OCR Interpretation

The Leavenworth echo. [volume] (Leavenworth, Wash.) 1904-current, March 18, 1904, Image 1

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093039/1904-03-18/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Vol. I. No. 9.
r|R. Q- W. HOXSEY,:
Physician and Surgeon •
Office in Smith's Block
i i --■ - i
Leavenworth, Washingtor
• U
Hit. \V. M. MeOOY
Physician and Surgeon
Office and Residence at Leavenworti
"""-■•i Hospital.
Office hour 1 t0,3.
*■• f *■? Ak ■ .* *"v f^ -r At^irw tr a
il J. KING '
«!• • •«,-— Attorney at Law. '
■General practice. Prompt attention
to collections, legal .papers CHrefullj
<lrawn. Contests, and all business
before local and general land offices.
Attorney at Law
Leavenworth, Wash.
+}».<js ,:j>: .? Attorney at Law. •
Office in Resilience. , , Telephone is.
Leavenworth, Wash.
•J* Lawyer.
Practices in all Courts.
. Lock Box 23 -
'F"■'■••" Attorney and Counsellor
r--r (Prosecuting AilorLcy,' County.)
,>,.;: Wknatciiee, Wash.
: ;' (Office in Court House)
V J|nl3[lill Attorney and Counselor
Court Commissions Cholan County.
Wenatchf.e; Wash.
■ i»it i,i Loan , „ Abstract* 7ladr
Notary v.it.n. ' - ■ 3EB. Conveyancer
Local Manager fortheWenatchee
sv Canal Company.
II J. A. gellatly
I Offlce: Corner Mission and Palouse Streets
Phone 318 /
AVenatchee Washington

I Mrs. H. A. Anderson's
Everything 1: New
Clean Fresh Beds
fflOJ i Reasonable : Rates
_ Near Congregational Church
Leavenworth, I ___Tl. iv Washington
Big Rock Saloon
GEO.L.HOPPE, , -^;' 'Proprietor
Choice Wines, Liquors and Cigars
« .
<\ John Tholi» '" John Smith
~, The Gem
Bondrd Uhlikrvkaud Krandli■«. i
'■-x Imported .. Wines .. and .. Cigars
YJ*rris 13 \^\f j 'a >''"r ■ 7 ■■'•■ ■■■"■■ ■■■ •
" Livery and Feed Stable
with one or two horses
L. H. TURNER, Prop.
Tumwater Barber
T. W. QREVE, : : Proprietoi
Hot and Cold Baths
Leavenworth, Wash., Friday, March .18, 1904.
) y / u.^w.*. ~
.««\JJU/// Tumwater Lodge No. 71, A.
jCwmtmf///* O. U W. meets the second
oxV^S&z^o* and fourth Wednesday even
CS^£3>^SCuS^ltnfc'S in their hall over the
===^is?iU^^Spostofllce. Visiting brethren
;~^==sKc>Jflfc=S=? are cordially Invited to at
-1 '< K&lllSi^ ">nd- L- H. Lorlen. W. M.
V?sEßiE*\V^ John W. Laden. Recorder.
/thin*\^* Geo A. Ulockspdce.
'«H\W Financier. ;
Degree of Honor
j .4. O. C W.
Leavenworth Lodge No. • 32, Degree
of Honor, meets the first and Third
Wednesday evenings in A. O. U. W.
■ hall. Visiting sisters and brothers
d cordially Invited to attend. -
Louise McGDIIiE, Financier. Recorder
1 ______
i ~~ I. O. F.
Companion Court Independent Order of For
i re-ters meets every first and thlM Tuesday in
AOU W hall, over th<- po»t oDlce. Visiting
- Fo esters Invu*d to attend.
Mrs. Q. English. C. K. Mrs. C. B. Turner, R.S.
"Imp. O. R. M.
Turn— Tribe No. 71. Improved O. R. M.
meets ever? Saturday nieht in Fraternal Hall.
Visaing b-ethrtn cordially invited.
- R. O. Johnston. Sachem.
— A. P. Sheridan, Chief of Records.
