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title: 'The Leavenworth echo. (Leavenworth, Wash.) 1904-current, July 14, 1922, Image 8',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: Washington State Library; Olympia, WA
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CLASSIFIED ADS. «
CHILDREN CARED FOR by hour,
day, week or month.—72B Cedar
SEWING WANTED—either by day
or piece. Call at 911 Commercial
St., or phone 96. (19-tf)
WANTED—piII for general house
work; steady work for right party.
—D. H. Cameron, Citizens State
FOB SALE OR TRADE—A team of
Shetland ponies, harneai, bogy and
saddle.—Addreai Everett Knapp,
Plain. Wash. (808tpd)
HOTEL ANDERSON FOR SALE—or
will lease furnished to responsible
party. Phone 97. or call at 917
Commercial St. (27-4tpd)
LAND FOR SALE or will rent on
long term with the privilege of
buying it; known as part of the old
Cyclone Johnson ranch and adjoins
the Sylvester ranch. Inquire of
Felix OJenge, Centralia, Wash.(2ltf
FOR SALE—Mower, rake, alfalfa
renovator, spring tooth, milk cool
er, Hocking Valley ensilage cutter,
Fairbanks-Morse 3 h. p. jras en
gine: 2 horses, 1 weighing 1200, 1
riding horse with colt, weight 000.
Write Box 77, Peshastin, Wn. (26tf
DESIRABLE HOUSE FOR SALE—
B-room, modern; fine garden; well
located; three lots, $1,500; this is a
snap; terms to suit.—Lowenthal
Bros. & Darling. Phones 194. 197
or 205, Peshastin, Wn, (28tf)
LOST—the evening of July 8, a
double key-ring, postoffice key on
small rinpr and some small keys on
large ring. Finder returne to M. 0.
Van Brocklin. (29-tf)
ESTRAY—Bay mare, wt about 1400,
branded O T on left hip; gelding
saddle horse, wt. about 1000, It
brand on loft shoulder; left my pas
ture on Eagle Creek about June 1;
reward for information leading to
recovery.—J. B. Schons, Leaven
worth, Wash. (28-Btpd)
GOVERNMENT HUNTER KILLS
BIGGEST ARIZONA GRIZZLY.
The biggest and most notorious
grizzly bear in Arizona was killed
during the first week in June by a
Government hunter employed by the
Biological Survey of the United Stat
es Department of Agriculture, after
considerable time and effort had been
spent in trying to capture him.
The skin and skull of the bear were
tinned over to the predatory-animal
inspector for the district, who placed I
therr. on exhibit for a few days in a |
prominent store in Phoenix, Ariz., and :
then sent them on to Washington.
This bear is positively identified as a
grizzly, although its body is nearly \
black and its nose and flanks were |
cinnamon color. It weighed from |
1,200 to 1,600 pounds and its skin |
measured 7 feet .'! inches from tip to
tip. When standing on its hind leg!
the bear could have stretched up a
distance of 8 feet The skull is 16> 2 j
The grizzly's persistent preying on
live stock cost cattle owners at least
$25,000, according to conservative es
timates. One man, however, upon
whose range the bear lived most of
MUCH OF THE JOY OF RIGHT LIV
ING IS ATTRIBUTABLE TO THE OWN
ERSHIP OF A LIGHT, CLEAN, CHEER
FIX HOME. IT IS NOT A HOME IF
YOU DON'T OWN IT.
WE MAINTAIN A PLAN AND BUILD
ING SERVICE TO ASSIST THE INEX
PERIENCED BUILDER. IT IS your's
AND IT'S free. COME IN AND USE IT.
Franklin Lumber Co.
EVERYTHING TO BUILD ANYTHING
I'hone 541 y\ c i> e |ivei
the time expressed the belief that the.
bear had eaten fully $75,000 worth of
his cattle. The Biological Survey in
spector reported that the bear killed
12 head of cattle within one week,
among them a pure-bred Hereford
bull weighing 1,800 pounds. Cows
and young calves, however, were the
bear's favorite food. He would eat
the udder of a cow or the stomach of
calf and then kill another animal. Ho
never went back to the carcass a sec
WHAT TO PUT IN LUNCH
BASKET FOR SCHOOL CHILDREN
Combinations similar to those he
low, which are lUgge«ted l>y the Unit
ed States Department of Agriculture,
will be found excellent for the school
lunch basket. Many others equally
good will Ittggttt themselves.
