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The Leavenworth echo. (Leavenworth, Wash.) 1904-current, December 25, 1914, Image 3

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093039/1914-12-25/ed-1/seq-3/

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ffrtday December 25 1914
Tailors Come and Go, But
Nolan Stays On!
He has been here so long
that particular dressers keep him
busy, and he can't find time to
take even a vacation.
His fall and winter sample
showings are unusually attractive
and stylish. He invites all his
old customers and all'others who
want good stuff, good fit and sat
isfaction to call and inspect his
Hne.
Thos. Nolan, Tailor
At the same old stand.
Your
Holiday
Baking
easily and successfully done
with
Crescent
Baking Powder
. It Italics ttar Dough
Makes light, •^'SSGdß^^s '
• tender and de- (Sggagjfp^g^)
licious cake* fjSjjSssS^iJsra
and pastry W^&^ZSS&tiß
Costs only f §Kly[\'jm
At all grocers t^^SSSSijSt
Bread
Cakes j
Pies
Its'no use to bake them
and you don't save any
money by it. Come and
see us when you need any
thing in the pastry line —
that's our business and we
will guarantee that you
will like the things we
make. Stop baking and
come and see the
VIENNA BAKERY
S. H. Knowlton, Prop.
Butter Wrappers
. .-.. Printed or Un printed
Echo Office
1 THE COMFORTABLE WAY. I
In effect November 22. 1014.
West Bound Arrives
No. 25, - " 2.15 a. m.
"No. 1 - 2:00 p. m.
No. 3, 3:50 p.m.
No. 27, -11:35 p.m.
East Bound Arrives
No. 2, 1:40 a.m.
No. 28, - 6:00 a. m.
No. 26 ■--- *:15 P- m
No. 4...:. - 3:55 p.m.
Nos. 4 and 25 will be fast trains and
Nos. 3 and 26 will do the local work.
State. National and County Officials
President WOOI'KOW WILSON
v"c President THOS. H. MARSHAL
Cabinet Officer*
KSSSSSU »S-.sS
sssr £gg£g
, SSSSSrSiiiSK.--- w». b. wii«»
U. 5. Senator*
W I, Jones and M. K. Polndexter , (
aon£««>™ »rd HA. W. L- I^KolletU
stat* Officer*
_... Ernest Lister
-- lS? r aftrtfis
Mtate Auditor w _ V. Tanner
Attorney <'*"•'»' _ c. V. MHVldfte
Land OommiMtoner ~J^ btß9 Preston
J" r. i;^,rcU^.n>moner 1? 8 Fl.hh.efc
Auprem* Jodre.
' v Mmrls R- O. Panliar
vsa*H:«sfi'. HDc fflei
Columbia Lan 4 DUtrlct
Hd»l«ter TJ. S. 1- O. I^./ EHSbore !
UNIVERSITY COSTS
WASHINGTON LITTLE
JAM Other State Universities
Receive More Maintenance
Per Student.
in the great tri.incular ana the
points of which are Minneapolis, Se
attle an<l Berkeley, California, the Uni
versity of Washington is the hading
institution of higher education. In
fact, in all that part of the United
States which lies west of the Missis
sippi, there is only one university—the
University of California —which sur
passes the University of Washington
in enrollment, renown, and possibly,
academic standards. The nearest ri
vals to the University of Washington
on all these scores are Missouri, Kan
sas, Texas, and Nebraska.
Every one of the western univeril
ties, whether distanced by Washington
or in practically the same class, en
joys a greater measure of financial
support, as indicated in the average
cost to the state for each student en
rolled, as well as jn the average build
ing values per student. Some of the
state universities of the West —some
of them very near neighbors of Wash
ington—have three times as much
working income as Washington has.
The neighboring state of Idaho
spends $535 per student per annum.
The cost to the state of Washington
for each student enrolled in the Uni
versity of Washington in a given year
is $185. Nevada spends $634 a year
per student, against Washington $185;
Nebraska, $325; Missouri. $434; Tex
as, $260; Colorado, $236; Arizona,
$760; Wyoming, $234; lowa, $536.