That r>
I | *

These are what make our store
the right one to bring your pre
■ scriptions to . v - iff:rwA -^ etS£M
... The City Drug Store
! \A> E. A. KING, Manager.
r ~—————— ————————
|a. a. tholin
■ Post Office Book and News
I Store
—AND -
; Easter Novelties
Leavenworth, Wash. -
I !
i »yy w-a S* \jf iJ 111
And General Blacksmith.
Shop in the Lindsey Addition.
Ef'{\ '■, Lea worth. Wash.
i '"'"*'■
\ Steam Laundry
s "First Class Work
■■■'■• 'and -Prompt Ser
r vice" is our motto.
- />* ■ ' ' ■
Tho Best of Llfo
Not till Ule"s heat Is cooled.
The headlong rush glowed to a quiet pace,
And every purblind passion thai has ruled
Our noisier years at last
Spurs us In vain, and,'wearj of the race, '
We care no more who loses or who wins—
Ah : not till all the best of life seems past
The best of life begins.
To toil for only lame,
Handclapplng »nd tbe Bckle gusts of praise.
For place or power of gold to gild a name
Above the gravaAiliereto
All paths will bnnif >s. where to lose d»ys—
We, on whose ears youth's passing bell has
Id blowing bubbles, even as children do.
Forgetting we grow old.
But the world widens when
Such hope of trivial gain that ruled us lies
Brciken 'mocgour childhood's toys; for then
We win to self control!
And mail ourselTes in manhood, and there
Upon us from the vast and windless height
Those clearer thoughts that are unto the soul
What stars are to the night.
That they are having picnics down in
That the town of Lakeside w-ints to
That in Panama the rainfall amounts
to ten feet annually.
That a Mcßride club with 538 mem
bers has been formed in Spokane.
That the G. A. R. and W. R. C, of
Pullman, have had their annual bean
That J. Leigh Campbell is out for the
nomination for County School Superiu
That one of the Bonaparte family has
enlisted in the Russian army and will
head a brigade of Cossacks.
That the Lakeside Light has changed
hands again, without changing its poli
tics. C. S. Clark's name appears at the
head of its column.
That Captain Charles Johnson, of
Lakeside, is spoken of for representa
tive from Chelan county. Captain
Johnson lost a leg iv the war of the
That the Seattle Times of last week
said: "The sun came out fora couple
hours yesterday for about the third time
in thirty-live days." In this paradise it
shines almost every day.
That a Seattle man has invented or
produced a crowless rooster. When he
feels good and wants to—no, he don't
want to crow—he just swells up and
pecks all the hens on the head.
That a Methodist negro preacher told
his congregation in Brooklyn. N. V..
last Sunday morning that the Spingtield,
Ohio, negroes ought to make reprisals
on the whites with the torch and gun.
That the farmers ought to get to
gether for self protection. As a class
the farmers are the only ones that are
left, and they begin to feel lonesome by
themselves, and they want to get into a
combine themselves.
That H. H. Williams, of North Yaki
ma, who two weeks ago ran away with
14 year old Lottie Davis has returned.
His wife met him at the depot and for
gave him, saying that hussy of a girl
led him astray.
That the farmers all over eastern
Washington are interested in a move
ment to start a farmers co-operation
company to build flour mills, grain
warehouses and indeed to handle every
thing which farmers either sell or buy.
That Puget Sound lumber is used to
build the two bridges on the Entiat
river which the county commissioners
have ordered, and some people want to
know why the native lumber was not
good enough at a saving of live to ten
dollars per thousand.
That the Wenatchee Advance has
purposely abstained from interfering in
the least in the matter of candidates for
county offices on the republican ticket.
However, it will be well for the boys to
rememlx;r that.in order to make a tick
et which will give general satisfaction,
all parts of the county must lie recog
nized in the distribution of the offices.
