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title: 'The Leavenworth echo. (Leavenworth, Wash.) 1904-current, December 29, 1922, Image 6',
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Image provided by: Washington State Library; Olympia, WA
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MJCKIE, THE PRINTER'S DEVIL WStfISH And That Was Plenty
WILL SELL my ?800 Player Piano
with in rolls for $250 casl . Miss
Merle Greene, Phone ■'•'■>'. (2-tf)
ANYONE wishing to exchange city
property for an improved ranch
can see me at Joe Stelzig's, Leav
enworth.- A. I-'. Zabel, (ltpd)
NO ! FAMILY COWS FOR SALE
[ have 6 No. 1 family cows for sale,
all fresh and all Jersey grades.
•1. K. Eills, seven iriilei north of
HOUSE FOR SALE—S room house
with bath, stationary tubs, sleep
ing porch, about two lots, garage,
facing the river. Phono 98 or call
Dl 6 Main St (61-tf)
FOR SALE—IO shales of the capital |
slock of the Dryden State Bank, j
Dryden, Wash, This stock will be '
sold at a very reasonable figure as I
the owner wants the cash. Tf you
have money to invest, here is a
good opportunity.—Write Box 664,
Corn Helt and California ffojj Raisem
Sell on Washington Markets.
Six million 1 dollars slipped through
the pockets of the Washington farm
ers last year, To be ox-act. $6,800,
--ono.oo was lost to tin; wheat farmers
the dariyman or general farmer be
cause of the importation of hogs for
market into this section.
The markets of Spokane. Seattle.
Tacoma and Portland purchased $6,
--900,000.00 worth of corn belt and Cal
ifornia ho^s in 1921 and they slaugh
tered $6,800,000.00 worth In 10'2'J.
This amount of money was aeni
south and east, and hogs shipped Into
our midst when our farmers could
have had the money to jingle around
in their own pockets.
<'. M. Hubbard, extension livestock
specialist of the Slate College sug
gests that wo take a look into the ail
nation as to where the state stands in
the matter of swine. According to
the 1920 census we have less than one
brood sow to the farmer. Yaklma
county lias seventy-five-hundredths
nf a brood sow per farm; Kittita
seventy-hundredths; Lewis ami Ska
irit counties forthy-eight-hundredths,
while Whitman has I.:: I brood suns.
Were the farmers to carry one
brood sow for each of the farms in
the state and should they save five
pigs to the litter, one-third of this
swine shortage would he relieved and
our farmers have li.c opportunity to
pocket nearly two million dollars.
The feed question is not a serious
one. for sow: would he likely to be
come too fat For breeding purposes
by picking up waste wheat In the
fields of the Palouße section. In sev
eral parts of the Westsidc an abun
dance of skim mil!; could lie obtaine I.
Wind fall and cull apples could he
utilized in thi' fruit sections.
Alfalfa pasture, together with a
(wo or three per cent (two or three
pounds '>r f?rain per wio pounds of
pig), concentrate ration, makes a
reasonably cheap means of growing
|hiil; in the irrigated districts.'
ill I! BOYS WIN
FREE SCHOI. VRSHIP.
U«i\s I' i-diii Eleven Counties Helped in
College Career by Railroad.
Eleven dub boya have been award
ed scholarships to the State College
of Washington by the Union Pacific
system. The boys include George
Sellers. RitzviHe; Everett Terril,
Kenewick; RarUii Shepardaon, Kd
so; Robert Poison. Mnntsaano; Wil
liam Scott. Honton: Prank Knizek,
Dryad; Kdw'n Kroph, Eatonville;
Roy Taylor. Olympl >: Benson Smith,
Walla Walla: Eogene Rams, Poll
man and Roy Bank . Selah.
Theso scholarships amount to |75
each and free tran - rtation over the
lines of the T'ninn Pariflc railway.
Tho awar.ls wen' based upon 'auk in
club workj activities in community
affairs and standing in liit;li school.
The dub hoys were chosen from
members of calf < ilul>s, p j^ clubs, po
tato and corn dubs. It is the Inten
tion thai the scholarships must be
uscil within a year of the date of
award, except where a boy is In reg
ular attendance ai school, when it
may be used the following year.
It is the purpose of the railway
company in granting these awards to
encourage the training of progressive
young men in agricultural methods
and build up a more permanent ag
riculture in the state.
All the boys chosen have made ex
ceptionally line records in club woik
and are among the leaders in their
ORCHARD COVER CROPS
EFFECT ON FRUIT COLOR.