Washington's cost per student not only
Is lower than that of every country,
dropping below even that of Indiana,
$506, the one state university with a
lower average value of buildings.
Low Yearly Maintenance. -.
The total yearly maintenance ap
propriation received by the University
of Washington is $450,531. The sum is
raised entirely by the mill tax fixed
by the legislature as the University's
proportion in the direct taxes by the
state. The maintenance of other state
universities in Washington's class
runs as follows: Kansas, $551,776 —
a hundred thousand dollars more than
Washington receives; Nebraska, $1,
--078,383—a half million dollars more
than Washington's appropriation; Mis
souri, $1,106,535 —more than six hun
dred thousand dollars more than
Washington receives; Texas. $625,000
—two hundred thousand dollars more
than Washington's total income.
Those universities that have less
students than Washington has might
logically be expected to receive less
for maintenance, but they would not
be expected to receive as more propor
tionately. Yet the facts, as shown in
statistics compiled from their own re
ports, make it evident that they do re
ceive a great deal more in proportion
than Washington gets. Washington has
10 ttmes more students than Arizona,
yet has less than three times more In
come on which to maintain itself;
Washington has nearly three times as
many students as Colorado, yet not
twice as much maintenance; Wash
ington has between five and six times
as many students as Idaho, yet re
ceives less than twice as much as
Idaho does.
Burdening Teachers Heavily.
An inquiry into the operating con
ditions at the University of Washing
ton will demonstrate that the annual
Income of the university is most eco
nomically expended. It has to be,
since the university has 3,200 students
to teach and to care for at the lowest
figure allowed by any state university
In the country for average expenditure
per Btudent. Perhaps one item may
be taken as an indication of the severe
economy which the university prac
tices in its several affairs—the salariei
paid the members of the teaching
staff.
In thin connection there is something
besides enrollment to be considered,
though it is an important factor.
Whether the university had 800 stu
dents or 5,000, the people of the sUte
would want the best teachers pro
curable for their sons and daughters.
Competition among universities for
good teachers is keen and increasingly
keener. The modern university pro
fessor must be not only a good teach-
er but a good administrator, because
heavy business and executive and even
clerical duties are laid upon him, es
pecially if he be the head of a depart
ment of the university. For these,
and other reason's, the pay of a profes
sor cannot be fixed rigidly by th»
numbers in his classes or in the uni
versity.
Rigid Economy Enforced.
But usinc the enrollment as a basis
for determining the memberß of a
class, it is to be noted that the max
imum and minimum salaries paid mem
bers of the faculty in no ca»e are
higher at Washington than at other
universities in the same rank, and in
almost all cases are lower. There
.6 no waste evident in this regard.
On the contrary, Washington is put
to it constantly to retain its good
teachers against the economic advan
tape that other universities can hold
out to them.
The maximum salary for a teacher
of full professorial rank at the Uni
versity of Washington is $3,000. At
the 11 eithboring state university of
; It if $4,000; at Indiana, $4,KM;
at lowa. $5,000; at Missouri. $4,200; at
Tans. $4.»00. And at every on* of
those universities, except, possibly at
Missouri, the demands made on the
time and energies of a professor ar«
less than they are at Wajhinft*n.
CLbc Xcavcnwortb J£cho.
| PLANT A CHRISTMAS TREE. %\
•|; 4 rorresimmleiit of the <"leve T '
<;' 'nnil I'lnlii Drill.l offers a tiii"'i\ ». I
«; ltd pertinent icU'H lbiil ftiuuld |; j
"iiitnenil Itself 'n ni.iuj render-. ».
