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title: 'The Leavenworth echo. (Leavenworth, Wash.) 1904-current, January 19, 1917, Image 2',
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Obc Xeavenwortb Echo
Entered at the PostcSce of Letvenircrth, Wash., as Second Class Matter
DEED H. MAYAR, Publisher and Proprietor
Issued every Friday. Subscription 11.50 per fear in advance.
Address all communications to The Leavenwonh Echo.
SPECIAL NOTICE*-All resolution* of condolence, card* ol thanki. notices of
sntertalnment* when »c admission fee 1* charred and the object Is to raise money,
or notice* of any kind Intended to promote hnilneei of any kind whatever, most be
paid for at refdar adrertlsln* rate* when printed to The Echo.
When this paper 1* asked to pub tome scheme where the object Is to »c; money
from the public then the tue of 1U (pace most be paid tor.
Free entertainment of a moral or beneficial nature, or any movement with the
blect of promoting the welfare and prosperity of the community a* a whole will be
ctren the free use of Its columns.
No deviation will be made from this rale.
Bactonnmbers of The Echo other than those of the current month will be furnished
at a cost of Sf cents each.
KKIDAI. JiJllII IS. 1917
Annual Midwinter Meeting of Washing-
The three day meeting of Washing-
ton newspaper men, which came to
and snd in Seattle last Saturday ww
one of the largest and most interesting,
and, we dare hope one of the most ben
eficial that has been held. The meeting
was held at the Washington University
in connection with the faculty and
students attending the school of
journalism. Mr. Lee A. White, who
has been connected with this depart
ment of the university's activity 'or a
number of years, was the moving spirit
and had much to do with drawing out
some of the less assertive of the visiting
editors. Mr. White will shortly sever
his connection with the school to take
a responsible position with an eastern
publication. Mr. E. E. Troxell, a re
cent addition to the school, who
succeeds Mr. White, is acting secretary
of the Washingtou Newspaper Asso
ciation, an auxiliary to the Washington
Press Association. Bringing his ex
perience in the Oregon school of jour
nalism to bear on any problems that
may come up will help him to avoid
the rocks that beset his path.
The object of bringing together
the faculty and students in the
school of journalism, and the men who
make the newspapers, is not only by
an exchange of ideas to arrive at a
higher estimate of the duties of
the newspaper publishers in their
dealings with the public, but par
ticularly that part of the public in
which their activities are most felt for
good or evil. Many of the young men
and young ladies who expect to engage
in newspaper work attended the sessions
regularly and no doubt got some first
hand knowledge of^the trials en
countered in ever day newspaper life.
A number of questions incident to the
making of a successful newspaper, not
the least of which was the matter of
foreign advertising, was thoroughly dis
cussed and a movement set on foot
that will in time redound to the benefit
of publishers of newspapers and the
stabelizing of advertising rates.
Will Legislative Sanity Prevail?
It may be too early in the game to
express a positive conviction as to what
the legislature which met last week in
Olyrapia intends to do. If straws
indicate which way sets the wind then
also the initial acts of the legislature
may be taken as an indication of what
may be expected of our law makers.
There is an unmistakeable indication
that freak laws and laws intended to
further add to the burdens of the tax
payer will be avoided. It is too much
to hope that freak laws and laws in
tended for no purpose other than to
make a job for someone who has failed
in private endeavor, will be wholly ab
sent, but there is reasonable ground for
believing that all such will receive short
shrift. The better and more sensible
of those who have labor to sell as well
as those who employ labor in furthering
their enterprise realize that upon sound
laws depends the orderly conduct of
the affairs of men. That strife is waste
and leads to no good end. The ex
traordinary conditions brought about
by the greatest war the world ever
saw brought about new conditions.
Conditions which must be met and
solved. They can only be solved right,
such as can be ."solved by legislation,
by approaching them with the best
interests of all in view. The changed
attitude of politicians and law makers
will do more to build up industries in
this state than unbridled boosting and
hot air. The square deal for both the
working man and his employer should
be kept in sight by the legislature.
