Vol. I. No. 21.
If you are Planning a new
home it will be to your ad
vantage as well as our own,
to come and see us. We be
lieve that we can suit you
both as to quality of goods
and price, on all lines of
We carry a complete line
of logging and mill supplies.
Let us quote you some of our
Cor. Ninth and Front Store "-
LEAVENWORTH, - - WASHINGTON
rvR. G. W. HOXSEY,
DR. G. W. HOXSEY,
Physician and Surgeon
Office in Smith's Block
i J. KING
J. KING Attorney at Law.
. Attorney at Law.
General practice. Prompt attention |
to collections, legal papers carefully;
drawn. Contests, and all business ;
before local and general land offices.
I EWI3 J. NELSON
Attorney at Law
Leavenworth. Wash. |
JOHN B. ADAMS,
Attorney at Law.
Of3ce in Residence. Telephone 46.
|\h U. wultaker
Graduate Pennsylvania College Dental Surgery
Office: Columbia Valley Bank building.
Hours: S^O to li; 1 to 5:30
Evenings by appointment. Phone 11$
Practices in all Courts.
Lock Box 23
Phone 55. Wenatciiek, Wash .
i Attorney and Counsellor
(Prosecuting Attorney,* Chelan County.)
(Office In Court House)
Attorney and Counselor
Court Conimissionei Chelan County. I
Money to Loan Abstracts Made
Notary Public Conveyancing
Local Manager for the Wenatchee
Office: Con, Mission and Palotse Streets
Livery and Feed Stable
•with one or two horses
SADDLE HORSES and WAVING
;>„,* L. H. TURNER, Prop.
I PICTURES FRAMED 1
P. H. TOMLINSON. |
Leaven worth, - - Wash. >
Leavenworth, Wash., Friday, June 10, 1904.
A. O. U. W.
jWVIJ/// Tumsrater Lodge No. 71. A.
SSSX&ji/Mo- O. U. W. meets the second
vSs^£*i3*2Zo'' «n.l fourth Wednesday even
CsgS*^*vssiio;;s in their hall over the
f.o£!ce. ViaitiD^ brethren
are cordlallr inviicd to at
'SgfgSlllifcSs: fnd. U, JI. LsUen. M.W.
"V/WyUgSre^v ... v. Lnden, Recorder.
'j/JfivVN °' °" B-Orli' Financier.
Degree of Honor
a. O. i. m .
Leaven worth Lodge N. .
#S2. Decree of Honor, meets
every flr^t and third Wed
nesday evecinra in Frater
nal UaJL over the post ofilce
I sV^ti-X",^** Visiting sisters and brothers
»■ cordially invited to attend.
VJfcSS^X Amand3 Martis. C. of H.
- Lottie Dojie. Rpeorder.
Louise McGuire. Financier.
I. O. F.
f, y^ Companion Coart rude
\TO^X pendent Order of Forrest-
C* j ■■—** ft\ «r* meets every fir.<t and
f lVa,J™f thinl Tuesday in Fra'er
!S \rfl >\tU na! Hall, over the post of
j?j:Vu«i>:.J«jtJj flee. VUltl Forresters
ftA tj»i<**/»s| areconlialiyiuviteiltoat
e-r vJL_Sf\A tend.
/thT \ Mr*. G. Enelish, C. R.
«tiliiiv^ Mr- C- U. Turner. B. 8
Imp. O. R. M.
j^S^^s^. Tnmwater Tribe No. 71.
/' A*" 1 \*. Ta".prnve<l Order of Ked Men
ft £<?*'?* yk niefta every Saturday night
#Tqibw ftter Hall. Visiting
It p. i^SSJ I? brethren cordially invited 10
N^. J'~*y7 A. E. Do-s-nin?, Sachem.
Chief of Records.
Our Passion Line of Soaps
10 Cents a Cake
3 for 25c
E. A. KING, Manager. :
THIRD FIRE THIS YEAR
.Tlaaon's Hvery Barn and Uri-i-lum"-.
11.Mi- Burned Saturday.
Last Saturday about two o'clock fire
broke out in the rear of C. H. Mason's
livery barn in a house that Mr. Mason
used as a dwelling. The house was
connected with the barn by a wood I
shed, all of which was destroyed togeth
er with a small dwelling recently built
by G. S. Merriam. Fortunately there
was no wind. Had there been the least
wind, there is no doubt that the largest
part of the town would have been de
By the heroic work of citizens the
house belonging to G. S. Merriam, oc
cupied by J. T. McAneny, was prevent
ed from taking fire. Had this house
caught fire two others belonging to Mr.
Merriam, one of which is his residence,
would have burned, together with the
building in which the Echo is located.
