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title: 'The Leavenworth echo. (Leavenworth, Wash.) 1904-current, January 17, 1913, Image 2',
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Image provided by: Washington State Library; Olympia, WA
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<$be Xeavenwortb Echo
Entered at the Postoflice of Leavenworth, Wash., as Second Class Matter
DEED H. MAYAR, Editor and Proprietor
JULIAN MAYAR, News Editor
Issued every Friday. Subscription $1.50 per year in advance.
Address all communications to The Leavenworth Echo.
- ■ •
Scraps from the Intellectual Junk Heap. Some Newspapers call it Editorial
SPECIAL NOTICE" AU resolutions of condolence, cards of thanks, notices of
entertainments where an admission fee Is charged and the object Is to raise money,
or notices of any kind Intended to promote business of any kind whatever, must be
paid for at regular advertising rates when printed In The Echo.
When this paper is asked to push some scheme where the object Is to get money
from the public then the use of Its space must be paid for.
Free entertainment of a moral or beneficial nature, or any movement with the
bjeet of promoting the welfare and prosperity of the community as a whole will be
given the free use of Its columns.
No deviation will be mode from this rule.
irmilAV. AN I AH IT. 1013
The Efforts of The Echo Appreciated
The response to our request that
the people of Leavenworth help The
Echo in its effort to make known the
advantages of the upper Wenatchee
valley to the homeseeker and investor,
has been very gratifying. Since last
week's Echo was printed we have
booked the names of thirty people in
different portions of the United States
to whom The Echo will be mailed reg
ularly for the next three months, six
months and one year. We earnestly
hope the recipients will find somethiug
in the Echo that will stimulate interest
in this country to the extent that
they will pay us a visit and see for
themselves the matchless opportunities
that abound here for the man who
wants to better his condition. It will
be our special effort to make the paper
truthfully reflect conditions as they
prevail here, and to give reliable news
of interest to the homeseeker and
The Progressive Members Will be
There are some thirty-odd progres
sive members of the legislature and
somebody should keep tab on them.
They are under pledge to the peo
ple to do certain things and should
make every honorable effort to re
deem the pledge. It is quite likely
they will not be able to accom
plish much. 'They should form a
compact organization and vote right
on every proposition that comes up.
Ventilate all the jobbery. When
the republicans and democrats com
bine to legislate in the interest of the
bosses, as they doubtless will, turn the
light on and let the people see the
If they do this they will have gained
a substantial advantage. If any pro
gressive enters into a combine with
the old tricksters in order to get an
appropriation for a road thru his county,
or any other boodling scheme to get
public money for his neighborhood,
he should be spotted and held up to
scorn. If progressives expect to hold
the confidence of the voters they must
be able to come back home with clean
The legislature met in Olympia the
first of this week and according to
press dispatches the republicans and
democrats entered into an agreement
to leave the progressive members out
in the cold on committee appoint
ments and such other little advantages
as accrue to those in temporary con
trol. To use the language of the dis
patches, "to punish the progressives
as severely as possible." It is- the
same old element in control of both
old parties, believing in the same old
theories of convention rule, the sacred
ness of judges and the worship of the
political overlord. Progressives be
lieve in the rule of the people —a ma
jority of the people. They believe
that judges are just like other men.
Good and bad, and they believe when
a bad one gets on the bench there
should be a way to get rid of him.
Standpat republicans and democrats
believe the only way to get rid of a
bad judge is to wait for him to die.
It is charged on mighty good author
ity that last summer, about the time
the Aberdeen convention met, Gover
nor Hay promised certain people that
he would pardon Wappenstein immedi
ately after the November election.
Some newspapers are so close to the
deal that they have named the very
day on which the pardon was to be
issued. He is asked why he failed to
carry out his agreement. Probably be
cause the republican party failed to
carry out its part of the bargain. You
know the governor failed of reelection.
