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title: 'The Leavenworth echo. (Leavenworth, Wash.) 1904-current, February 06, 1920, Image 2',
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THE LEAVENWORTH ECHO
Entered at the Pogtoffiw at Lcavenworth, Wash... as Second class Matter
I ■ 'ie ( | Every Friday Subscriptiona $2.00 per year in advance
Address all communication.- to The l.eav enwoi tli Echo
PUBLISHED BY THE ECHO PUBLISHING CO.
11. S. Rearick \v. <;. Schannach 0. A. Lee
SPECIAL NOTICE- All resolutions of condolence, cauls of thanks, notices
of entertainments whore an admission fee la charged and the object i to
iaisc money, or notices of any kind Intended to promote business of anj
kind whatever, must lie paid for at regular advertising rates when printed
in The Kcho.
When this paper is asked to push mime scheme when the o ,j,,i i- to grt
money from the public, the use of the space must be paid for.
Free entertainment of a moral or beneficial nature, or any movemenl with,
ilie object of promoting the welfare and prosperity of the communit) a- v
whole will he given fire use of its coin mis.
No deviation will lie made from this rule.
Hack number! of The Kcho other than those of the current month will he
furnished at a cost of 86 cents each.
FRIDAY, FKBRUARY 6, L!>2o.
EVIDENCE i:\oi CM.
Th, I \\'. W. \ ersion of "Onward i
C'hristtian Soldiers." read at the trial i
ii W'enatrhee and printed below, is
enough to convince any :.•■ i. think
ing citizen thai members of that or-!
uanization ought to be in jail.
— o —
Christians ai War.
By John I■'. Kendrick.
(Tune: "Onward, Christian Soldiers")
Onward, Christian soldiers! Duty's
way is plain:
Slav your Christian neighbors, or by
them be slain.
Pulpiteers are spouting effervescent
(eid above is calling you to rob and
rape and kill:
All your acts are sanctified bj the
I .amb on hi^rh:
ll you love the Holy Ghost, go mur
der, pray and die.
Onward. Christian soldiers, rip and
tear and smite!
I.el the gentle Jesus bless your dyna
Splinter skulls with shrapnel, fertil
ize Hie sod;
Folks who dn not -peak your tongue,
deserve the curse of Clod.
Sma.-h tin door.- of every home.
pretty maidens seize;
I'.-e your might and sacred right to
treat them as you please.
Onward. Christian soldier.-. Eat and
drink your fill;
Rob with bloody lingers, Christ o.
X's the bill.
Steal the farmer- savings, take their
grain and meat;
Even though the children starve, the
Savior's bums must eat.
Mum the peasant's cottages, orphan
In .Jehovah.- holy name, wreak ruin
right and left.
Onward Christian soldiers! Drench
the land with gore;
Mercy is a weakness all the gods
Bayonet the babies, jab the mother-.
Hoist the eros- of Calvary to hal
low all you do.
File your bullet's nose.- flat, poison
Cod decrees your enemies must all
yo plumb to hell.
(Inward, Christian Soldiers! Blight
ing all you meet.
I'rampling human freedom under
Praise the Lord whose dollar sign
dupe- his favored race!
Make the foreign trash respect your
bullion brand of grace.
Trust in mock salvation, serve as pi
History will say of you: "That pack
of c d fools."
mii: we <;ov, i: \< kw vbd?
W Ilichei i-r way "he turns tile out -
look is not very bright to those who
Ii i 1 c a sincere and proper regard for
our old established institutions and
f'u in of L'.e ernmi >it On the one
luind «•■ have those who would fasten
■ "o us a lot of blue law - n hich would
I" as irksome and in many cases as j
unjust as the old \e\\ Knirland blue I
laws and il wo ild !»■ only a step
farthei to .■■turn to the witchcraft of
':".-" i 'olnniul il j We already |
have the ini|uisil ion. <>n the oth"t j
and ;.- the radicalism with its clh
i.:.1-1 eil and cla - fa' nrll ism a- intol
■ able ,i i -.- blue law.- are irksomi
Why ii"' forego some of our preju i
'■ ■■ and kei pto a mid, lN course thai
inn National life may nol be disrup
tod by dissensions which now threat
pi . - ■ion ■n all ■
Moini.iv wa- gro indhog day and the
critter did not cc it- hadow in this
neck 'o w 1 .' we ai"e looking foi
ng to be ■in un;; at any time
t 1 i- i- not the real article we are now
■■■ periencing. This will b. .
sprinu' in Washington and we ma\
t' naturally mistake an} fi ••:•. of
' Id weatliei- for iptitlg, a- most any
c tin m eathet -■ t hare been ha' ■ ■
<•> tober might fie thought to ! i
■ n.: 1 ■ 'i" bad i V'■ • ! >■,
kota. Anotlu i *\gi\ of an par!)
