Newspaper Page Text
(OOAtUWOd from first piikci
familiar with as she may at some time
in her life have a grumbling husband
who will be unable to see why his gro
cery bill should be so high. When
one stops to realize that 50 per cent of
the workingmen of this great coun
try of ours earn no more than $60
or 170 a month it can readily be
seen why the schools thruout the
United States are installing this course
and teaching the young woman how to
save in their cooking. The high
school students recently held a debate
on the question of whether domestic
science was more beneficial to the
girl than manual training was to the
boy. Both in our mind are very im
portant subjects for the coming gene
ration, but we leave our readers to
form a conclusion.
The music and drawing courses
which are in charge of Miss Sims are
■cry popular with the pupils and sam
lei of their work indicate much pro
greti in this department.
The freshman class are at present
engaged in getting out their class
journal which is to be known as the
Bugle. The book which contains
about sixty pages, will be typewritten
and contains stories, cartoons and
other matter about the school and
students compiled by themselves. The
junior class put out a book several
weeks ago and the sophomores intend
to put out such a publication at an
early date. Only about a dozen of
the books are printed which are sent
out to different schools in the county
but they are yery neatly gotten up and
are a credit to the school.
The high school is divided into two
literary societies, the Hiyu Skookum
and Philomathean clubs which render
a program every two weeks alternating,
and some good entertainments are
given on these occasions.
The last place for the newspaper
scribe to visit was the gymnasium,
which is located in the basement.
Here we find a large spacious room
about 40x70 where the basket ball
games and other athletic sports take
place. The room is well lighted and
according to Mr. Moore is the best of
its kind in the county. Shower baths,
dumb bells, indian clubs, trapeze and
practically everything that a boy or
girl would want to promote health and
vigor can be found here, and it is the
intention of the school board to make
more additions next year. Every
evening the boys congregate in the
gym to practice basketball and they
are becoming quite proficient in the
game, defeating a team of the town
boys several times in the past three
weeks. This evening the boys will
play the Cashmere high school basket
ball team at the school and it is hoped
that a good crowd will turn out to wit
ness the game as the local team is
put to considerable expense in bring
ing the visitors to this city. That the
game promises to be a good one is
evidenced by the fact that the Cash
mere team has already defeated the
Wenatchee team and if our boys win,
which is quite possible, they would in
all likelihood be champions of Chelan
Taking everything into considera
tion Leavenworth has good schools
and they are well worth advertis
ing to the people of the state and no
one man is more responsible for this
condition than Superintendent C. W.
Moore. Since coming here all his
efforts have been towards the upbuild
ing and betterment of the schools and
> this end he has devoted all his en-
w :es. But they have not been
svisted as anyone may find out for him
self by taking a trip thru this institu
tion of learning.
Mrs. Fred Drebis arrived here Wed
nesday morning from Moses Coulee
where the family has lived for the past
three years. Mr. Drebis left here
four years ago to take a position with
11. C. Peters, then promoting an irri
gation scheme in the Palouse country
and sometime afterwards took charge
of a large orchard tract in the Moses-
Coulee country. Mr. Drebis has made
quite a reputation as an expert or
chardist. He will arrive here to-day
with his household goods and some
live stock and intends to make his fu-
ture home here. Fred Drebis is a
useful citizen in any community.
Wherever he is there is something do
ing or he won't stay there long.
Let the Echo print your next job.
The Congreeational Ladies Aid will
meet at the home of Mrs. L. W. Wood
row Friday afternoon, February 14, at
The N. N. Club met at the home of
Mrs. Sands Thursday, February 6. The
afternoon wss spent in sewing and fancy
work, after which a very dainty lunch
was served. Those present were: Mrs.
Davis, Mrs. Bohnsack, Mrs. Feather
stone, Mrs. Ingham, Mrs. Beasley,
Mrs. Geerds, Mrs. Love, Mrs. Eashson
and Mrs. Hood. The next meeting
will be at the home of Mrs. Hood.
Kntcrtaln 500 Club
Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Hamilton en
lertained the 500 club at their home
Monday evening. The regulation 500
Dutch lunch was served. Those pre
sent were Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Adams,
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Marble, Mr. and
Mrs. F. M. Lee, Dr. and Mrs. Judah,
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Campbell, Mrs.
H. E. Carr, Miss Van Cleve, Messrs.
B. C. Rutherford, F. E. Carlquist,
Robt. B. Field and Al. Pesch.
Mr. and Mrs. Turner Welch enter
tained a large crowd of friends on
Tuesday evening at a 500 party. The
favors were awarded to Mrs. Wm. Mc-
Intosh and Mr. P. A. Snyder. After
refreshments were served Miss Glenna
Shotwell of Cashmere who is the guest
of Mr. and Mrs. X. Welch gave sev
eral vocal and instrumental solos. The
guests were, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Ad
ams, Mr. and Mrs. J. T. McDonald,
Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Jacobsen, Mr. and
Mrs. M. A. Marley, Mr. and Mrs.
