Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME 21—NO. 21.
MALAGA WINS FROM LOCALS Mirnlav Came is Lost 12 to B. Peshas tin Won from Dryden hv Score of II to 12. -Manager Bill Walton's Leaven enworth ball to— Ml fell before Malaga 12 to 5 last Sunday, in their opening game in the Valley League at Malaga. Hummer opened the game for the locals, was relieved by Briggs in the fifth who in turn was pulled for Casey in the sixth. Malaga was bent on winnng and pounded in enough runs to win four games. A strong gale was blowing and it is safe to say there were at least three large sandy farms in the air for the batter and the catcher to face. It was hard to guage a ball and easy to make errors as the box score shows. Malaga plays here next Sun day and the locals are out to tie them up for their place in the league. Score by innings: Malaga 0 1118 6 0 1 0 11 I/worth 0 10 1110 0 I—s Summary: 2 base hits, Briggs. Rust. Gillespie: hits off Hummer, 5; off Briggs, 5: off Casey. 4; struck out by Hummer, 5; by Briggs, 1; by Cas ey, 0; by Farber, 10; walked by Far ber, 3; by Hummer. 2; by Briggs. 2; by Casey, 0. The box score: LEAVENWORTH ab h sb r e X. Nelson, 2b 5 li 4 2 1 Briggi, ss 4 10 0 1 F. Nelson, ss .°> 110 0 Douglas, cf 2 0 0 0 0 long, c 10 0 0 2 Casey, lb 3 0 0 2 1 Miles, 3b 3 2 ." 1 2 Pence, cf 2 0 10 2 Hummer, p 2 0 0 0 0 Vest, rf 4 10 0 1 Rust, If 4 1 0 0 0 36 8 12 6 10 MALAGA ab h sb re Taylor, lb 3 10 0 2 Fields, lb 2 0 (I 0 0 Phillips, 3b 2 2 0 0 0 Gillespie. 3b 4 2 111 Hill, If 5 2 1 1 0 Laug-hlin. rf 5 :: 1 2 0 Johnson, ss 4 12 3 0 Morris, cf 5 2 13 0 Penhaligan. c 5 0 10 1 Farber, p 4 112 0 39 14 8 12 4 Dryden 12. Peshastin 13. Dryden opened at Peshastin, losing by a score of 18 to 12. The game was interesting and filled to the brim with hits, Peshastin gathering 18 while Dryden netted 17. Pitcher Jeske of Dryden done his best to win; he faced the Peshastin pitcher five times and came away with five hits. The fifth time up he knocked the ball for a homer. Day, Peshastin's first sacker, got off good with the stick, getting six hits out of six times up. Martin, for Peshastin, got a homer in the seventh with one man on. The score by innings: Peshastin 2 0 2 115 0 1 I—l 3 Dryden 1 0 3 0 0 5 0 8 o—l2 Summary: Home runs, Martin, Jeske; 3-base hits, Day. 2: 2-baae hits. Day. Arbogast. Young, Wil liams. Jellison; struck out, by Jeske. 10; by Dongbw, 10. The box scorp: PESHASTIN ah h si r e Day, lb 6 6 8 3 1 Wilson, 2b 2 12 11 Martin, 2b 8 10 10 Wilhoit, 3b 5 2 0 11 Arbogast. cf 5 2 12 1 Young, c 5 8 4 2 2 Douglas, p 4 1 1 1 0 Lonethawl. H 2 0 0 0 1 Ott. v 2 0 0 12 M:ichern, ss 1 1 1 1 0 Phillips I 1 0 0 0 40 18 12 13 9 DRYDEN" ab h ;.b re Kooken. ef 4 0 0 10 Amos, 2b . 6 2 0 .°. 2 Jellison. H 6 " 4 2 0 Vern, Ist 6 1110 Reiman. rf 6 112 0 Parsons, c 4 10 11 M .ore. If 4 2 0 11 Jeske. p 5 5 110 Simpson. Ik 5 2 1 O 0 46 17 8 12 4 Visitors began using our tourist camp ground the first of this week aivi if tl likely that from now on there will be many autos there most of the tim«. The Leavenworth Echo VALLEY LEAGUE Standing of I'luh* P w j. pet. Peihasthi l l o 1000 Malaga 1 1 o 1000 Dryden 1 0 ] ,000 Leavenworth 1 0 1 .000 NATIONAL APPLE ADVERTISING The growers are unanimous in the feeling that advertising pays, and it is believed that within two weeks a plan of campaign will be placed be fore them that will meet with ap proval and support. After considerable discussion, rep resentatives of Civic Bodies of the i District, such as Granges, Farm Bu reaus and Commercial Clubs met dur ing March and appointed a committee of growers, of which John R. Peters was chairman. This committee was instructed to prepare a program of action and to report back to a similar meeting. ... The committee after thorough in vestigation recommended at a meet ing held April 25 that an Apple Ad vertising Campaign was needed to cause the consumer to eat more ap pies with the direct result that re turns to the growth would be in creased through stimulated demand. It was decided to form a corpora tion with the sole function of adver tising apples from this district; this corporation to be controlled and owned by the grower regardless of their marketing connections. The following incorporators to serve tem porarily during the organization per iod were elected: J. M. Wade. C. A. Leedy, David McCoy. John Peterson and Conrad Rose. Incorporation papers are