That the merchants of Spokane are
not satisfied with the rate that the rail
roads make for Eastern Washington
and Idaho, and now the wholesale mer
chants of Portland, Seattle andTacoma
have formed an association to bring
pressure to bear on the railroads in or
der to make them lower the rates to
those points. They claim they cannot
sell goods in Eastern Washington and
Idaho in competition wish merchant- in
that section. Between the devil an<l
the deep sea the raiLroad men have
their troubles too. just as the ordinary
That Seattle has had thirteen mur
ders within the last year ending the
middle of January, whereas the city of
London, with its five million of people,
has had, in the same time, twenty. In
Seattle, of the thirteen murders com
mit'ed five of the murderers were ar
rested <>n the spot or vtry near where
the crimes were commited, calling for
no .-earch or detective work. The other
nine murderers have not even been ap
prehended. Of the live who were ar
rested al! have been acquitted but one
who i- charged with manslaughter, and
it is said will be acquitted on trial.
Proceedings in full-A Number of
Precincts Represented by
The Republican Central Committee of
Clielan County, Washington, met at the
office of John A. Gellaily, in Wenat
ehce, Washington. Saturday, March 12,
pursuant to the call of the county chair
man. On roll call of the several pre
cincts of the county, the following per
sons appeared in person or by proxy
as follows: —Blewett precinct, James
Wilder by Walter Olive, his proxy:
Chelan precinct, Barnelt Still well byJ.
Barrier, his proxy; Chiwaukum, K. W.
Sherwood by L. H. Bowman,his proxy;
Clockum, C. B. Reed; Colombia, L. M.
Hull: Entiat, Charles Gray by L H. |
Bowman, his proxy: Leavenworth, F. i
S. Taylor by L. H. Bowman, his proxy:
Mission, Frank Johnson; Lakeside,
Charles Johnson; Stehekin, M.E.Field:
Wenatchee, John D. Dill.
Walter Olive invited the Central
Committee to designate Mission as the
place to hold the coming convention
and spoke in favor of Mission and its
advantages. John D. Dill invited the
Central Committee lo hold the coming
county convention at Wenatchee, and
spoke in favor of its advantages as a
place for holdingtliu county convention.
It waa moved and teconderi that the
coming county convention be held at
Wenatchee. and the ayes and noes
were called with the following result, —
Walter Olive, no; J. Barrier, no; L. H.
Bowman, yes; C. B. Reed, yes; L. H.
Bowman, yes; L. H. Bowman, yes: L
M. Hull, yes; Frank Johnson, no: Chas.
Johnston, yes; M. E. Field, no: John D
Dill, yes. Motion was carried seven in
favor of motion and si< against it.
It was moved, seconded and carried
that the republican county convention
of Clielan county, Washington, beheld
on Saturday, the 9th day of April, 1904.
A Resolution was offered recommending
that the several precincts hold their pri
mary election on Saturday, the 2nd day
of April, ISIU4. and on vote the resolu
tion was unanimously adopted.
It was moved and seconded that at
the county convention delegates be se
lected t" the state, judicial and sena
torial conventions and also that a full
county ticket be nominated. Motion
was carried by a unanimous vote.
It was moved and seconded that the
apportionment of delegates of the sever
al precincts be one delegate at large for
each precinct and one for every ten
votes and major fraction thereof cast
for Supreme Judge Hadley at the elec
tion of 1902. Each precinct was allowed
the following number of delegates:—
Blewett 2, Chelan 9, Clockum 2. Chi
waukum 8, Columbia 10, Entiat 6.Lake
side 10, Leavenworth 10. Mission 8, Pe
shastinS, Stehekin 4. Wenatchee 17.
Motion was carried by unanimous vote.
It wag moved by J. Barrier that Che
lan precinct be given one extra dele
gate and that one delegate be taken
from the precinct of Lakeside. The
ayes and noes were called with the fol
lowing result:—Walter Olive, yes; J.
Barrier, yes; L. H. Bowman, no; C. B.
Reed, no; L. M. Hull, no; L. H. Bow
man, no; L. H. Bowman, no; Frank
Johnson, yes; Charles Johnson, no; M.
E. Field, ye>. John D. Dill, no. Motion
was declared lost by seTen again3t and
four in favor of motion.