(On that depends the present and fu
ture development of the state of Wash
Too Midi Duplication in Commissions
We have a Federal Regulative Rail
• way commission, every state has a rail
way regulation commission and the
different state railway commissions have
formed a i ational railway regulative as
It appears that many members of
the state commission are opposed to
the federal railway commission. Right
here it is pertinent to inquire if the
loss of jobs with a fat salary attached,
and junketing trips all over the state,
is not at the bottom of the opposition?
"When self the wavering balance
shakes its rarely right adjusted.". If
a federal railway commission is not
needed why did the state railway com
missioners themselves form a national
organization. Forty-eight state railway
commissions, no two of them agreeing
exactly, causes intolerable trouble to
every railroad that does an interstate
business. If state regulation had been
sufficient why was there' a demand for
federal regulation? Some ten million
dollars would be saved by the abolition
of every state railway commission in
this country and railroad regulation
made uniform, and undoubtedly more
effective and "certain.
But then some thousands of highly
paid jobs would be abolished. If all
the work under our government, fed
eral and [state, that is already done by
some other government employee, or
could without additional expense be
done by some one, were abolished, it
has been estimated that more than one
hundred' million dollars would be re
moved from' the shoulders of The tax
Deatii of a National Idol
The death of Admeral Dewey last
Tuesday, the hero of Manilla Bay, re
vived memories of his diplomatic and
heroic conduct under very trying cir
cumstances. During the Spanish-Amer
ican war he destroyed the Spanish fleet
and captured the capital city of the Phil
ippine arcbipeligo. Adding an island
continent to the possessions of the
United States, will always he considered
an important event for future historians
to consider. In the light of the events
of the past two years the Manilla Bay
battle is a comparatively small affair,
but in that it marked the period of
expansion and Americas entry into
world affairs of government it will
always find a place in history. Admiral
Dewey, not only because of his de
cided victory, but because of his
"little affair" with Admiral Deidrich
just before the battle opened, when
the German Admiral maneuvered his
ship between the American fleet and
the object of attack, and Dewey's
prompt assertion of American rights,
became a popular hero and will always
remain such. His place in the galaxy
of American naval heros is well fixed.
If he never did any thing afterwards to
entitle him to distinction it can also be
added that he never did anything
foolish, as some other popular heros
have been guilty of doing. He wore
What Our Legislators Are Doing
We have made arrangements for and
will print every week a two column
resume of the proceedings of the
legislature. Because of the important
matters to be considered and the wide
spread interest in what our law makers
propose to do, and how they will meet
the questions to come before them, the
reading public wants to be kept in
formed. To meet this demand The
Echo his gone to the expense of
Cbc Xcavcnwortb £cbo.
providing its readers with a condensed
account, touching all the most
important matters under consideration,
in the hope that it will be found
interesting to its readers.
Gratuitous advice is rarely appre
ciated by the recipient. We venture,
however, the following to our represen
tative and joint senator Use your best
endeavors to hold down taxes. Cut
out the duplicate expense in our state
government and pass no new law
that will strangle budding and re
viving industries and the wave of pros
perity which has only begun to roll
our way may gather volume and bring
back long desired good times.
The congressional leak probe has
I reached the stage when, like little girls
'■ who get mad at each, other stick out
their tongues, and the boys says "Yoar
a liar." followed by that clinching |
rejoinder. "Your another." So there
yoQ are. Take yoar choice.
Ed. Young and family are planning
on taking a trip back to Ed's old home
in Maine, before long.
F. A. Wingate, made a business
trip across the hump the first of the
Apples have been moving fast and
only a few car loads remain in the
Mr. and Mrs. Rupert Cannon, spent
a few days in Leavenworth the first of
There is a lot of sickness in the
valley at present, several cases of
1 measels are reported.
Everybody who has an ice house is
jbusy this week putting up ice which is
| from 9 to 18 inches, thick.