being filed and within a short time detailed be submitted to the growers at a plans of financing the advertising- will be submitted to the growers at a series of meetings throughout the district. The plans in general call for a three-year contract between thr grower ami the Corporation. The more important features are: the grower il to support the campaign to the sum of three cert? per box per year; and in return the Corporation promises to adven! -c by proper methods apple? from North Central Washington. All apples of growers belonging to this Corporation will be advertised under one general brand which will be copyrighted and otherwise safe guarded to them. There is no mar keting or sales feature? in the con tract. It is provided that the contract will be null and void unless 18.000 acres are contracted. An organiEation committee, headed by H. L. Weister, is now canvassing the district, preparatory to holding the series of meetings. Those, who have been active, lay special stress on one point, namely that the advertising itself must be gin very shortly if its full force is to be felt the cominp season. In other words, for the grower to receive a dividend on his investment this year, it must be launched and well under way before opening prices are e3tab lished in August. With prospects for a bumper crop in all parts of the country, then? is a keen realization on the part of thoic following conditions closely that in all probability advertising is the one method through which growers will receive an adequate return the com injr season and it? cost will be r.etrli gihle when compared to the profit able results. BKRT McMAMS APPOINTED VKE FORSYTHE, RESIGNED, Sheriff Forsythe reiiffned from the office last Thursday tad his resigna tion was accepted by the county hoard. Friday Bert McManui vu appointed and qualified. Mr. McManus held the office for four years, retiring in January 1981, rind beinff succeeded by Forsythe. He ha* been a resident of the county since 1888, residing near Cashmere Since retiring- from tlie ihcrifTl of fice he hail been a special agent for the Oreat Northern Railway Co. CALYX >PK\>. I'eople of the city desiring the calyx .-pray on their trees and not having made other arrangements, are re quested to list their trees at the Echo office and the Bergren-Gilbert? iprav er will be around in due tme to do the work. •NOTHER DANCE AT COUGAB INN. There will be a dance at Cougar Inn. Lake Wenatchee. Saturday eve ning. May 13, to which all ar< in vited. IN THE WENATCBEE VALLEY-HOME OF THE BIG RED APPLE—WHERE DOLLARS GROW ON TRKES LEAVENWORTH. CHELAN COUNTY, WASHINGTON, FRIDAY, MAY 12. 1?22. ESHERALDA Presented by Class of 1922, at Gymnasium- Auditorium. Friday. May 12, 8 O'clock CAST OF CHARACTERS Mr. Kll.cn Roger*, North Carolina farmer John Emig Mrs. Lydia Ann Rogers, his wife Elizabeth Hauber Miss Esmeralda Rogers, 'his daughter .. Inez Ewing Dave Hardy, a young North Carolinian David Weber Mr. E.-tabrook, a man of leisure William Bjork Mr. Jack Desmond. American Artist in Paris Viter Barbano Miss Nora Desmond, his sister M;uv Wheeler Miss Kate Desmond, his sister Mable Eresch ".Marquis" de Montessin, French Adventurer Austin Reynolds George Drew. American Speculator Myron Nelson Time: Present; Place: North Carolina, Paris "It don't jiay for one person to pet into the way of ruling too much." Pianologue Eunice William- ACT I.—Takes place on an humble North Carolina farm. The domineering' Mrs. Rogers, bent on city life, sells the place and drags Rogers from the old home' and Esmeralda from her sweetheart. "In the Days I went to School" ACT ll.—Several years later in the studio of an Ameri can artist in Paris where Dave Hardy, whose bread in the city of fashions had been a cruel and whose lodging- a gar ret, learns of the constancy of thi- girl he won back on the farm. Love's Way Miss Greene ACT lll.—Plays in the home of the Rogeraes in Paris. Esmeralda refuses the "Marquis," whom Mrs. Rogers has chosen for her, defies her mother, and resolves on rinding Dave. "Out Where the West Begin.-". ... ACT IV.