-:'n' . - • . fact that K;i-i'i. » '■
fi II- on April 111: this yeai. is uncom
•i only rnrh .
<;. N. K. K. CHANGES.
According in current reports the
Great Northern I tail road has passed
into control of eastern interests, re
• ported last fall to be the New York
; Contrul. These reports have it thai
Ralph llndil has been made president
11! the road and thai 1.. Mil! and thi-
Hill interest!" are out of active man
agement of the system; that General
Manager timber has been succeeded
| '>> C. (). Jenks; that .1. 11. O'Niel,
former general superintendent, has
been made assistant general manag
i er, and many other changes.
The string fiends also have it that
I there are to be great improvements
and developments, among which are
the building of dams and development
of water powers and the electrifica
tion of the whole ascade division, to
gether with a thirty-mile tunnel,
"and other minor undertakings,"
It is quite certain that whoever has
control of the mail, he "minor un
dertakings" will be slow in develop
i ment, for according to the best infor
j mation the railroads are none of them
| in very easy financial circumstances
just now, nor will they be for some
time to come, and money is what
The American Army has hern cited
again and this time in a newspaper
office. The style sheet of a in id-west
ern daily newspaper has been revised
and the word army when it refers to
our democratic peace time Army will
in future start with a capital A he
cause of the service our soldier.- ren
di red humanity. Thus for gallantry
in action, ours becomes an upper case
1 instead of a lower case Army
The adoption of the "12-hour work
day" by soviet Kussia indicates thai
they finally realize that the No Work]
All Play Policy cannot go on forever.
It is probable, however.that there will
continue to be a large number of the
"higher-ups" of the Soviet govern
ment who will continue the short
ItllXMXii A NEWSPAI'KR.
Deer folks. .Now I know why edi
| tors go mail. 1 hen trying to run this
: paper while the editor is on. hi- va
cashum. For (.".I three .lavs and nites
I hen reading questions and trying to
; answer them, and if I don't quit I'll
be going around talking to myself.
I'm going to answer a few more
and go to the hail game Jimmy the
1. What i- a limberneck'.' J. .lone-.
! Limberneck in the country is a
strange disease of fouls and chicken-.
, 1p the city it is a disease of human
I persons caused by watching fouls and
-■ I'" small cows give condensed
' milk? Mable H.
No., Mable, Condensed milk is made
i by trying to get a quart of milk into
: a pint bottle. I :
■'. I'lease tell me how hash is
I nude. W. \Y.
Hash is not made; it accumulates.
I. Is it right to feed hogs corn in
Ihe ear? 11. K.
X". put it in a rough and let them
•'• lam in love with a homely girl
■.' bo works for us but (din don't seem
|to care for me, while pretty girl
| with lot- of money wants to many
i me. What shall I do? Will M.
Marry the one you love and send !
' me the name and address of the nth- j
8 My hair is beginning to come i
out. What can I get to keen it in
7. I'lease tell 1.,, how to raise a
nice fat hog of about 500 pounds.
(let a derrick.
8. How can I tell v hen the water
i- the right temperature for bathing i
baby? Young mother.
If the kid get* red and hollers, tie,
water is too hot. If he gets blue and '
shivers, it's too cold.
!•. 1 am 10 years old. have a live I
little farm, and am thinking of tak
inging a wife. What would you ad- '
vise?— Old Hatch.
1 would advise you to be careful I
about whose wife you take. •
10. Our red bull is chasing me
around a 10-arre field. What shall I
do?— Mike F.
I ilon't know, but don't give up,
Mike; the editor will he back in a ]
THE LEAVEXWORTTT ECHO
Mli. I ORIVS M.W 1i; SK> C|| I.
Sprinfffleld, Mans., News-Republi
can: Henry FonlV New Year's irit:
of $10,000,000 to employea follow •
i<>)iii D, Rockefeller's Chriatma* gift
of $100,000,000 for the promotion of
health and education, In a way the
two benefactions typify the new and
1 lie old spint among the directoi - of
\ merican indust r>. M r Ford \ii '
his fellow workmen as important I v
ii an factors in the production of his
v;ist wealth and as entitled to shai
genei-ously in it- proceeds. He n
ci pts the modern idea that labor i.
not a commodity to be used in ac
cordance with "iron laws" of political]
economy. Perhaps Mr. Rockefeller
has come to the same view; but hr
"played the game" when it wa.« a
more ruthless game than now. and lii
wisely-bestowed philanthropj has no
ri xf relation to it.