• it refers tit the me of < iiri-im i- * j
4> trees HflfH (lie ilhv'r IVMlllll** -|>j
t "•• o'er. T" % \
' m fTii':iTin:lon <if lie' |i!iin <he •
% !.•■!« 1 iii< '.mow iilpi'iiiß *
f mi' Hihkl t]mtM*bK*|iluß: «y
* "An .■.■Klein c -ny rarrifd mil mii *
* 'him mm vein ttint mt^lit well he •
I imiiMiitl liv «u> iimcnMslTe m ,i
• L')iiii/;iiii>u «f women. Aflc: N'W *£
, \.'.'i m Wttßuu* WWII fri'tii M"iiM' »>
f 1■ > .>!<*• to i-olleit nil tl'e < li"Nt- %
% inn* Hits These «n»»* liiki'll t" Jfe
J; the i.iilili.- sii'iMii--. Sli.nii'.|ie(| T
! I'll Hie "lids. they «civ llnils-1 i,
a' Illto tile etVHnii 111 llrtlMli 1 KTOUPS X
finto Hih utvmill in iMiMi ■ L'limp- *
a mid rtiiui|H> of fnryim( iielj;iit.s. *
$. lii some W!s»»s th<> lift us *viu<l y
. -hi..ids for the Kniwinf shnilis <|>
£ «nd everjjreens. In every ruse, §
I iii'iuuh !>ut temporary tenants.- &
| they niiike attraitive. restful %
Z lieHllt.l s|nit.s for the eve. Com- »
| luife this with the hue of Christ- |j
» max trees in your nelslil>"rl)"o<l- ?■
a After a short I'd; of tinseled ,£
<i> spietidni IHey lire often left In 4 s
I the Hlleywaji or litter np the X
• I.:i. k yard for weeks " y
1 This Miteresiini: (.mention Is 2
■ HtldeO: f I
% ••{'prtiiinly the Christmas trees <&
¥ .11 I lie southwest comer of the 5?
'& < |ii:ni' nw» a great Itnprovemenl A
•J hi it. Mini no urn- who sees them 4 ;
% hi help wishing that they mixbt %
• .lew there ill' the vein round. V
% Pies talk of linprovins this cor- % j
I ner. Why not plant some little x
% . »..r^'ieeii trees':" » X
• Worth considering isn't It': ""•
• w
j. „.,... !♦<>>>< >♦<>#
HIS BADGE OF COURAGE.
Why the Soldier Was Rather Pleased
With Hi» Fact Wound
Writing of Ills experiences In the
war Eoue in Europe a New York Sun
.01 respondent says that one of the
strange things lie noted wan the atti
Hide of soldiers toward wounds They
arc quite happy to have had Hounds
ilioiii the face and head, much prefer
i-1 ii- disfiguring face wounds to lesser
wounds In tiody or legs.
A train or wounded whs on its wa>
hi southern 11'rance. When It Halted ill
lloiilogue those of the wounded who
,-iv able got out to walk up and
down the platform Among these was
one whose (Hi could hardly be called
by that mime One eye was (roue ami
the other was liadly swollen until he
.cull] hardly see Bandages covered
nil hut discolored parts of his face.
"Your poor dear." sympathized an
Englishwoman who approached him
timidly -You poor, poor boy!"
"Madame." replied the soldier with
as much pride and clearness as the
bandages would permit. Mont pity
tne I'ity my friends in the train
there who got it where It won show "
The Englishwoman couldu I mulcr
stand.
•Why why- why." she stammered
•I I bought you wouldn't like to be dis
hKured "
"IMstigurcri!" the soldier replied
••I'm not disfigured I'm decorated!"
"War Bread" of Soldiers.
The commissary departments ot the
armies ut Kuro|if tv supplying "war
bread' to troops Have sou^lit to give
tv the men n MMd ration ot the Dtgh
t-si nutritive rjilue as nell us ut ttie
tilKliest decree ot |i;ilntaUiltt.v Ttie
war bread Is not the broad which Is
regularly Linked in tlie . Held bakeries
for issue and consumption within tin
customary time, but is brend that 1.
--issued to troops to be eaten wbeu fresb
bread cannot be Dad.
The war bread ot the German suldiei
is made of wheat dour, potato Hour
rice, eggs, milk yeast and salt and 1>
flavored with cinnamon and nutmeg.