No effort could have saved them. Burn
ing embers set fire to a house belong
ing to Mrs. Hives twice, but the tire
was put out before it had made any
The writer was the tLird man at the
fire and was preceeded but a few sec
onds by Dr. W. M. McCoy. The name
of the first man we do not know. For
at ast three or four minutes after we
i arrived the tire had not yet made its
way through the roof. Having caught
between the ceiling and roof from a
stove pipe. half dozen buckets of
water would easily have put the fire
out, but it was five or ten minutes be
fore any water could be had. The tank
from which the town is supplied
through a three-quarter inch pipe, was
I about empty. There were a half doz
en water hydrants near the scene of
the fire but none of them would run.
It is a well known fact that the water
system of this town consists of a small
tank elevated about twenty feet above
»he surface of the ground from which
the water is conveyed to the houses in
a three-quarter inch pipe. There is no
water main. The first twenty or thirty
feet from the tank there is a two inch
pipe, but all the balance of the water
pipe Is three-quarter inch. If one con
sumer is drawing a drink all the bal
ance have co wait until he gets through,
then each one must take his turn. If
two open their hydrants at the same
time the water trickles out in a feeble
stream about half a3 large as a lead
pencil. Trying to fight the fire with
this kind of a supply is, of course, use
less, and, as heretofore, the people just
stood around and let the fire burn. The
water that was used to prevent the
house in which Mr. McAneny lived,
from taking fire, was carried from the
C. H. Mason"3 loss on barn and con
tents was approximately one thousand
dollars with MOO insurance. G. S. Mer
riam on dwelling 1200. The Merriam
house in which Mr. McAneny lived was
slightly damaged which is covered by
THE ST. LOUIS FAIR
An Intere»tlns Letter From a Loavon
The following from our fellow towns
man was received too late for publica
tion last week. As giving impressions
of a Wasbingtonian of the St. Louis
Fair it will bo read with interest. The
suggestion made about the best tin. to
visit the fair may well be worth heed
ing. The letter was dated at Eureka.
Kans., Mr. Adams' old home:
I agreed to write a letter for the Echo
regarding the World's Fair and ho it
looked to a Leaven mat. I visit
ed the fair for one week and have re
turned to Eureka to spend a month vis-
We had a pleasant trip to the fair
and back this far. without accident or
delay. The weather was very nice
while we were at the fair and the sights
are certainly grand. The effect of the
magnificent buildings, well kept
grounds, and sparkling cascades is cer
tainly beyond description with the pen.
The only drawback la that thirty per
cent, or more, of exhibits, are not in
place yet, and many of the foreign
buildings aw not open. In fact some of
the stato building* are not complete.
For these reasons I would advise Wash
ington people who contemplate visiting
the fair not to come nrui! late fill.- for I
it will he a month before the fair in
complete, and by that time the nights
will be so hot that people from the
Evergreen state could not enjoy them
selves. lam proud to say that the j
Washington state building is the favor- ;
ite, especially with the foreign people. !
It is the only state building that is what
one would expect, as in itself indicating
the leading industry—lumbering. Wash- '
ington material was used mostly in
its construction, and in such a way as
to attract the attention of the beholder
to the variety and size of the timber.
Huge sticks, ami broad planks are used,
such only as can be gotten in this state.
In this way the building is made an
exhibit in itself. Many of the state
buildings are larger and costlier, bat
none are more appropriately built with
a view to making the best use of the i
money expended in the building. Near
ly ail the state buildings, in fact ninety
per cent of them, are built of a kind of
plaster that is called staft. lirst largely j
used in the Chicago exposition. Though
they are different in design there is
enough similarity in all of them to soon i
make them tiresome to the eye.
I would say for the benefit of the
Clinton. lowa, people that lowa hat one
of the finest furnished buildings. It
contain! the largest ami best pipe or
gan to be seen on the grounds. I no
ticed that the decorating of the build
ing, which by the way was very beaut i
ful, was done by William Andrews from
Washington will certainly win the
prize on her display of forest, fish and
game, also c-n cold storage fruit. The
fruit from most of the state 3 lying be
side of ours puts you in miml of the old
adage about small potatoes in Ireland.
Our mining exhibit is very good but
could be greatly improved by Leaven
worth people and I wish to urge them
to secure 50 to 73 pounds of specimens
of the Blewett ore and ship by express,
collect, to Elmer E. Johnson, commis- i
sioner. Col. Mclntyre can be prevailed I
upon to send some of his best sample*
as they would '■■ taken good care of
and returned, and there is no such ore
shown as that ore U. It would place
our mining at the top.
About the mo;t home iike thing that
md was the Gret Northern en
gine No. 1068 which is on exhibition,
but talk about your large engim-s. the
A. T. >.v ri. F. has one there that is so
high it would not go through a tun
as they usually are. coni ; it lays
down on top of the boiler. The
Ive wheels, ten drivers and two
that are the same size as the drivers
under the back end of the engine.
The buildings are of enormou
Ballast exhibit buildings cover
eight to ten acres and the larger ones
■ of the t'>wn of We
oatchee. The hotel inside the grounds
known as the Inside Ir.n has 8,000 rooms
or a possible sleeping capacity for 12,
We met Mr. and Miss Thoiin on the
fair grounds the day We arrived. They
ha.l arrived the day before. We »i re
together the entire week, they leaving
the day after we did v
Minnesota, going via Chicago.