As a captain of industry the twen
tilth century Mr. Ford is an import
ant figure in the readjustment nf our
industrial system. As a manufactur
er he has demonstrated thr tremen
dous saving in quantity production nf
-implied and standardized goods, lie
came comparatively late into thr
t eld and enjoyed no monopoly of ua
tural resources such as helped his
■ ult i-miliionaire predecessors to
llieii vast fortunes, lie won his wa>
in fair compel it ion liy the superioritj
ol Ins ideas. As the benevolent em
ployer his les.-oii is more complex.
Hi.- workmen have been the best pa d
in the mechanical trades and it seemsl
to be expected that the famous $5-a
duj minimum wage i- soon to he
raised to ?8. Notwithstanding some
paternal attention to the worker--'
private affairs, which some of them
don't like, Mr Ford appears to have
little trouble in getting help and
keeping it. Such question* as collect
ive bargaining are chiefly academic
under such circumstances but (he
broad principles of fair dealing and
generous recognition *W the worker a.
a human being and of bis part in pro
luct ion are not obscured.
REMEMBER IIIK \M 7
Christian Science Monitor: The
■■ laracter of Hiram, the widow's son.
of Tyre, has been built around more
Ii gend than fact. 11 iram is better
known as Hiram Abiff, hi- last name.
however, not appearing in the Eng
lish Bible. It i.~ first met with in the
German translation, which was the
Aork of Martin Luther.
Luther translated the words. "Hu
rum, his father," in II Chronicles >i,
IH, and iv, 16, as Hiram Abiff, and
the same reading is now to be found
in the Swedish version. Calmet, in
hi* dictionary of the Bible, has point
ed out that the word "Huram" signi
fies "high intelligenre," and say.- that
Hiram was called "lather" by Solo
ii on, and the King of Tyre, because
he wa.- the chief director of the work
on the temple. It is dear that Hiram
could not have 1 n the father either
of David or of the King of Tyre.
Old Masonic tradition runs that
about four years before ihe building
of the temple, Hiram Abiff, as the
agent of Hiram. King of Tyre, pur
chased some curious stones from an !
Arabian merchant, and was told thai
thej had been found on an island in J
the Red Sea. King Hiram at onre |
sent his agent to investigate, and In
had the good fortum to discover that
many precious stom s were there. |
among them an abundance of topaz, I
with which the King of Tyre adorn, d |
Im palces and temples.
HEREIH'n KXPLAIXEI) IT
If you do not believe in heredity |
read this story that emanates from
public school and be convinced tl
there is something in it after all.
A new hoj from a neighboring
state had just joined ihe ( -| ;1
': ' he was hi iglit und then wi
nothing the mattei with him physic il
'■-. still it vas almn I p ■ nihli ■
inder itand him,
"Wl y don't yon ;-V. •■, : V
don't you art iculat' .' pli-mli d Mn ■ '
IS' yon contemplate !-»t:yi»i£.c
a home, or a fruit ranch, see
me before you look else
where. I have desirable
homes in any par! of the city
ami some excellent values
in fruit ranches and acreage
Amanda C. Town
I'hone 2T-\. l.cavrnwiirlhi Wash.
asperated teael * Didn'l f!
ever try to teach you to speak up so
that you could be understood?!
"They used to." mumbled to hoy, j
"but they gave it ip when they found i
ll at my father was a train announcer ;
and my mother a telephone girl. They I
said it was born in me."
RESTORE ItI.ACKSMITII'S 1I(1ISK|
Roston Globe: In his diary of Oct. ,
ii 1839, I ontrfi llov madi this note: I
"Wrote a new psalm ol liftl—it :- j
"The Village Blacksmith."
And the house of the vitiate black- |
smith, built In 1811, still stands in
Cambridge, covered with vines and
shadowed by sleepy old trees, still |
sought after by tourists and lovei of
Ihe "'('. although the " |i ■ ndinjj
chestnut tree" has iieen cut down to ]
make room for the widening of Hat- |
Tt was the home of Dexter Pratt.
the village blacksmith and tin friend
of Longfellow, who immortalized him
and his smithy in verse. The I.:,
older family, who bone' i the pine
from the heirs of Mary Walker in
"Ml', have restored the place to its
former simple beauty.