L. O. Taylor, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Mc-
Intosh, Mr. and Mrs. P. A. Snyder
Misses Polly Canby and Glenna Shot
Pleasant events leave pleasant mem
ories for one to linger ovea. Such will
be the memory of the Royal Neighbors'
banquet given at Firemen's hall Wed
nesday evening. It is needless to say
that the event was a grand success,
and that the 100 or more present en
joyed the evening to the highest ex
Dancing and card playing was in
dulged in until the faithful old time
piece told the happy throng that it was
time to part from the evening's pleasure
until another time.
A supper was served which everyone
enjoyed, and it alone spoke praise for
the untiring efforts of the R. N.s to
make the evening one of pleasure for
A wedding of unusual interest took
place last Saturday in Wenatchee when
Miss Goldie Trent, a teacher in the
public schools, became the bride of
Andrew Aston who has been employed
as assistant cashier in The Tutnwater
Savings Bank. The young couple re
turned to this city the same day and
on Monday morning left for Mr. As
tons home at Memphis, Term. The
wedding came as a complete surprise
to the many friends and relatives of
the bride and groom who were not
aware of their plans. Both of the
young people resigned their positions
and from all accounts will make their
future home in the South. The bride
who has made her home here for the
past three years with her mother and
sister. Miss Goldie Trent was one of
the city's most popular and charming
young ladies and will be greatly missed
by the younger set. Mr. Aston who
is a nephew of J. T. McDonald of this
city came here two year; ago from
Memphis where his parents reside and
since that time has been employed in
the bank from which he recently re
signed. From friends of Mr. Aston we
learn that it is quite possible that he
will return here next summer, although
his intentions are to engage in busi
ness with his father who is the owner
of a large plantation near Memphis.
The news retched this office late
Thursday afternoon of the arrival of a
daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Hugh
Stewart of Cashmere. Mrs. Stewart was
formerly Mrs. A. A. Hannah of Peshas
tin and is well known in this city.
The little girl has been christened
Cathrine, after Mrs. D. C: Town of
this city, who will leave for Cashmere
Mrs. W, A. Betz who has been vis
iting with her daughter Mrs. Richard
Daly at Potlatch, Idaho for the past
month is expected home in a few days.
Cbc Xcavcnwortb £cbo«
RUSSIA'S BIGGEST FORGERY.
Gang Turned Out Millions of Counter-
Russia's secret police are busy trac
ing the producers of millions of coun
terfeit notes that have been passed into
circulation in Uusslu and on Russian
financial houses abroad. It Is the blg-
gest and most perplexing forgery case
they have ever tackled.
Four of the men concerned In the
trnfflo—a commercial drummer named
Dunalevsky. a merchant named Seino
nev nnd two others named Liebenthal
and Itochlin—have been captured with
skillfully forged notes to the face val
ue of nearly a quarter of a million
rubles in their possession. They have
been subjected to the Russian variety
of the third degree examination, but
hnve revealed nothing leading to the
discovery of the forgers factory.
Two men suspected of complicity
were traced In vain to France.
Enjoy Yourself and Ignore Diet Tablet,
Say* Sir George Birdwood.
Sir George Birdwood, officer of the
Legion of Honor, laureate of the French
academy and formerly professor of
anatomy and physiology at Bombay,
iius contributed at the age of eighty
his views on how to reach a ripe old
age. His maxims are:
Don't think about your health.
Enjoy yourself as much as possible.
Ignore dietary tables.
Eat whenever you feel Inclined.
Look on the bright side of things.
Sir George Is particularly scornful
about the diet on which another con
tributor to the discussion thrives—
namely, two meals of eggs, bread and
"Such a life," he says, "would not
be worth living. The great question
is not how to live long, but how to live
ORDINANCE NO. 108
An ordinance providing for the sub-divi
sion of the (Jity of Leavenworth into wards.
The CHty Council of the City of Leaven
worth do orduln as follows:
Hec. 1. That the City of Leavenworth
shall Iw divided Into wards and is hereby
divided into warda, each ward being an
t'Un'tlon precinct, and the boundary of each
precinct and ward as hereinafter descril>ed:
Kirst Ward: The First ward of the (Jity
of Leavenworth shall be txninded as follows:
Commencing lit a point at the center line
of the Great Northern Railway Company's
nifilii track or main line north of the east
i n!' blocktwulve U2)of Ralston Addition:
thence following the center line of said
Great Northern Railway Company's main
track as the same is now located to the
northern limits of theOlty of Leavenworth;
thence follow! tin the northern limits east
erly to the northeast boundary of said cor
porate limits of the Oity of Leavenworth;
thence turning south on said corporate
limits to the southern boundary of the City
of Leiivenworth; thence following the
southern boundary, the same being the
Weimtcheo River, to a point at the east
line of block two (2) of Ralston Addi
tion: thence northerly along the east line
of blocks two C 2) and twelve (12) of Ral
ston Addition to the point of beginning.
