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TACTS THAT PROVE THAT
1921 BEATS 1920.
From the Spokesman-Review: The
Spokane country wheat crop iii 1921
will run 87,027,2011 bushels, as against
73,022,100 bushels in 1920. The wheat
production of the Spokane country
represents over one-ninth of the total
for the I'nit.cl States this year, name
ly 764,000,000 bushels,
While the 1921 production for Lho
country fell off from 787,000,000 bush
els in l!) 20, the northwest tonnage in
creased about 14,000,000 bushels.
Washington leads the nation in ap
ple production in 1021 with 25,455,000
Apples from Washington orchards
represent about one-third of the na
tional production of 19,509,000 bar
Washington, Idaho, Oregon and
Montana will produce about :::;,<;fn
sear's production was 24,000 cars.
While the national crop has de
creased 50 per cent and the crop in
competing states Is 70 per cent lower
than In 1020, the northwestern pro
duction shows an increase of 39 per
cent, Washington showing 11 per cent
Cost of producing apples and wheat
in the northwest have boon greatly
reduced in 1021 and apple price-;
promise to l>c better than ll)2(), whila
net returns from wheat are also ex
ported to surpass last year's.
Spokane bank deposits, $44,780,177
on September 6, and rapidly increas
ing, represent increased purchasing
Spokane bank transactions and i
clearings, estimated at $1,880,709,605 |
Loo\ for the Water Mar\
t-ivf.r pick up a sheet of writing paper so invitingly
Cj beautiful to the eye and the touch, that it seemed
to say to your fingers, "You must write on me!
Symphony Lawn is just such a paper. It comes in
three exquisite finishes and several smart tints. Sheets
an J envelopes in the newest shapes. Also correspondence
cards to match. May we show you Symphony Lawn?
Wheeler's Drug Store
Leavenworth's Leading Pharmacy
and |4D6,886,61»9 1 respectively, have
held up under the deflation process.
September permits for home con
struction, 46 for $148,386, make 1021
I the best year in a decade.
Other building Jobs in Spokane un
der construction or announced to
commence this fall will run over $760 ■
The felt-nil land bank of Spokane
has loaned $60,930,085 to 18,849 farm
era of Washington, Idaho, Oregon and
Montana, representing new money
for western farms.
The war finance coi poration will
loan $10,000,000 to the Northwest
Wheat Growers in 1921 and probably
.-2.0()(i,ooo to live stock interest* in
tlic S|iol<;ino territory.
Walla Walla county will ship 30,
--000 cars of produce this year worth
The Wenatchee district In 1921 will
produce 18,250 cars of fruit wutfh
$19,500,000, as against 10,800 car
worth $12,000,000 in H>2o.
Washington ,m<\ Oregon in 1921
« 11 produce two-fifths of all hop/ in
the United States.
S'inkaiie .oM><rs have he 1 i their
trading territory ntact i:. HV anri
throiiph fpei'jfht rate adj 'stnn ntt
have e\t ■!. X ! il ;i some lin
'Ac i iis on v S ie< lie trade shnv
that most lines ere selling n ■••
•-■o> I- 'hfili in IB.JO.
Spokane c.iii ehtablishme .'.a ar
moving more |»op 1. over their PC nt
ers tlian at this '"me a year ;.-
Yakima calley crops of all kinds
this year are expected to produce !.">.
cars worth $40,000,000.
While the national yield of potatoes
has decreased since 1020, the north
west will produce 268,000 bushels
more a total of 21.887.000 bushels.
Whitman county produced 11,000,
--000 bushels of wheat in 1021, as
against about 9,000,000 bushels in
During 1021 it is estimated tiiat 2.">H
new homes have been built in Spo
Washington, Idaho and Oregon pro
duced 1,775,000 bushels of peaches in
1021, compared with 563,000 in 1920,
Hay production in the Pacific north
west in 1921 is 7,903,000 tons, j*
against 7.5ir>,00 Otons in 1920.
Douglas county produced 3,500,000
bushels of wheat in 1021. the best ill
The Spokane Sperry flour mill i
running to capacity for the first time
and employing twice the men it did
in 1020. Export orders show a big
Dairymen report conditions improv
ed over 1020, with feed and labor
costs materially reduced.
Western Montana valleys have ' ar
vested the best crops in years and
live stock is showing signs of revival.
Rusiness of the savings and loan
associations show an Improvement
over 1020 in Bavings and collections.
SavinßS accounts in Spokane banks
show the best percentage »f increase
in the twelfth federal reserve dis
The Northwest Wheat Grower
have paid in advance to growers al
ready this season more than $3,000
000 on 4,500,000 bushels of wheat
They report wheat moving out much
earlier than usual.
Liquidation has greatly stimulated
business in Inland Empire towns In
the wheat ami apple districts.