Longfellow, in the Knickerbocker
Magazine in IS 10. first immortalized I
the place. ITe made a word picture |
of the village smithy and the black
smith, and also made a pen and ink
sketch of the chestnut free and the
smithy. The tree up to ISTfi spread
its branches in front of the house.
WHY in: LIKES THE ('. S. A.
"Why 1 am a Yankophile" is tin
subject of an article contributed 'i
Ultimas Xoticias by a Chilean who
had visited the United States. Some
of the reasons he gives for liking the |
L'nited Slates are:
Because when a person falls down
When, in the street, a person steps
on another's toes, they do not insult
The shopkeepers can leave their de- (
liveries on the doorstep.
People keep in line at ticket office, ;
and have respect for each others place
in the line.
Everybody takes a bath.
People have only one surname.
There is profound respect for the
police. The public fear the police
and not the police the public.
The people know how to walk in
the streets, always passing to the
right, and they do not stop to talk.
There is only "first-class" on rail
road trains and special cars for smok- !
Drunkards in that country are an
The name doesn't make the man.
but the man the name.
It is a sign of ill breeding not to
respect the opinions of others. (There
are two hundred religions in that '
Youths of 18 are in universities j
and not on the stock exchange or sa- j
Democracy co-exists with the gov-l
The men know how to sing and are
not bashful about it.
KNOCK Oil' I'AItriCI.K OK TWO.'|
New York World: Now comes the !
announcement that it will be possible I
t'j transmute base metal - into go!d. j
|li is announced that an eminent Kng |
lish scientist, Sir Ernest Rutherford, ;
is the discoverer.
The process is s<i simple it is as- ;
tonishing that someone has not di.<- I
covered it before. Here is the form-'
"To make gold, it would suffice to
detach from bismuth atoms two of
their Alpha particles or from leal
atoms two of their Alp particles
nnd one Beta particle."
This is so simple, apparently, ihi't
hereafter one may get :i prescription I
■ f bismuth powders at thi dru;* stur>
and seen have a supply of sroh', an !
■my plumber may traiiMiiu'e a ■■■"!;,
i>ipe into m bold brick.
. _ Buying withoi^, ee i nK is like depending upon luck, if you get
gj w~TTTtTj' "th"ink you'll get, you win. If you don't, you lose.
Pictures and description! in catalogs, no matter how faithfully
executed, cannot tell you th* exact quality of the article. You
muil see it to know its real merits.
If your local dealer were to sell you en the same plane m the
mail order house and you found the quality just a little below
your expectations, you would make him replace the article with
something belter. But buying blindly you usually lake what
you Ret and hope for better lu> next time.
Why not be fair with your local merchants and help them to
provide you with honest quality it ri^lit prices? Your undivided
patronage will enable them to improve their stocks.
TRADE AT HOME
Support- the ToWn that Supports You
T^ • A W^ id Id
Is made under strictly sanitary
and up-to-date methods. Ask
your grocer for Purity Butter
and be assured of a uniform
quality and flavor.
Amundson makes it at the
Phone 411 Lea veil worth. Wash.
| For ,h. item i^/ri;
ror the *^r^^*':^'^^ m^^lf/^#
| enjoyment ""T^P^ otJmSll^'li! 1
|of your trip u M '^(#i^Pn^|l
!«<X T> A " Am-rion /SI s^^^. "*~ S
: A.B.A a B.nk.r. Cheques ?x»*4t;£~~r- il-i:335 s
I A-oci.tion V'UCIJUCa " "— — g
\ T^E pleasure of many a trip hat been marred by delay and em- I
: ■»- barrassmentin getting checks or drafts cashed, or by worry over I
; th« safety of funds. Such annoyances are unnecessary. 1
! "A. B. A." Cheques supply the traveler with a form of credit
which is accepted lite cash by railroads, steamship lines, hotels 1
| s,ee P it.g-rar companies, and business houses throughout tha world |
| There is no 'red taps"; th. holder simply countersigns - cheque
and pays his bill. H g
'■■■"■■■ jiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiim !i
LEAVENWORTH STATE BANK
F. A. SINCLAIR. Prrs. J. B. ADAM V. Fres
R. B. FIELD, V. Pros. R. F. TAYLOR, Cashier
C. G. COCKBURN, Aut. Caihier J. D. ELY, Asst. Cashier