—The hospitable American studio, with a little romance of its own, is the scene of the triumph of simple heartfelt affection over the glamor of the make-believe. FINIS "When we begin over, we'll start fair. And we s'.al! be apt to come out more kinder dvener." BASEBALL HERE NEXT SUNDAY Malaga Will he Here to Put the Ki bosh on Is, Game lo be Fought to Finish. Malaga will play ball at Leaven worth next Sunday and the is called for 2 o'clock. Malaga defeat ed our team last Sunday and they will come loaded for bear this time, think ing to keep the lead, but Manager Walton says we shall show them some speed. Everyone ought to get out and see the game. The admission is only two bits each and you will get your moneys worth. ASSIGNS TO SPOKANE MERCHANTS' ASSOCIATION. The Leavenworth Pharmacy, Incor porated, has made an assignment to the Spokane Merchants' Association, and the store is now in the care of pwight Darling, owner of the build ing in which the business is conduct ed and a former druggist of Leai en worth, who was placed in charge by the association. The Leavenworth Pharmacy wat In corporated in the winter of li'lii-jo, taking over the Allen drug store. T c incorporators, we understand, wen 11. C. Bohlke. t. C. OHierg and Mrs. 01 --berjt, and the stock at the time of the assignment il -aid to be principally owned by Mrs. Olberg and Mr.-. Bohlke. widow of Mr. H. C. Bohlke, who died a few weeks ago. Mr. Olberg. we are informed, ex pects to go to Seattle, but this is not authentic, being merely a street rum or. As to the reasons for the assign ment we arc- not authoritatively in formed as nothing had been given out at this writing. G. N. OFFICIALS PASS THROI (ill Tuesday afternoon v special train bearing officials of the Groat North ern Railway Co. on their tour of in spection, passed through here. A short stop \va.- made to coupk on a helper and for inspection, but I i ficials did not seem to be inclined to cultivate a close acquaintance with those of our townspeople who were at the depot, and there was ■ consider able number out. not with the idea of soliciting favors but merely in a friendly spirit Had the officials demonstrated a like feeling it might have been of .-ome service in ' .: in emergencies. Among thu.-e on the train were R. Budd. president, and L. W. Hi! chairman of the board of PENTECOSTAL MISSION. Sunday School, 1:45 p. m. Preaching. 140 anil 7:4J p. m. Mid-week .-enirf-. Tuesday and Friday :i* 7: l r ' ;■ I —Paaten M McPbm and Wife. Railroad Items of Timely Interest Mr. Fi.-k of I'ortland was a guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Jett on Saturday. Mrs. Mcl'hail and daughter Olive of Everett came over on Saturday to visit Mr. Mcl'hail, who is running a work train out of Leavenworth. L. H. Laden is enjoying an extend ed trip through the east. Gust Bjork has charge of the work train during Mr. Laden* absence. Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Slavin took No. '■'• for Tacoma on Sunday morning to visit their small son Jim, who is at tending school in that city. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hanover spent several days in Wenatchee and visit ed the Blossom Festival. Mrs. J. H. Mitchell and two daugh ters. Eva and Ethel, came over from Monroe to spend Sunday at home. Mi.-- Ethel is working as bookkeeper in Monroe and Mrs. Mitchell and Eva are with her temporarily. Miss Telma McKinky is reported to be seriously ill but we trust is im proving. The General Chairman of the Car Men and the General Chairman of the Steel Worker.-, both of St. Paul, ar rived in Leavenworth on Thursday and held a joint meeting with these crafts. W. Hatmaker left for Seattle on No. 3 Thursday morning having been called there on company business. Master Mechanic John Brady of Everett was a terminal visitor on Thursday. L. Becker, federal inspector of Spo kane, paid the roundhouse a visit on Thursday. ■ The Chairman's Special, consisting of eight cars, carrying G. N. officials, passed through Leavenworth at 4:30 p. m. on Tuesday enroute to coast points. Some of the party left the train at Wenatchee and motored to Leavenworth. enjoying the beautiful ride up the valley. Among the of ficials were L. W. Hill. W. \V. Ken ney. Wm. Kelly. J. H. O'Neill, Ralph Budd, J. M. Doyle, and many other-. Mr. and Mr.-. Ed. Reynolds were among tho.-e who motored to Wenat chee for Blossom Day. H. Yon Erickson of Hillyard spent several days here in the interest of the company during t' c week. If you want a REAL ride, engage the sen-ices of the new firm of Rich ards, Stivers and Bethel. They have discovered a sure cure for Ford fever. J. W. Chatteiton. claim agent of Spokane, was in the city on Thurs [ day. Phil O'Larev. formerly employed at 1 the yard office, now of Othello. Wn., is visiting relatives and friends in I Leavenworth. ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED. Among other engagements an ; nounced from Willamette University, ' Salem. Oregon, II that of Miss Louise Rumohr. of Leavenworth, to Mr. Ber nard Ramsey, of Madras, Oregon. Miss Rumohr is a sophomore Willie Mr. Ramsey in a senior in the Col lege of Law. THE Buy SCOUTS. Buy Scout Troop No. 1 met Satur day night with Scoutmaster J. E. Champers and As-istant.- Pete Taylor and Roy Holmes On account of a number of scouts attending Apple Blossom Festival at Wenatchee Saturday, only IS scout.-. were present at this meeting. Business .Matters Transacted. The following four scouts. Ray Jones, Elvin We-t. Ear! McKinley and Fred Ouren took the tenderfoot scout test and passed a successful ex amination and are now tenderfoot scouts. Four scouts volunteered to help Champers survey the Leavenworth Tourist Campsite Saturday morning. May. 13. A hike for the scouts was planned for next Saturday afternoon. Arrangements were made for a weinie roast and open-air meeting at Tourist Campsite Saturday evening at 6 p. m. Scout yells were practiced and closed by singing troop song, com posed by A. H. Sylvester, Forest Su pervisor Wenatchee National Forests, to the tune of Maryland, My Mary land. Announcements. Boy Scout Troop No. 1 will meet at City Hall at 2 p. m.. Saturday. May 18th, from where Scoutmaster and Asst. Scoutmaster Pete Taylor, will accompany them on hike. A weinie roast ami open-air meet ing will be held at the Tourist Camp site Saturday evening. May in. at 6 o'clock. All scouts who are unable to go on the afternoon hike will meet at Tourist Campsite at 6 p. m. Boy Scout Troop No. 2 met in the Community Hall last Friday night with Scoutmaster Freeman,' Assist ants Cockburn and Woltvet and twen ty-one scouts present. The attend ance was not up to par on account of several of the scouts being- at Wenat chee to enjoy the festivities. This troop now has an enrollment of twen ty-nine which means that only three more boys may hope to join our ranks and e:ij'>y the privileges and benefit? of scoutcraft. Two good stories re lated by Scouts Clifford Gammond and Jack Howerton were enjoyed. A crab race between patrols, was won by Patrol Leader Joe Stafford. Joe report.- that his patrol found little cleaning up necessary around the tourist camp last week. After about half of those present had learned and repeated the twelve pa its of the Scout Law. which is the next step toward becoming a Tenderfoot Scout. a wild "ame of indoor baseball was in dulged in. Our next meeting will be held next Saturday on Icicle Ridge. SPRING CANKER WORM. The new pest recently discovered here in the form of a small worm, eating both leaf and fruit buds, has been found to be the spring canker worm, a widely distributed pest. The moths that lay the eggs are wingless and climb the trunks of the trees early in the spring and deposit the eggs. Means of eradicating the pests are being studied and the besl method discovered will be made known. There seems to he no ad vantage in making an effort this late in the spring and the main campaign. it Is expected, will have to be made early next spring. At thr present time the pest i.- not of a serious nature. AL DARLINGTON. Deputy Horticultural Inspector. MARRIED IN WENATCHEE. M;.-> Janet Fisher, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Fisher, living out in the Ca.-cade Orcharls district, ,"nd Erl Harris, of this city, were married last Thursday at Wenatchee, at the M. E. Parsonage, the Rev. Robot E. Smith officiating. They returned to Leavenworth that evening and were given a merry re ception by their friends, the evening being celebrated in the good old fashioned manner peculiar to nuptial events, and congratulations an'i good wishes bestowed to the tune of bells, pans and old boilers. They at once settled down to house keeping here in town. METHODIST CHIRCH SERVICES. Sunday School, 9:45. Epwort'i League. 6:45. Topic. "Anniversary Day." Preaching services, 11 a. m.. 8 p. m. Sunday being Mother.- Day the pastor will take for his mornme's Subject, "Behold Thy Mother" Thl r< will also be appropriate music. Evening subject, "Throngers." WM. HOSKINS. Pastor. ST. PAIL'S EVANG. LITHER \N CHTKCH Sunday School at 10 a. m. Sermon at 10:4">. Theme, "Gifts and Duties." Everyone welcome to attend oar services. WM LUECJOEL, Pastor. A neacafe from Mars :o twakn the soul of the srlfi.