The war bread ot tbe Austrian col
dlcr ts made of wheat Hour, potato
flour, ewrs. milk, yeast and salt and i>
flavored with cinnamon and nutmeg.
The war bread of the Belgian army is
mode of wheat flour, sugar and >|OP
The whi bread "I the I* re tub soldier I*
bilked of Hour, jenst mid water ana
the war bread ot the Krltisb army 1*
thoroughly baked wtieut Hour put up in
alnlßhi tin boxes, winch lik«- tli»- tirsi
Hid piK-Kets. are ii"i to iiv opened <iDri>
Deeded - \\ lislmic'i'li Still
To Maymie Knott.
INOI a rondeau ;
Oh. Maymie. not for all the land
Nor all the treasures in the sea
Would 1 resign my hope to be
The lucky winner of your hand!
1 pine for you to beat the band.
Oh. Maymie Knoit!
With shafts of scorn from those dear eyes
Wound not this heart that suppliant lies
With Cupid's darts that tantalize
Oh. malm me not!
-New York MaiL
He Was Really Out.
"This Is the fiftieth time you're told
me 'The editor Is out.'" s:iid the twin
with the bill "Now. I don't want to
toll you a"
"You'd better not," warned the of
fice boy. ' "I've told you true. He's
out."
"Well," the man growled, "I notice
that be's bought an automobile, and"
"That's Just It." tbe boy interrupted.
"He's $1,500 out."—Atlanta Constitu
tion.
Silk Skirts
Manufacturers nf silk tlnlrn that It
women would line their skirt turns tlit
ninny rulnplillllt"- re«'eivc:l .(hollt I 111
bad w.'MtiiiL- <iu:illtlf«< of silk would i><
alleviated No tnlif).' .;■■ '.'ell vltlliu
the i-onrliniMl riihtiing ntMS!>*t tbe sho^
tops -i-illlßed liy the tlCht!K-«!> of th»
tieuis. Dry Goods.
nil wfm A ■ n ■fl
Overland Hotel Special Rates
Mrs. Irene Gordon, Prop. 41 comfortable rooms
Modern in Every Respect $8, $1 O and $12 per mo.
Sieiim H. in — Hot and cold running water in each room. I.eiivenworlliV I-eiiilinu Hotel. Opposite the l'epot.
PRACTICAL HEALTH HINT.
We are nil better off for a
proper atnouut of fat. Adipose
tissue is .1 |>oor conductor of
heat mid so prevents the bodily
heat from passing off too rapid
iy Moreover, in case of Illness
it given the patient some re
serve to draw upon But when
a person begins to suffer from
his fat. when he grows breath
less and disinclined to move
about, he Is certainly beyond the
line of safety. When a very
stout person stops exercising
the muscles begin to atrophy.
Tile weaker they get the sooner
they Dag under the weight they
have to carry lv that way a
vicious circle Is established
first heavy weight and shirking
muscles, then, as a result ot
that, still heavier weight, and
finally almost useless muscles
Although fat people are not al
ways great caters and many
thin people eat a surprising
quantity of food, it Is neverthe
less iii general true that those
who eat more than they need
are likely to grow stout, pipe
cially if the.v eat a good deal of
the sugars, starches and fat
foods on the other band, the
nitrogenous foods load to tissue
waste. That is why physicians
sometimes treat cases of ex
treme obeisity by a meat diet
Anything that increases oxlda
tion tends to lessen tat and
therefore stout people should
practice deep breathing In order
that the body may burn up ltd
waste materials rapidly. If or
liinary exercise, even walking,
has grown Intolerable, you can
lueathe deeply while yon are sit
ting still The treatment of oor
pulenre with medicines xltoiild
: I ways be directed by ,i phvsl
[•Jan. for there Is danger in el
pcrimentlng
Lyddite.
I^vddlte. lie powder Hint ha.- euor
minis explosive force and run be tired
from a gun eiisily carried abnut. does
not, as tins iit« i] widely supposed, take
Its name from n man. but from an
ancient to« near the eoiisl of Kent.