Clean cultivation or orchards, and
covet 1 crops, with their effect on fruit
color and the general health of the
trees, wore discussed at the recent
meeting of the State Horticultural
Society of Washington by Professor
O. M. Morris, head of the horticulture
department of the State College of
First he told how orchardists in the
irrigation regions had boon devoted
to clean cultivation, and secured
j splendid growth, rapid development
I and early fruit production by this
means. The soil is, however, ex
tremely low in humus, inclined to al
kalinity, and rapidly depleted of its
fertility under his clean cultivation.
The extremely high coloring of the
fruit should have been taken as a
warning, he said. Shortly after the
trees gave evidence of slowing up of
growth abruptly, unsatisfactory coloi
j of foliage, and in many cases unsatis
| factory development of the trees.
| He told the effect on the hevier soils.
which, heintf low in humus, undei
clean cultivation, worked well in
spring hut in summer were dry, hard.
j almost impervious to water. Trees in
j such soil showed the effects of
I drought. The fruil was small and of
j poor quality.
Orchardists, noticing these siinis.
! tried commercial fertilizers and
started cover crops. In run-down
I orchards there was a straggle he-
I twecn the trees and the cover crops
i for water and plant food from the
i soil. Some growers had to practical'
j ly destroy their cover crop to save the
trees. Others were fortunate enough
| to time cover crop planting so they
] could let the straggle go through to a
finish. After the crop had time to
begin giving hack to the soil, tree
growth Improved, and the orchards
gradually came hack to more normal
condition. Hut the hijfh color of the
fruit did not return. That it seemed,
was a warning rather than a normal
PREDICTS HIGHER PRICES
All (foods composed of cotton and
wool will be higher this coming
Bpring for the following reasons:
Cotton is forty per cent highei
than a year ago at this date: cotton
yarns are twenty-six per cent hitfhei
than last December; worsted! yarns
are fifty-three per cent higher than
B year ago.
Ii is computed that the farmers
will >>:et for this year's crop f1.50 foi
every $1.00 they received for last
The new tariff i.< responsible foi
the advance in wool and the advanci
in cotton is due to the ravages of the
boll weevil, which has destroyed fifty
per cent of the crop.
The advance in the price of wheat
is justifiable as the farmer has not
been getting enough compensation
for bis product compared with the
prices of other commodities.
NEAR BAST PROBLEMS:
What is tho foreign policy of Bol
shevik! Russia? Is that government
beinp: used merely as a center for the
world campaign of Bolshevism?
Tin question! will be discussed
Jan. 17 by the International Polity
Club of the State College of Wash
ington. At the last meeting Prof.
Matielshapen led discussion of the
Near East problems.
THE LEAVENWORTTI ECHO
; JL, BIBLE THOUGHTS 1
]^ —For This Week
Bible Thoughts memorized, will prove a [
priceless heritatie in lifter years.
THE POWER OF THOUGHT:—
As he thinketh in his heart, so is he.
— Proverbs 2.'J:7.
A SAFE INVESTMENT:—He that
hath pity upon the poor lendeth unto
the Lord; and that which he hath
given will he pay him again.— Prov.
NO MORE WAR:—Nation shall
not lift up sword against nation,
neither .shall they Irani war any
more.— Isaiah 2:4.
RIGHTEOUSNESS PAYS:—Bet- ;
ter is a little with righteousness, than
Ki'eat revenues without right.—Prov
VALUE OF A <;OOt> NAME:—
A good name is rather to be chosen
than great riches, and loving favour
1 rather than silver and gold.—Prov
erbs 22 :1.
LAW OF LOVE:—Love worketh
DO ill to his neighbor; therefore love
, is the Fulfilling of the law. -Romans
REAL PEACE:—Wisdom's ways
are ways of pleasantness, and all her
paths are peace.— Proverbs '!:17.
CHIPS AND SPLINTERS.
It is nut too early to plan next
Milk is better than sweets for chil
dren to eat between meals.
The first American silo was opened
at Biflerica, Mass., December :!, IX7!>.
Never put meat in cure before the
animal heat is out of it.
What would your community he
like without your home town paper?
Good cooking apples for December
arei Jonathans, Rome*, Wagoners,
Household accounts "ill tell you
what you make and what you save.
A small tire extinguisher in the
ham and another in the house may
Laziness on the part of either part
ner (chicken or man) in the poultry
business will mean failure.
Tf you consider your time, money
and land worth anything, don't waste
it by using poor seed next sprimr.
Tile drains laid alight arc mure
nearly everlasting than any other
Binder canvasses dried thoroughl;
and stored in a dry place will be
ready for next year.