Sandwiches with sliced tender meal
for filling; baked apple; cookies or a
few lumps of sugar.
Slices of meat loaf or bean loaf:
sandwiches; stewed fruit; small
Crisp rolls, hollowed out and tilled
with chopped meat or lish, moistened
anil seasoned, or mixed with salad
dressing; orange, apple, a mixture of
sliced fruits, or berries; cake.
Lettuce or celery sandwiches; cu|i
custard; jelly sandwiches.
Cottage-cheese sandwiches, or a
pot of cream cheese with bread-and
butter sandwiches; peanut sand
wiches; fruit cake.
Hard-boiled eggs; baking-powder
biscuits; celery or radishes:
brown sugar or maple-sugar sand
Bottle of milk; thin cornbreacl and
butter; dates; apple.
Haisin or nut bread with butter;
cheese; orange; maple sugar.
Haked-bean and lettuce sandwiches;
apple sauce; sweet chocolate,
ICING NECESSARY EVEN WHEN
MILK IS DELIVERED AT NIGHT.
Some milk distributors who would
not think of tending out loads of milk
during the day without Icing do not
ice the milk delivered by their wagon*
to the consumer's doorstop at night,
giving as thoir reason that night de
livery is more rapid. The United
States Department of Agriculture, in
recent statement, calls attention to
the fact that milk delivered to the
consumer's home at night often is in
greater need of icing than that which
is delivered during the day.
The important consideration, says
the department, is the time elapsinjr
between taking the milk from t'-e
plant until it is placed in the consum
er's refrigerator. The fact that the
dealer delivers it quickly does not
mean that it will reach the refriger
ator quickly. Bottles delivered at the
door usually are not taken in until af
ter the sun has been up for some time.
During the summer months it is
very important that milk on delivery
wagons be well iced. When milk is
liable not to be taken in at once, it
.should arrive at the doorstep, at a
temperature of 50 P. or lower. If
the ordinary open-bottom cases are
used and stacked not more than two
high, it is necessary to ice only the
top row, as the cold air will pass down
to the others. Ordinances, says the
department, may well prohibit the de
livery of milk at a temperature high
er than 50" F.
Consumers may help by placing a
properly insulated container on the
doorstep, in which the milkman may
put the bottles of milk.
THE LEAVENWORTH ECHO
Peat to Discuss "Introducing Your Neighbor"
Former War Hero and Author, "Private" Peat, Will Talk
Peace Problems at Chautauqua
Harold Pent's great lecture, "Introducing Your Neighbor," is a plea for
a more harmonious relationship among the English-speaking people! of the
earth, in the interest of humanity's welfare. It will be delivered before Chau
tauqunns, the second night, with nil the earnestness, enthusiasm mul fire that
characterized the war tulks of Mr. Peat, then famous the world over as "Priv
ate Peat" —war hero, journalist and author. Pent is a consummate orator,
and as a raconteur of narrative and anecdote, is second to none. He has seen
war's Hell, and his own experiences have opened his eyes to the necessity of
a thorough study of the problems of peace. His Is a delightful platform stylo
for there's lots of humor in his talk, as well as instruction and inspiration.
"'Private Peat' is like a letter from home," said the Chicago Pally News, fol
lowing an address in that city. You have probably heard him discuss war
and you were probably thrilled os never before; now hear him discuss peace,
the biggest problem of this battle-scarred old world.
Mr. Peat is a Canadian by birth, yet excepting the time spent In the war,
a large pnrt of his busy career has heen spout on this side of the boundary
line. The part winter was spent In New Zealand and Australia where lie was
a "headliner" on the Ellison-White Circuits in thuse lauds. You will warm
up to Hnrold Peat as you seldom do to a public speaker. In the parlance of
the day he "has the stuff."
Batting Duo Gives Fun Program
Clever Entertainment Company to Be Enjoyed at Chautauqua
on the Fifth Day
Monologue*, aongf, lmperaonatlona and mualcal sketches are what Chau- I
tauqua patrnns win enjoy when Mis* Ethel Batting and Miss Helen Mahler l
present their two iirofcTams here on the fifth day. "Miss Batting has won for
herself an enviable reputation as an entertainer," said the late Leland T. row
ers of Boston, renardlnj; her work. Tlie artistry of .Miss Mahler ai a soprano
soloist is must pleasing, it's distinctively a "personality" program whl?h
these two talented Indies ofTer. The Cleveland News said of them: "Their
program is witty, original and vivacious."