England, the town of l.vdd. where
there is n government artillery range,
where the tests were made that result
ed In the preparation of this explosive
Lyddite hits extraordinary rimilities
aside from its explosive force, since
Its fumes are'so sufToratirtK us some
times to be Intolerable, t-ydri -hares
the notoriety that attaches to the name
of Dumdum, that other peaceful city
Id Bengal, where are mnniifnctiirwi
the expanding bullets that attract so
much unfavorable comment In war.
Penetrated H's Disguise.
The last minstrel stopped nt a back
door nnd s:iid to tbe housewife who
greeted him:
"Give me something to eat. fall
dame, and I will tickle your ears wltb
a merry tale of romance."
"But wuy not tell me the tale Urst?'
tbe dame suggested
"No. I must hnve the food nnd drink
before I talk "
Thereupon tbe d.ime slammed tbe
door with tbe tart retort: '
"You're not a merry minstrel Yon re
an after dinner speaker'- Ne* York
Globe.
Wellington's Reports Voluminous. |
In tho rnmpnljjns ot the past our
general* had much more time to write
dispatches man now. Wellington, for
Instance, wns able to write 11 detailed
account 01 the bnttle of Waterloo on
tbe night following Its occurrence. And
to read tbe whole of his dispatches In
bis varlona rampnlsns you would nave
to wade tnroucb twenty bulky, closely
printed volumes*.— London Chronicle
A Trll lor Lhrr < olii |>la I 111 I<n ih 11>
I nhappj: ri« j »■< all). Uull
The liver, sluggish and inactive, first
shows itself in a mental state —unhap-
py and critical. Never is there joy in
living as when the Stomach and Liver
I are doing their work. Keep your liver
active and healthy by using Dr. King's
New Life Pills; they empty the bowels
freely, tone up your stomach, cure
your constipation and purify the blood.
25c at Druggist Bucklen's Arnica Salve
1 excellent for Piles.
Prompt trllon Will Slop Vonr rough
When you first catch a cold (often
indicated by a sneeze or cough) break
it up at once. The idea that "it does
'■■ not matter" often leads to serious com-
I plications. The remedy which imme
diately and easily penetrates the lining
iof the throat is the kind demanded.
160 Acre
Ranch For Sale!
Near Peshastin. 40 acres under cul
tivation; 200 bearing fruit trees; 3 acres
in alfalfa. Good $3,500 house; barn and
other buildings. Plenty of water for irri
gation. Between $8,000 and $10,000
worth of standing timber.
Want $2,000 in cash, balance on easy terms at 6%
interest. Will consider taking other property in trade.
See Deed H. Mayar for Particulars
My Mamma fa
Wants a sack of HARRING- ,j>7f idiWSWliltV
TON'S Best Flour. She said to /«iiill fIL,
be sure and send her the Har- U.OIIR "tH jfll I/Tssjr*
rington Best because she bought .<■£, "I j| §J ILJEft—
some of to try and it was no " -> O rofi?^ v\
good. She says she'd never TTI~^ ~'< :===ffiJAl'*'*ffi s*"
change again as she is always "1 »"""| ii^^i/r
eof her bread when she uses _ A ■- j? i ' A". • ■.■A
Harrington's Best Flour. urf Uaa/rj I n[v.".i£^
Haven't you experienced the ij =s*! ■—**
same thing? Better try a sack fj [%&£}£ mm =~
of Harrington's Best Flour today. <■ I"«5£~ ™»
•'Save your "DINNER SET" Coupons"
Leavenworth Mercantile Co.
SOLE AGENTS FOR LEAVENWORTH
We Wish You a
"Merry Christinas"
f
m
W
W
Lamb=Davis Lumber Co.
Telephone 31
Quick Results Follow a Want Ad In TheJjEcho
Dr. King's New Discovery soothes the
irritation, loosens the phlegm. You
| feel better at once. "It seemed to
reach the very spot of my cough" is
■ one of man} 7 honest testimonials. SOc
| at your druggist.
BUTTER WRAPPERS AT THE
i ECHO OFFIC?.

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