The territory within the aforesaid bound
aries shall hereafter be known as the "First
Third Ward: The Third Ward of the
City of Leavenworth shall contain all that
part of the City south of the center of the
main line of the Great Northern Railway
Company's right of way and west.' of the
eastern Ixmndary of block two (2) ami block
twelve (12) of Ralston Addition, and all that
part of the City of Leavenworth lying
north of the main line of the Great North
ern Railway Company's right of way and
and west of the line between the north
west quarter lin'Hl of the northwest quar
ter mvii) of section twelve (12) and the
northeast quarter (no/i) of the northwest
quarter <nwK> of section twelve (12) within
said corporate limits and south of Kvans
Street extended, which territory shall here
after be known as "Third Ward."
Second Ward: All the territory Included
within the corporate limits of the City of
Leavenworth and not described within the
boundaries of the First and Third Wards
shall be Included and Is hereby made the
territory known as "Second Ward" within
the City of Leavenworth.
Sec. 2. Each of the wards above des
cribed shall constitute a precinct, and each
shall hereafter at each and every election
have a separate polling place, and the Olty
Clerk Is hereby authorized and directed to
keep registration Uiok- for each separate
See. a. This Drdlnanco shall be In full
force and effect when it shall have
been passed by the Olty Council of the
Olty of Leavenworth; approved and signed
by the Mayor; attested by the Clerk: ap
proved by the City Attorney: and from
and after five days from the date of its pub
lication once in the Leavenworth Kcho, a
newspaper of general circulation, printed
and published within the City of fjeaven
worth, and the Clerk Is hereby directed to
cause the same to be published.
First reading: 4th day of February. IC3.
I'assed by the City Council this 11th day
of February, ID 18.
Approved and signed by the Mayor this
11th day of February, lUIB.
FRANK K. (i.\BL(iUIBT. Mayor of the
City of Leaveuworth.
Attest: GUY A. HAMILTON, City Clerk.
Approved: L J. Nelson, City Attorney.
Published in the Leavenworth Echo this
14th day of February, 1918.
Candy! Candy! Candy!
€J That's our line, and we have all kinds and all
kinds of prices—candy from 10c a pound all the
way to 80c a pound. Our line of box candies
can not be beat, but our specialty is our "OWN
MAKE." Try them.
The Palace of Sweets
Peace and Plenty
"DOVERTY destroys a man's courage and weakens his
-L natural inclinations to look you in the eyes and tell the
truth. MONEY is the counter in this game of life. And
while we do not love money for its own sake, we realize
that it is only money that can ward off want, woe, wretch
edness —perhaps starvation —when earning power is gone.
And earning power, for all of us, will surely go sometime —
this we all know. Money stands between you and the
fear of want.
Savings accounts can be started from SI upward
Tumwater Savings Bank
"The Pioneer Bank"
Follow the Crowd
This is one of the most desirable
residence locations in Leavenworth and
from all indications every lot in this ad
dition will be sold in four months. Do
not wait until too late. Select your lot
Easy Terms:— Small payment down
and the balance to suit yourself.
J. W. MILLER, Owner
Watch for plat which will appear in this paper soon.
The St. Paul Dispatch of recent date
contains an account of the meeting
of the directors of the First National
bank of that place, at which Louis Hill
was elected president. This bank is
closely allied with other banks and
trust companies in St. Paul, which
have combined resources of $75,000,
--000. The First National, along with
many of the other banks is controlled
by J. J. Hill, who will use these insti
tutions largely in promoting his many
Among the claims of injured work
men from Chelan county, allowed by
the State Industrial commission, Al
bert Stroble received $13.85 for inju
ries to his wrist which kept him from
work 12 days.
Miss Polly Canby arrived here Tues
day from St. Paul and is the guest of
her sister Mrs. L. 0. Taylor.
Cured of liiver Complaint.
"I was Buffering with liver complaint,"
says Iva Smith of Point Blank, Texas, "and
decided to try a 26c box of Chamberlain's
Tablets, and am happy to Bay that I am com
pletely cured and can recommend them to
every" one." For Bale by all deal«rs.—Ad
helps your chickens to in
crease their laying. It is a
necessary food. We have
the finest grade of bone now
on hand at regular prices.
Try a sack.
Rutherford & Burns
All kinds Poultry Supplies and Feed
Capital and Surplus $30,000
Jfriday rcbruars 14 1913
and Buy a Lot in
George Bruce, a logger, was brought
I to Dr. Judah Wednesday morning with
a dislocated shoulder, which he received j
from a fall in the neighborhood of the j
Clifford hotel. The man was under
j the influence of liquor at the time and
first claimed he had been slugged over
the head, but later denied this asser
money by buying all your
Groceries and Dry Goods,
Men's Furnishings, Hard
ware, etc., from the
Mutual Mercantile Co.
ALL WE WANT
That You Try
Washington D||ff pr
Star Creamery DUllvl
Made in Methow Valley
Home of Pure Lard Chas. Eckhardt, Mgr.
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.
J. E. GRANT, Leading Tailor
For Ladles and Gentlemen
Famous Stage Beauties
look with honor on Skin Eruptions,
Blotches, Sores or Pimples, They
don't have them, nor will any one,
who uses Bucklen's Arnica Salve. It
glorifies the face Eczema or Salt
Rheum vanish before it. It cure
sore lips, chapped hands, chilblains;
heals burns, cuts and bruises. Un
equaled for piles. Only 25c at all