSE"
LACONIC MESSAGE TO GOVERNOR
OF KENTUCY RESULTS IN HUR
RYING STATE MILITIA TO
JACKSON COUNTY.
Jackson, Ky., Nov. 1. —Because of
ominous signs of trouble in the Jack
son and Breathitt county election day,
tomorrow, members of the Lexington
militia are encamped here and Gov.
Wilson is hurrying to Frankfort from
the waterways convention at New Or
leans. It is said in Jackson that the
message from Frankfort to the gover
nor was laconic and startling: "Hell
has broken loose in Breathitt."
As some of the bloodiest affairs in
the history of Kentucky has been
fought here in Jackson on political oc
casions the state authorities have
wasted no time in putting the town
military surveillance.
(Vollard a Duck Hunter.
Louis Crollard is back after a trip
to the Moses Lake country. He came
back with seven Mallards hanging
to his belt. It was reported that
Crollard is posing as a mighty nim
rod. but there are those who do say
that Louis did not have any gun with
him. This was his first offense.
EASTERN ELECTIONS
New York, Nov. 1. —With red fire
sputtering on every street corner,
with speechmaking in every available
hall from the Battery to the Bronx
and in Brooklyn and the outlying
boroughs, and with speedy automo
biles carrying spellbinders hither and
thither about the city, the most in
tensely exciting campaign New York
has seen in years comes to a close
tonight. Within another twenty-four
hours the citizens of the metropolis
wi]l know whether Bannard, Gaynor
or Hearst is to be their mayor the
next four years, whether Tammany
or anti-Tammany is to control the
city's purse.
Not until midnight tonight will
the leaders in the three-cornered
mayoralty contest leave off the cam
paign. The managers of each of the
three candidates has planned a whirl
wind tour for tonight, with short
speeches in as many parts of the city
as can be covered, ft is estimated
that nearly a thousand meetings will
be held at various points in the five
boroughs.
An estimate made by a member of
the board of election fixes the cost
of tomorrow s election in this city at
$700,000. to which is to be added
over $100,000 spent in the primary
election. The ballot is the largest
ever used here. Nearly 3.000,000 of
them have been printed, including
several hundred thousand which are
to be used to explain to voters how a
legal vallot should be cast.
The officials to be elected are
mayor, controller, president of the
board of aldermen, borough presi
dents, district attorneys, sheriffs,
county clerks, registers, three su
preme court judges in New York
county, one supreme court judge in
Kings county, one' supreme court
judge in Queens county, municipal
and city court judges and coroners.
Misel-Mills.
Mr. and Mrs. Claude Mills passed
through here yesterday on the west
bound train on their way to Cash-
mere, where they will make their
future home. Mr. Mills is well known
in Wenatchee. having lived here for
a couple of years and was graduated
from the local high school. Mrs.
Mills was formerly Miss Bessie Mise)
of Calgary, Canada. She is a cousin
of Miss Erma Misel of this city, now
a teacher in the Lincoln school. The
wedding of Mr. and Mrs. Mills was
solemnized last week.
D. H. Estell and wife came down
from Twisp Saturday and are spend
ing a few days in the city.
H. A. Johnson of Quincy is spend
ing a few days in this city.
Frank Matthews and family left
this morning for Ottumwa, lowa,
where they will make their future
home.
Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Moberg of
.331 King street left today for Seat
tle to make their future home.
Miss Phoebe Reeder and Miss Vida
Ulrey were entertained yesterday at
dinner by Miss Dora Inscho on North
Chelan avenue.
Arthur Dibble spent a few days
last week hunting and reports a
good catch.
5c PER COPY.
IE MI 11
BEILIiI
FI
STARTED IN LODGING HOUSE
EARLY THIS MORNING—BUILD
INGS FRAME AND BURNED
LIKE TINDER.
Bellingham, Nov. 2. —Two lives
lost, one* woman fatally injured, a
dozen were seriously burned in the
fire which destroyed the three-stoiy
lodging house on Elk street, between
Chestnut and Maple streets, short; 7
after six o'clock this morning.
Dead: William Gorman, carpen
ter; William Dawson, carpenter; Fa
tally injured: Mrs. Emma Buffin,
spine broken ; seriously, A. Vander
hoof. burned about face; R. Jackson,
bruised; Mrs. Ada Finch,
burned.
The burned building was of frame
and burned like tinder. Within ten
minutes the Denver house, the Seattle
house and two stories adjoining over
the B. B. grocery were masses of
flames. The inmates were forced by
the flames, in night attire, to the
stairways and windows. Many were
taken down by firemen on ladders.
Mrs. Buffin lowered her two children
from the third-story window to the
street with a clothes line and then
leaped herself. Her back was broken.
One girl was rescued from the win
dow after hanging by her finger tips
for eight minutes Her clothing was
burning when the firemen reached
her. The origin of the fire is un
known. Loss $25,000.
MAYOR NELSON HAS
RESIGNED
E7CECUTTVE OP THE TOWN OP
LEAVENWORTH REFUSES TO
SANCTION THE CONTRACT FOR
(TTY LIGHTING.
L. J. Nelson has resigned his of
fice as mayor of the city of Leaven
worth, owing to the fact that the
city council has entered into a con
tract with the Tumwater 'Light &
Power company hich he can not in
dorse.
The contract provides for the light
ing of the city streets by this com
pany at an expense of $117 per month
for the term of three years. v The
council entered into the contract un
der the protest of the mayor, who
believed that the sum is too heavy
for the city to pay at the present
time and owing to the fact that he
has no veto power he deemed it best
to resign under the circumstances.
The question of a municipal water
and lighting system is being discussed
by the people of Leavenworth and
circumstances point to the consum
mation of such a scheme within a
short time. To succeed Mr. Nelson,
J. E. Guntherless has been appointed
mayor and has signed the contract
as passed by the council.
David Keith Sells.
David Keith has sold his five-acre
tract on Miller street to eastern par
ties. The price has not been report
ed, but as Mr. Keith refused $16,500
last summer it is probable that he
received a good price. Mr. Keith will
finish the building of his new resi
dence on Douglas street, which he
will occupy early in the year.
Mrs. W. M. Little is in Seattle at
the bedside of her mother, who is
seriously ill at the Providence hos
pital. Little hope is entertained for
her recovery.
Mrs. Deniston Operated Upon.
Mrs. C. M. Deniston is being oper
ated upon this afternoon with a hope
of possibly saving her life. Previous
to the operation, which began at 12
o'clock, the doctors made a state
ment that there is but one chance in
a hundred for her recovery. Cancer
of the stomach is her malady. The
operation is being performed by Dr.
McCoy, assisted by Drs. Kaupp and
Haskell.

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