THE LEAVENWORTH ECHO
Lumber companies are planning i"
open logging camps for the wintc:
and are keeping their sale- forces .i!
Investment bankers report a mark
ed Improvement in the bond business
and are readily placing Western is
mi: si PREME i Kin.
Seattle, Oct 20.—That the apple is
the supreme fruit of the Pacific north
west has been established by its ex
cellence) its amazing quantity produc
tion, and its high standing in the mar
ket! of the world. With Washington
Oregon and Idaho this year supplying
more than 43 per cent of the entire
apple crop of the United states, the
is no question of the position that the
apple orchards have attained a.- form
ing one ut' the great basic industries
of this region.
The Pacific Northwest Fruit Expo
sition, however, is to be just what its
name implies—an exposition of all
the fruit products of the Pacific
Northwest state Featuring the ap
ple of course or rather providing
the mean.- whereby the apple may
feature itself, the Exposition will .still
make room for and give full consider
ation to every other kind and variety
of fruit grown in this region. In mi
Other way than this would it ho pos
sible for all the fruit growing dis
tricts of the Pacific Northwest to lie
represented; and the Exposition is in
tended, above everything else, to lie
fully representative of the entire fruit
From one oi- two of the districts
wherein the apple predominates over
all other fruit- have come intimation'
of objecton to the inclusion of other
fruits in the district dsplays as pro
vided in the rules of the Exposition
management for the district contest i.
Examination of these contest provis
ions show that these rules put apples
in first place with a greater number
of scoring points than is accorded to
anything else in a collective display.
Of the fiOO points to be distributed to
the fruit in each display, 280 point:
are for apples, with reference to col
or, condition, uniformity and pack;
100 points ko to pears, and BO points
to other fresh fruits, such as berries,
melons, cantaloupes, quince-, or what
ever may he grown in the district.
With the allowance of 200 points for
the commercial and advertising at
tractiveness of the display, and 200
points for its artistic arrangement
and attractiveness, this gives a total
of 830 points within reach of all the
fresh fruit districts, and especially
within leach of the apple districts.
For a display of nuts of commercial
value, a matter of importance to
some districts, 20 points are allowed.
In the provisions relating to canned
and processed fruits, the Exposition
management has particularly in mind
the immense interest of the whole
fruit industry beyond the point or
the fresh fruit harvest. Undoubtedly
I the big: thinj? of each year Is to prof
itably dispose of the fresh fruit. 1m f
no \vi?e fruit grower overlooks the
| importance of encouraging use of all
I possible by-producta ami of dissemi
! natinK a wider kn<nvlodKe of canning
| preserving and processing, so as to
make fruit available, in one palatable
form or another, at every season ol 1
It la for this purpose that the Ex
: position has made provision in district
; displays for canned, processed and
evaporated fruits; for jams, jellie.-.
marmalade, candied fruits, fruil
flakes, fruit butter and fruit juice-,
and all fruit by-product? of commer
cial value, with a total allowance i>
In the ten, five and one box apple
competitions, the districts and grow
ers specialising in apple.- have exclu
| size opportunities to demonstrate tho
■ superiority of their products, In the
| collective displays the Exposition
1 competitions necessarily afford a lati
tude that will admit partcipation o
every fruit growing district.
STATE SHARK IN
Washington has ju.-t received -
180.59 and Oregon $102,489.51 .>
their share in the annual receipi
1 from the national forests located ir
these two states, according to infor
| mation from the District Forester's
office at Portland. Washington's
! share eome.s from the eight national
forests within her borders and Or
pun's from the fourteen federal for-
eitl in the state. These amounts rep
resent the 25 anil 10 per cent.- of all
moneys taken in from the national
forests for the fiscal year closed Juno
■ HO, 1021. Thirty-one of the counties
iof Oregon share in these fore.-* n
1 ceipts while twenty-five of Washing-
ton's counties receive a portion of the
federal fund. Since 1906, Orei-on
has received to total of 11,260,530.00
from the forest receipts, while Wash
ington's share for this period has been
In all twenty-eight states have re
ceived checks totaling ?619,003 from
the United States Treasury as their
share of the receipts from the nation-
I al forwt* fur the flaeal year radlni
/IJune "l>. An additional *217.007 of
the receipta Ims become available for
road and trail construction by th !
Forest Service within the national
forests of these same states; making
a grand total of $867,990.