A Call tor County Convention
In concurrence with proceedings of a j
meeting of the Republican Central Com
mittee of Chelan county, held in the
$1 00 Per Year
city of Weaatchee, March 12th, 1904,
j the Republican ' Convention of said
county is hereby called to meet in the
city of Wenatcheeou Saturday, April
Bth, 1904, to elect nine delegates to
attend the republican state convention
at Taeoma, on the 11th day «f May.l l
for the purpose of voting for delegates
to the Republican National Convention
to be held in Chicago, ami dominating
candidates for slate offices and nominal
ing a candidate /or judge of the judi
cial district comprising tUe counties ol
Chelan. Douglas, Ferry and Okanogan
and a candidate for a joint senator foi
the senatorial district comprising th«
counties of Kittilas and Chelau.
The further business of said county
convention will be to nominate a candl
date for representative to the state
legislature and for each of the following
county offices:—Commissioner tirstdls
trict, Commissioner third district, Audi
tor. Clerk, Treasurer, Sheriff. Attorney,
School Supeaintendent, Assessor, Suj
vevor and Coroner.
Wenatchee, March 14, 1904.
L. H. Bowman, John D. Dill,
Chairman, Secretary,
Mow a once Famous Editor was
Imposed upon
The fine vein of irony running
through the editorial comment of the
New York Times on the clever acrostic
that was perpetrated on that thrifty yet
brilliant newspaper man, Charles A.
Dana, in his own paper will be enjoyed
by all who remember the aggressive
character of the editor of the New York
Sun. The incident is just about old
enough to be new.
"We have from time to time had dif
ferences with our neighbor, the New
I York Snn. The views entertained by
! the Sun about the silver dollar, the pro
tective tariff, I civil service reform and
the President are unlike our views, and
we commonly take great pleasure in
events', tendencies, movements and tri
umphs wh'ch cause the Sun acute suf
fering. This is because in these things
the Sun,, as wfl regard it, is sinful by
nature and made more so by practice.
But we think we know how to put aside
mere differences of opinion with an es
teemed neighbor, who, . after all, is hu
man, like the rest of us— and if we diag:
nose correctly the emotion which agi
tates us as we write, we are capable ol
feeling a just resentment toward a
wretch who would covertly enter thai
neighbors esteemed columns and revilt
him with his own type. _
; This atrocious violation of the laws o
decency and hospitality was commit
in the Evening Sun, which gave a prom
inent place .upon its editorial page tc
the following verses:
' Delighted are they who at end of the day,
; ' Are blessed with itae EventnK Sun.Suu.bun
No paper on earth can equal its worth.
And yet it Is only begun, gun, gun. : ■
It's newsy and bright and able to fight, .
So that it will never g»t left, left, left;
And every line will sparkle and shine
From pencils remarkably deft, deft. deft.
Read always, you know, by a million or so.
Advertisements in it will pay, pay, pay:
' Unrivalled by all. it being so i-mali. . .
. Distinctly each ad. will display, play, {.lay.
This is an acrostic. ". The first letters
of the lines, reading from the top down
wards make up the words, ''Dana is a
fraud,' a proposition which is not only
insulting, but untrue, j And the indig
nation mounts higher as we reflect on
the artfulness with which this diaboli
cal viilian did his work. We have no
doubt that he is an outside contributor,
but he knew the weak points of his vic
tim. His manuscript appealed at once
to Mr. Dana's love for poetry and to his
yearning for advertisements. He knew
that after a days weary knawing at the
Mugwump file Mr. Dana turns to poetry
for refreshment as | the heart to the
waterbrooks. He had scan nut} also the
lean advertising columns of the Even
ing Sun and he used his knowledge to
aid his detestable purpose. His caitiff
verses are composed with a skill which
made certain their acceptance and pub
lication. , They were not too good—in
fact, they were bad. very bad. But
their imperfections befitted their com
mercial purpose and averted the eye of
suspicion. It was a' contemptible - and
cowardly way of getting around a poet
ry loving and thrifty old gent email.
And it was an affront to a newspaper
I editor.which the press everywhere
•ought to denounce in the ■ severest
terms, i < > ••'.' . ovl'O. "v!if
Believing this "to be the duty of the
press, we hereby denounce • this knave
and his work, and extend to our neigh
bor, Mr. Dana, bur. lively sympathy,
'and the assurance of our disbelief in the
libeloug statement which be lias unwit
tingly published against himself.

xml | txt