-h. School Motion Pictures next Tuesday $2.60 PER YEAR BLOSSOM FESTIVAL A SUCCESS Great Crowds Gather at County Seat for Annual Spring Festival— Many Interesting Features. The county .-eat drew large crowds last Friday am] Saturday to the an nual spring festival and all report a good time and a good showing by the committees in charge. The hall games The Elks lodge was given a special by those who were able to got within sight and hearing. Awards were made as follows, ac cording to the World: Window Display—Morris Hard ware Co.. first; Fashion Shop, sec ond. About all the other business j places were givon "honorable men tion." Floats in Parade—Webb Shop, first. American Fruit Grower*, sec ond: and "honorable mention" went to a great many others. For the Blossom Parade Saturday, the first prize went to the Steven school and the second to Sunnyslope. The Elks lodge was give na special prize for civic or fraternal organiza tions entering floats. BRENDER'S ICE IP *• TO I\ S. STANDARD. Wm. Brender. the I.eavenworth ice man. has had his ice analyzed by Ar thur Gunn, Jr., clinical and chemical analyst of Wenatchee. who certifies that it conforms to the I". S. Bac teriological Standard for drinking water, at the time of sampling-. Mr. Gunn'? report follows: Wenatchee, Wash., May '.>, '22 Mr. William Brender. Leavenworth, Wash. Pear Sir: Enclosed please find the report on the examination of ice submitted to me. B. Coli group none per 100 c.c. To tal 37"C. Bacteria •". per cc. Total 20 C. Bacteria 10.000 per cc. This water conforms with the U. S. Bac teriological Standard for drinkinp water. The laboratory examination deter mines the presence or absence of pol lution at the time of sampling. The U. S. Bacteriological Standard for drinkinp water classifies water containing- more than 2 B. Coli per 100 c.c. or more than 10(l-.".T C bac teria as un>afe for drinking- purposes. The data concerning- 20 C bacteria is for sanitary engineer's information only and has no significance as to the purity of the water for drinking pur poses. ARTHUR GUKN. Jr. CASHMERE DEFEATED WENATCHEE. In the ball pame at Cashrnei-e Wed nesday afternoon. Cashmere won easily from the county seat team. t'"e score being 10 to 3. For a lone time it looked like Wenatchee would be shut out. the Cashmere pitcher back ed by fine team work, pettine out of some bad holes. But in the eiphth in ninjr, the Cashmere pitcher, who had sprained nil ankle earlier in the frame, seemed to weaken and in whirl ing to throw to home plate to shut off a runner, hurt himself agrain an 1 had to be carried from t'ne field. Th" pitcher who took his place (the one who pitched for Wilson Creek a week apo Sunday! did >ome fine work dui intr the balance of the inning. How ever, in the Oth he too was unable to keep the Wenatchee bunch from tret tinjr on and two move runs were scored. The weather was too cold for real Brood ball. Quite a number were down from Leaven worth to witness the came. amoriK them being Dr. Hoxsey and son George, A! Peach, Tommy Rich ards, Orville Bethel, Christ ' Smith. Guy Wheeler and son Lawrence, Tom Pipkin. Beri Hairier, Kd. Tholin and H. S. Reariclc. DRTDEN. Stakes have been act arid a lartrp crew- of men are at work on the Sun »et highway between Dryden md Cashmere. The Dryden school? are prepa'inrr for an entertainment to be ■ soon. The ichoo] will close ir. a month. The hiph school boys are enjoying a series of base ball parries with other hiph school boys. A game last wek was played here with the Peshastin school. Carol Hell, « lin ha- had a lone ?'.>gt- of typhoid fever, i.- now ilowly recoveringl. The little son of W. J! George ii very ill. H- ther, M - How ard, ia ovei I ■ ett to hrlp care for him. Mr-. Harry Carncker ii (pending part of thi ■ • St P< -ha-fin with her mother, who has returned to her home from the D< n< I -;>ital. Mr. and Mr-. John Irving: are off on an extended trip for their vaca tion. Mr. Irvinw is Pryden'= depot apent and they will go to New York and visit in Panada near Niagara Fall?. Mr. and Mr? f'na.-. Linkem are al so on a vacation to their old home In W'-.-v main .' Indiana. All Pryden enjoyed 810--rim r>av ;it Wenatchee. Simplicity - not plainne??. stupid porerty, >«ut • • tion of beauty and refinement