The community church is being
plastered, a man from Everett is doing
i the work with the aid of a few local
Born to Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Duncan,
Jan. 17th, 1917. a son, weighing ten
! half pounds.
So Mote it Be
Toppenish Review —"It is now pro
j posed to pass a law compelling news
| papers to accept advertising from any
' candidate for public office whether
such candidate is friendly or hostile to
the uewspaper. We approve of this
j law but it should go one step farther
I and compel the candidates to advertise
! whether they want to or not."
Shipment of Lumber from Grays Harbor
The Grays Harbor lumber district ol
this state last year shipt over 28,000
car loads of forest products. This year
it is estimate the same district will
ship twice as much.
A Long Telephone Pole
The Pacific Telegraph and Tele
phone Co. recently erected a pole
where its line crosses the Chehalis
river which was 120 feet long. The
pole is one single stick. It is Wash
ington fir and weighed three tons.
Tacoma Will Have Highest Smoke Stack
At Rushton the Tacoma Smelting
and Refining Co. is planning to erect a
Treat smoke stack 550 feet high, which
will be 30 feet higher than the stack at
Butte, Montana, heretofore the highest.
The Port Angeles & Grays Harbor
Railroad, Co. has incorporated and will
build 120 miles of road from Port
Angeles to Moclips at an early date.
Forty- two car loads of apples shipt
from Spokane to New York city arrived
there on Dec. the 20th and were sold
during Christmas week.
Wilbur, Wash, reports the sale there
recently of two sections of land for $60
per acre that fifteen years ago were
bought for J7 per acre.
A large vein of high grade coal is
reported to have been uncovered at
Kent, Wash., recently
Two cars of Clark county prunes
were recently shipt from there directly
to London, England.
By watching tha flight of buzzards
Gen. Perching ought to know where
Villa is by this time.
The cultivation of flax in the Belling
ham district is believed to offer great
Aberdeen has a prospect of landing
an automobile tire factory.
NOTICE—If you bare lost anything, or
found any article, or If too want to buy. sell
rent, locate, or get Information, write or
call at toll oO« ana place an ad In oar
"Batmen Paragraph Column." \ou will
ret quick result*. Rate* 10 cent* a line for
first insertion and 5 centi a line afterwards.
Minimum charge » cent*.
Lost —About Dec. 5. Toy fox hound.
White with brown spots. Finder please
address box 203, and receive reward.
Frait Ranch For Sale
Contains six acres, 5 acres in full
bearing orchard; 5 room house, bam
and woodshed. Located near the
mouth of Peshastin creek. $3,500.
$1000 down, balance easy terms. Ad
dress Chas. A. Wright, Peshastin,
Old false teeth, crowns, bridges,
watch cases, and old jewelry bought
for cash. Mail to-us. If price not
satisfactory we will return them. Mc-
Teigh Bros, Seattle, 1408 4th Aye.
Airedale puppies for sale. —From
blooded stock. Inquire R. L. McNett.
For Sale —Three Ford car?. See
Wylie W. Rice, Leavenworth Mercan
tile Co. 3
For Sale —Four-room bungalo, large
lot, 50x195, planted to fruit and ber
ries. $1700. Part cash, balance on
easy terms. Good buy. Address "G.
E. X.. Echo Office." 3
For Sale or trade. —For heavy horse.
One pair light horses. Extra good road
team. Also ten cattle stanchions.
Apply Appleton Ranch. W. J. Lewis.
Wanted to do nursing. Will go to
home of patient or will take confine
ment cases to my own home and care
for them. Mrs. H. X. Featherstone.
Girl or woman wanted, for general
housework, See or address Mrs. Geo.
L. Gardner. City. 2tf
Piano for Sale. Address Lock Box
26, Peshastin, if interested. 1-2
For Sale or Rent —Small three room
shack. Partly furnished. For infor
mation call at the Echo office. 49tf
40 Acres of Fine Land
Lies near Winton. All level and good
land. Very reasonable price. Cash
or terms. See D. H. Mayar, Leaven
Summons for Pnbllratlou
In the Superior Court of the State of Wash
ington In and for Cbelan County.