A party writes 1 from Oklahoma|that
he intends to come here and start a
bakery. He writes that he is a prac
tical bakery man. Knows all the
tricks of the trade and will give Leav
enworth a first class place. He says a
copy of The Echo fell into his hands
and from reading about the town be
came interested and after confirming
the opinion he formed of the place by
writing to parties here he decided
to close out his business there and lo
cate in Leavenworth. He had con
cluded there was no bakery here as
none was advertised. We wrote him
he was in error but that the town had
supported two until a short time ago
when one had to close out because
the house he occupied was torn down
and he could get no other location.
Nor Any Other Day
When a man is nearly frozen from a
ten mile drive on a cold, windy day
he will not stop to read a plank adver
tisement. But at home in his arm
chair, with his legs crossed before a
cheerful fire, he reads his local paper
and while he is feeling good and has
plenty of time, picks out the live busi
ness men of the town from the adver
tisements in the paper and makes up
his mind where he will trade on his
next trip to town. —Ex.
We are told that the reason Leav
enworth people are indifferent about
whether they go to hell or not is owing
to the fact that it is generally believed
that it does not snow in the nether
Officers and teachers in the Sunday
School have been elected for the year,
several scholars promoted and all are
preparing for a record in 1913. Ev
ery boy and girl and older folks, too
should attend Sunday School. We
have many new ones at services every
Sunday and you will find a happy
crowd ready to welcome you at any
services. Come and see, next Sunday.
Max A. Jeffords, pastor.
Regular services next Sabbath morn
ing and evening at the Congregational
church. All are cordially invited. W.
V. Davis, pastor.
Next Sunday regular English ser
vices will be held,
L. J. Aye Lallemont, Pastor.
We, the undersigned members of
the Medical Fraternity of Leaven
worth, have arranged a schedule of
fees to be charged in the future,
for professional calls, as follows:
Calls made between the hours of 7
o'clock, a. m. and 8 o'
clock p. m., fees charged..s2.oo
Call made between the hours
of 8 o'clock p. m. and 7
o'clock a. m., fees charged
13.00, and upwards
The above applies to city calls
Calls for the country $1.00 per
mile and service fees additional, the
same as would apply to city calls.
Other special services rendered
will be charged at the regular rates,
as in the past.
The above will be in effect from
and after this date.
Dated at Leavenworth, Washing
ton, this 17th day of January, 1913.
G. W. HOXSEY
J. STILLSON JUDAH
tLhc Xeavcnwortb £cbo*
TO BUILD STRL PLANT
(Continued From Pnue One)!
come of the Rothert process which as
Mr. Merrill says will revolutionize the
Will make SteePat An Rarly Date
Mr. Rothert expects to return to
this city in about two weeks and will
devote the remainder of his time in
getting the plant in this city into
operation. While no definite time has
been set he expects to be turning
o&t the finished product at an early
date in the spring. On account of
the blockade in the mountains much
of his machinery is being held up on
the west side which may cause some
delay in getting started. The first ore
to be used will come from the west
side near Hamilton and Baring, Wash.
Men are now engaged in mining this
ore, and several carloads are expected
here in a few weeks.
FARMERS', RANCHERS' and
FRUIT GROWERS' COLUMN
Keep the hens bjisy if you would get
winter eggs. The hen that eats her
fill and goes back on the roost will
not lay many eggs during the winter.
The science of feeding has been work
ed out by many of the experiment sta
tions and colleges, but nowhere better
than at Cornell university. Prof Charles
A. Rogers, in an address to Connecti
cut poultrymen, explained their method
of feeding which has given some won
derfully good records, says Farm and
In the morning the hens are fed
2Jj to 3 pounds mixed grains for 109
Leghorns. At noon green feed or green
cut bone is given and the hoppers of
dry mash are opened. At night they
are fed seven to eight pounds of mixed
grain. Grit and oyster shell are kept
before them at all times. By giving
a light feed of grain in the morning in
deep litter the hens are kept hungry
and will scratch all day for it. They
should eat from one-third to one-half
as much dry mash as hard grain.