■:iet John Crawford, formerly of
Chiwaukum, who is in charge o.' the
Wealaoo Seynoldsaad wife,
formerly ol Leavenworth, no-.v of Mo-
- 'We'expeet'ttrreacfi home by July- Ist
With best wishes to all Washington
friends I am yours truly,
J. B. Adams.
Mr. Fred L. Brender who has for
several years conducted a successful
dairy business in the Cbunistiek valley
near Leavenworth, told us hist Satur
day that be hail named his place the
Nino Deer Creamery. The name is
taken from a mountain near his place.
Years ago when the first white settlers
came to this country there roamed
around this, mountain, a herd of deer,
consisting of nine head, which were
chased for years.and often shot at.but it
seems without effect. Tho herd seemed
to bear a charmed existence. •No one
was ever able to bit one of them. They
could be seen almost any time, and al
ways on this particular mountain. Fi
nally, some five years ago they disap
peared, and have not been seen since.
We have Rotten oil the subject.thoujrh.
We want to tell you about Mr. Br.n
der's butter dairy. Hi product H sold
in this city and enjoys an eviablo repu
tation, lie receives 30 to 40 cents per
pound the year wind. He came here
fn>ra Kansas »nU is thcrmgb ; we!l
pleaded wilhla country.
$1 00 Per Year
AN IRRIGATING SCHEME
Tin PITM IJ. I!- h .1 .il. ("1 l»M»
<•■ Him \> al.r
It will on) be a question of time
when the large Cat directly across the
Columbia river from Wenatchee will
be irrigated. W. G. Steward, U. S.
civil engineer, with headquarters in
Spokane, was in the city last week
gathering irrigation data ami measur
ing the flow of the Wenatchee, Entiat
and Che rivers with i\ view of har
nessing the power for government irri
Mr. Steward is an old friend of L. V.
Wells, and he slated in a course of con
versation "with Mr. Wel!s that at no
distant day water would be flowing on
ail the Cat between Wenatehee and
Rock Island in Douglas county, and
that electric power for that purpose
would be transmitted from one of the
small streams ilorring into the Colum-
btep In that
Mr. Steward is an enthusiast on irri
gation, having had the great govern
ment irrigation project in hand ■' Salt
River, Arizona, which is now in course
of construction. There a darn is being
built SoO feet high which will not only
furnli water direct to the land below
the same, but transmit electric power
twenty miles away to operate gigantic
pumps which will irrigate thousands of
acres of arid lands.
The fiat in question is as fertile, and
would produce as well, as any land in
the Wenatchi valley, if It was irri
gated, and if the government takes
hold of the project it will soon be grow
ing the famous big red apple.—Ad
-.. '. , . ~
Received too late last week
We have si new mail carrier now.
Irrigating is the order of the day.
Mr. Eyanson is building a new barn;
W. H. Isaacs is laid up with poison
The next question is what is to be
done to celebrate the fourth?
Clarence, and Cleve rlasd arc
hauling lumber to B'ewett.
Mrs. Jorgensen. of Leavenworth, fla
iled in our vicinity ia^l week.
Only a small number of ihnrtlnlte*
attended the decoration day exercise*
Mrs. Luki went to Wenatchee last
week to visit her sister, Miss Esta Mil
uer, who II %-cry 111.
Mr-. Joseph Mfrtko, of Blewett, visit
ed with Mrs. Charles Wright several
days this week, returning home 'Wed
The family of 3. M. Bottsforu have
moved into the Tabor house on 'he
Alva Poague has returned from
Quincy where ho visited his parents
the past week.
Mrs. Bob Smith ; accompanied by her
son Bob, has gone to Winchester. Bob
will be back in a few days.
Mr. and Mrs. .1. E. HUla spent sever
al days of last week with A. J. Martifl
on his ranch on the Swaukeec.
Mrs. A. J. Martin returned last wtelJ
from a brief visit to the ranch which
Mr. Martin is cultivating this year.
Mrs. E. G. Spencer returned from
Lake Chelau last FrWay, having been
called there to attend the funeral of her
uncle, John M. Barron, who died last
Mr. and Mrs E. G. Spencer of Leav- •
enworth and Andrew Barron and son :
Fred and wife of Bear creek, attended
the funeral of Marcellus Barron last
Mr. Bosse, who lives on Esglc Creek,
a tributary of tho Chumstiek, last week
lnnight a D* Laval cream separator
from Fred L. Brender. It is Mr.Bosse'tf
intention to conduct a creamery, with
which business he is familiar. The De
Laval is a favorite separator with tha 4
That Tlirobiiliis II«-»da«Hi
"Would quickly leave you, if you used
Dr. King's New lAta Pills. Thousands
of su3erer> have proved their matchless
merit for tick and nerrous headaches.
They make pure blood atd build up
your health. Only 23c, money back ft
not cured. SoM by E. A. King, ■'■ >*■'
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