Edgar Newton, liefendant
The state of Washington to the said Ed
gar Newton, defendant:
You are hereby summoned to appear with
in sixty days after the date of the first pub
lication of this summons- to-wlt. within
sixty days after the twelfth day of January,
1917, und defend the above entitled action
in the above entitled court. »nd answer the
complaint of the plaintiff and serve a copy
of your answer upon the undersigned attor
ney fur plaintiff In his office below stated;
and In case of your failure so to do Judg
ment will t>e rendered against you accord-
Ing to the demand of the complaint, which
has been tiled with clerk of "aid court.
The object of the above entitled action Is
to obtain a decree of divorce in favor of the
plaintiff and against the defendant, on the
ground of failure to support the plaintiff.
Attorney for Plaintiff.
Office Address. 207 Plough Building. We
Po<t Office Address, Wenatehee, Chelan
county, Washington. JanlSfebl*
Summons for Publication
In the superior Court of the State of Wash
ington, in and for the county of Chelan.
Margaret A. Smith. Plaintiff
Charles W. Smith, Defendant.
The State of Washington to the said
Charles W. Smith, defendant:
You are hereby summoned to appear
within sixty days after the date of the flrst
publication of this summons, towlt, within
sixty days after the 29th day of December.
Witt, and defend the above entitled action lit
the above entitled court, and answer the
complaint of the plaintiff, and serve a copy
of your answer upon the undersigned in tor
ney for plaintiff, at his office below stated;
and In case of your failure so to do. Judg
ment will be rendered against you accord
ing to the demand of the complaint, which
has been filed with the clerk of said court.
The object of this action Is to obtain from
said court a Judgment and decree that the
bonds of matrimony heretofore existing be
tween this plaintiff and defendant be dis
solved and that the plwlntltT be granted an
8. I). GRIFFITH
Post Office Address, Russell- Plough Itutlil
-1 ing, Wenatcbee, Chelan county. Wash.
JlpT Beat it
I FISH BRAND
Keeps out all the wet
are Marked thus — fJsimSS
" AJ. TOWER CO. BOSTON
Friday lanuary 19 1917
When the Water Pipe
That is when you need a plumber,
and you need him RIGHT NOW. We
are thoroughly equipped to do any and
all kinds of
We are prepared to answer hurry
calls at once, day or night. Complete
line of all plumbers' supplies kept in stock.
K. & V. B. Hardware Co.
Plumbing and Heating
From Jan. 1 to Dec. 31
This is The Best Place
To Buy Your Groceries
Because we practically turn our stock
over every thirty days, therefore our
goods are always fresh. We keep no
stale goods. Our green goods and vege
tables come every day wherefore you can
rest assured you are getting fresh stock.
You get the same prompt, careful
service by phone call that all receive who
come to our store in person.
A satisfied customer is an everyday customer
The Rutherford Mercantile Co.
WHERE A DOLLAR BUYS A DOLLAR'S WORTH
Even a Child
Can make good biscuits with *^^
HARRINGTON'S Best Flour. J^#/\
It is so easy to make a pan of //V^^Sy 0
light toothsome biscuits if yon !■«■■" >' JtKJ, ■( jk If
have the right kind of flour and '— I"* "W^ If k r _ V
ours is the right kind. M-u T |i
Prove it to yourself by order- // \\ / "** I-'
ing a sack today. jj "\\ 1 ••v /
JS>.>^..ll // Wj-^'V-
Leavenworth Mercantile Co:
- SOLE AGENTS FOR LEAVENWORTH
T"*HE RICH, wholesome flavor of the
•*- wheat is in evidence in every mouth
ful of bread baked from our flower. No
matter how pood a cook you are, you
must have good Hour or you can't bake
good bread. Our flour is "your kind"
Peach BlosMotn ... Wwnatt hoe B^st
Wenatchee Milling Co., Wenatchee, Wui.