Town Will Enjoy Hilburn;
Noted Character Impersonator Will Make a Big Hit at the :
A. Mather Illllmni hug been called "the muster entertainer^ by enthuslas
tlc.crttlci Of tils work In the Must, Where ho lius been a itaudard Cnautauqua
attraction for icveral years. Chautaui|ua folks here will hove an opportunity
to ire ami hear his tine character delineation ami his "type*" which arc justly
famous, .Mr. iiiiiiiirn is m clever and most versatile entertainer. in his pro
gram nf characterization!* be uses trig ami grease paint to visualize his char-
Meters, Hi- lias few superiors as a make-up artist, fur his characterizations
are marked ii> a subtle artistry In which Is evidenced natural ability, thor- '
ough training and broad platform experience. flwiilaiiuiia —the first night.
I.KAVKNWORTH WON IN
SLOW GAME SUNDAY.
I.eavenworth defeated Pryden last '
Sunday by a score of 10 to 15 in one i
of the slowest games of the season.
Malaga won from Peshastin; score ■
7 to 6.
There are but two more (fames to
play. Peshastin will play Leaven
\i9H\\ twice on the I.eavenworth
grounds, the Peshastin grounds being
unfit. These games will be on next
Sunday and the following Sunday.
Pryden and Malaga will play twice
also, and the season will lie over.
Unfortunately our reporter could
not give a detailed account of last
Cucumber growers In Florida,
South Carolina, ami Noith Carolina
arc evincing much Interest In the
permissive standards fur cucumbers
recommended by the United States
Department of Agriculture. A num
ber of marketing associations have
: adopted the grades and arc labeling
packages with the grade name Fed
eral inspection at destination is also
Cooperative arrangement's for .1
shipping point inspection of fruits
I and vegetables in California common
j with other western states are being
! effected by the United States Depart
ment of Agriculture and st-,vn mar
keting officials in California. A con
ference of Western sta*c enmmisrion
-81 at agriculture was re if.', ' .• hell a*"
Sa"""anrnto to discuss .'lippins-p.iint
irspe< :on work.
Requests for information on weath
er conditions of every description,
past, present, and future, come to the
Weather Bureau of the United States
Department of Agriculture. Recent
ly a correspondent asked. "What
would happen if all the prevailing |
winds were reversed?" Here's a
j point equal to molasses and feathers j
I for furnishing endless entertainment
to those who have nothing else to
Air Service Pictures
War Dept. Air Service Motion Pictures will be
shown at the Grand Theatre, Friday and Saturday,
July 14th and 15th.
One reel Experimental Air Research Work car
ried on at McCook Field.
Two reels Bombing and Sinking of Gentian Sub
marines and Battleships, Air Tactics and Maneuvers
off Eastern Coast of Virginia.
6 JOYOUS DAYS 6
12—Exhilirating Inspiring Programs —l 2
18 BIG EVENTS IN
Buy Your Season Ticket Now and Enjoy These
A. Mather Hilhurn
Glenn L. Morris Company
Arthur Walwyn Evans
Dr. Lydia Allen I)e Yilbiss
Harold (Private) Peat
Turn to the Right—Great Sermon Play
Chancellor George 11. Bradford
New York City Concert Quartet
Biiy this Cigarette and Save Money
STRIKE MAY BE SETTLED SOON
There are indicationi that the strike
of the shop crafts may soon hp gel
: tied as conferences have been held be
! tweon Chairman Hooper of the labor
board and R. M. Jewell, head of the
unions, and a meeting with the road
operators is likely.
Conditions throughout the country
appear to be unchanged. Very few
men have jrone hack to work and the
roads are shorthanded with the pros
pect that thr trainmen may go out if
'' working conditions do not improve.
Children will nfVn eat more bread
i if different kinds are served, especial
ly for the basket lunch at school or
the hot school hitirh, gays the United
States Department of Agriculture.
Some times so simple a change rh
1 baking: the bread in a now form- :i
twist, for example, instead of a loaf —
or cuttinpr bread and butter in a fancy
shape with a rooky cutter will in
crease a child's relish for it. So, too,
will a chance of flavor, obtained by
adding: a few raisins, dried currants,
i or nut meats.