It takes feed to make the chickens
lay efrgrs and it takes feed to make
the pullets grow.
Milk still has all it's health giving
qualities, even though there are no
milk campaigns to tell of its magic,
ROSES ARE RED,
VIOLETS ARE IJLUE,
AND SO ARE YOU—
WHEN THE RENT FALLS DUE.
A Real American Merry Christmas
Home of Your Own!
WE WISH YOU MOST HEARTILY A HAPPY
AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR
Franklin Lumber Co.
EVERYTHING TO BUILD ANYTHING
Phone r>4l We Deliver
When the gasoline engine is hitched
tn the washing machine, it takes the
blue OUt of Monday.
Watch for colds or any siX" of
sickness among tlyj, chickens and re
move any sick bird.
At a recent potato show, a club boy
competed with his father in the open
chiss and won firsts to his father's
Sufficient roosting room should be
provided for poultry. Allow seven to
ten inches of roost for each bird, de
pending upon the breed.
As a result of demonstration work
conducted amonjj the beekeepers of
the state by the state extension ser
vice of the State college, .'"!00:i pure
bred queens were introduced. This
means that 3003 colonies of bees will
bo able to increase their honey pro
duction next year.
Dairy farmers in the state placed
220 purebred sires in their herds dur
ing the year, as a result of demon
strations and advice Riven by the
county aponts. By usinc a pood pure
bred sire in the herd it has boon pos
sible to increase the fat production of
the herd from 3.1 per cent to 1.1 per
Three hundred and sixty-two board
er cows because of their poor produc
tion were sold to the butchers. This
fact was discovered through the ef
forts of cow testing associations.
Women in the State of Washington
made 5232 dross forms during the
past year. These forms were made
under the direction of the extension
service apents and have helped many
women in their home dresssmakiny
No. i inn
NOTICK OF HEARING OF FINAL
RKI'OUT AND PETITION I-'()I?
In the Superior Court of the State
of Washington in and for the County
In the matter of the estate of LOR
KNA H. SINCLAIR, Deceased.
Notice is hereby given that Fred A.
Sinclair, executor of the above entit
led estate, has filed herein his final
report and petition for distribution
and that Wednesday, the 24th day of
January. 102.1. at 0.P.0 o'clock of said
day at the court room of said Super
ior Court, at the court house in the
City of Wenatchee. Chelan County.
Washington, has been duly appointed
as the time and nlace for hearing
said final report and petition for dis
tribution at which time and place any
person interested may appear and
contest the same or any nart thereof.
WITNESS THE HON. WM. A
GRIMSHAW, iudire of the said Su
perior Court and the seal of said
court herto affixed this IRth day of
A. A. STEVENS.
flerk of the Superior Court
Attorney for Executor,
Leaven worth, Wash in ft on.
(3b Pec. 22-20. Jan. fi)
Regin the new year riffhl by sub
1 scribing to the Echo,
FEEDING SCHEDULE FOR
A daily feeding schedule for lay
ing hens has been Worked out by the
poultry department of the State Col
lege as follows:
Light on at 5:00 a. m.
Small handful grain in litter to
each 12 birds.
5:80 sprouted oats in litter.
10:30 small handful grain to each
11:00 green feed.
1:00 p. m. about 1 quart scratch to
5:00 p. m. moist mash.
The Mutual Mercantile
MANY FRIENDS AND PATRONS
A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS
WE WILL WASH AND IRON
A SHEET FOR 6c
All other flat work pieces in like proportion; also
"Rough Dry" 5c a garment; 60e per dozen
LEAVENWORTH STEAM LAUNDRY
The Difference in Drugs
Anybody can tell the difference in drugn alter they
take them and do not gel the results they should. Wbj
experiment? (!<> to the Leaven worth Pharmacy if you
have to take medicine and he sure of getting the best.
They will alwayi serve you well.
We also fill Prescriptions
Makes LOTS of Good BREAD per sack
Best for "Home" Baking
SOLD THRU GROCERS
Wenatchee Milling Co.
6:00 p. in. lights off.
Free access to oystei \.<■'.], grit an '
water. Litter should be kept dry.
'Torn Cannon has been home tins
week to keep up his acquaintanceship
with Mrs, ('annul and the kiddies,
Over 8,000,000 pounds of sweet coin
for seed was produced commercially
in 1022, which is an Increase of 100
per cent over 1921, but still '20 per
; cent less than the five-year average,
, according to the United States De
; partment of Agriculture.