The Palace Store
The New Store
Last week I told you about this gigantic Clearance
Sale which began last Saturday morning. This store was
packed to the very doors, for when the Palace unloads all
thought of profits, or even costs, are lost sight of. Let me
urge you to come quick if you need good, clean merchan
dise at big savings.
We are selling 9-4 Sheeting for 23c per yard; Ameri
can Wash Goods at 4*Ac per yard; Apron Ginghams at
5c yard; Hope Muslin 8c yard; Waists 68c and up. We
are selling $5.00 to $10.00 Skirts for $3.95; all-wool Pan
ama Serges and other fancy goods. 175 to choose from.
Why Do We Do This?
We do this because we want you to get acquainted
with our store and our method of selling goods. We have
the means, the experience and the goods. We want your
trade and your confidence to build up our business. This
is an expensive offer, but we are willing to do this in order
to prove to the people who are not trading with us what
we can do.
The Palace Store
S. A. MURRAY, Proprietor.
2J3*» Next to The Leavenworth Furniture Company *:2»58
You Can Build Cheaper
There is less work going on and contractors
will figure closer.
I? you are thinking of building let us make
figures on the building material you will need.
We have men who are experts in this line and it
will cost you nothing to get our figures.
Lamb-Davis Lumber Co.
The following letters remain un
called for at the Leavenworth Post
Office for the week ending Jan. 13, '13.
Camp H C, Cambell Jack, Coyle J B,
Dickison Ira, Durand Bill, Dickenson
L, Fleming James, Hardy W A, Hyhn
Hattie, Isitt A E, Joramo Richard.
Fit His Case Exactly.
"When father was sick about six years ago
he read an advertisement of Chamberlain's
Tablets in the papers that 6t hi* case ex
actly," writes Miss Margaret Campbell of
Ft Smith, Ark. "He purchased a box of
them and he has not been sick since. My
sister had stomach trouble and was also ben
efited bj- them." For sale by all dealers.
SI ant going to
cut down my expenses and put
some money in the bank. I can
live on a lot less if I try. I will
start a bank account today."
MONEY is a good thing
Jg: to have if you lose
your occupation — with
money in the bank you are
always independent. Step
into this bank and let us
talk it over.
Capital $25,000 -Surplus $1,000
ROBT. B. FIELD, Caihier
Manifold Typewriter Paper
For sale at The Echo Office
tfYfdav January 17 1913
You Will Sleep Better on
a Good Mattress
IJ The people who live the longest are
the ones who keep regular hours and
sleep enough and comfortably.
<J Our mattresses will help to make your
sleep refreshing and invigorating. There
are no lumbs or bumps in them, but they
are of an even thickness.
CJ Our quilts, also, are soft, flaky and
downy and will keep you comfortably
warm these cold, wintry nights.
& Hardware Co.
Two Big Stores Two Big Stores
money by buying all your
Groceries and Dry Goods,
Men's Furnishings, Hard
ware, etc., from the
Mutual Mercantile Co.
Light! Water! Phone!
IF you are not now using Electric Lights
and Telephone, call at the office and we
will arrange to install them for you.
The Tumwater Light & Water Co.
THIS IS THE .
To make a proper impression you must be
well dressed. Not showily, but correctly. Thats
the sort of clothes I tailor, using the best fabrics
and fashioning them after the latest models.
Come in and let me show you samples of
Suits and Overcoats for ladies and gentlemen
at $20 and up.
•/. E. GRANT, Leading Tailor
For Ladies and Gentlemen
DoiVt Throw Those
™ ST.?* -u 8 m WOra out is no reason why
you should throw them away. Bring them to us and
We'll Repair Them While You Walt
2 » only a small cost and will save buying another pair
i.t; m ?T ( °eW FaU ■"* Winter line of Shoes is
now here and if you are figuring on a new pair come
and see us as we can *aye you money.