The amounts are considerably
smaller than for the previous fiscal
year, when the total was $1,662,088,
I'hi- i> due largely to the concession
made by Congress to stockmen,
whereby they are allowed until P.
cember i to pay their gracing in
due last spring. This action WOI
made necessary by the widespread de
pression in the livestock business. A ]
small portion of the reduction Is due |
also to a falling off in timber sale re
ceipts of the forests due to busincs
Only states within which national
forests exi-t share in the receipts, liv
Act of Congress, 25 per cent of the
funds derived from timber sales.
grazing fees, special uses, etc.. arc
returned to the State- for roads and
schools. The amount thus receive 1
is re-distributed to counties in lieu of
taxes, based on the area of National
Forest land within their boundaries,
In addition, 10 per cent of the forest
receipt- are .-pent within the counties
by the Forest Service on road and
trail construction and maintenance.
Statement of Ownenhip, Manage
ment. Circulation. Etc.. Required by
the Act of Congress of Annul 24,
1912, of The Leavenworth Echo, pub
lished Weekly at Leavenworth,wash.,
foi Oct. 1. 1921. Slate of Washing
ton, County of Clirlan—BS. Before
me, a Notary Public in am! for the
State and county aforesaid, person
ally appeared O. A. I.cc, who, having
been duly sworn according to law,
deposes and says that ho is the Busi
ness Manager of the Leavenworth
Echo and that the following is. to the
best of his knowledge and belief, a
true statement of tTie ownership,
management (and if a daily paper,
the circulation), etc., of the aforesaid
publication for the date shown in the
above caption, required by the Act of
August 2). 1012. embodied in section
■143. Postal Laws and Regulations,
printed on the reverse of this form.
to-wit: 1. That the names and ad
dresses of the publisher, editor, man
afrinp editor, and business managers
are: Publisher. Echo Publishing Co..
Leavenworth, Wash.: Editor, H. S.
Rearick, T.eavenworth, Wash.; Man
aging Editor, W. G. Pchannach, Leav
enworth. Wash.; Business Manager,
O. A. Lee, Leavenworth. Wash. 2.
That the owners are: H. S. Roarick.
Leavenworth, Wash.: W. G. Sehan
nach, Leavenworth. Wash.; O. A. Lee,
Leavenworth, Wash. 3. That the
konwn bondholder?, mortfratrees. and
other security holders owning or
holdinjr 1 per cent or more of total
amount of bonds, mortpapes. or other
securities are: Leavenworth State
Dank. Leavenworth, Wash.
4. That the two paragraphs next
above, privinp the names of the own
ers, stockholders, and security hold
ers, if any, contain not only the list
of stockholders and security holders
a= they appear upon the books of the
company but also, in cases where the
stockholder or security holder ap
pears upon the books of the company
as trustee or in any other fiduciary
relation, the name of the person or
corporation for whom such trustee is
acting, is sriven; also that the said
two paragraphs contain statements
embracing affiant's full knowledge
and belief as to the circumstances
Prince Albert's a new
note in the joys of rolling 'em!
Talking about rolling And, for a fact, rolling
your own cigarettes, we'll up Prince Albert is mighty
tell you right here that easy! P. A. is crimp cut and
Prince Albert tobacco has stays put and you whisk it Pnn* Ath,rt i.
'em all lashed to the mast! into shape before you can taf.tuy%Sthu.
You've got a handful-of- count three! And >the next handsome pound
You've got a handxul-oi- CoUsit lhree! And > the next Zitt'r.'ZZtHZ
happiness coming your di- instaiit >'ou' re P uffi»g awa 7 r/:' r "'J?,"h
rection when you pal it with I 0 Dcai the band ! w—,-—
P. A. and the makin'f Prince Albert is so good g_-^r ~~£S&g!L
papers! For Prince Albert that it has led four men to \^£<^^^7
is not only delightful to smoke jimmy pipes where fr.V^,,^
your taste and pleasing in one was smoked before! It's |^^jy^^ffll
itsrefreshingaroma.butour the greatest old buddy- '^Ti'^^Bt
exclusive patented process smoke that ever found its -JM mfck. (■
frees it from bite and parch! way into a pipe or cigarette! 11l hM fI H
bltlWflF Al RFDT
I . • ■ • • Wu»loii oakß.
the national joy smoke n.c ~
and conditions under which stock
holders and security holders who do
nol appear upon the books of the
company as trustees, hold stock and
securities in a capacity other than
that of a hona fide owner: and this
affiant has no reason to believe that
any other person, association, or cor
poration has any interest direct or
indirect in the said stock, bonds, or
/m* s£t sm*
For the Big Garage
on the Corner
It's Phone No. 222
Leavenworth Supply Company
9th Street— 222
SEE US FIRST!
Makes LOTS of Good BREAD per sack
Best for "Home" Baking
SOLD THRU GROCERS
Wenatchce Milling Co.
Butter Wrappers at the Echo Office
I Other securities than as so stated by
O. A. LEE,
Sworn to ami subscribed before me
this 11th day of October. 1921.
JOSEPH T. T.INni.EY.
(Seal) Notary Public.
In and for the State of Washington.
residing at Leavenworth,
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