Vol. 1. No. 10.
|\R. G. W. HOXSEV,
Physician and Surgeon
Office in Smith's Block
UK. W. M. Mccov
Physician and Surgeon
Office and Residence at Leavenworth
Office hour 1 to 3.
( Attorney at Law.
General practice. Prompt attention
to collections, legal papers carefully
drawn. Contests, and all business
before local and general land office*.
I EWIS J. NELSON
Attorney at Law
JOHK B. ADAMS,
Attorney at Law.
Office In Residence. Telephone 46.
Practices in all Courts.
Lock Box 23
Phone 55. Wenatchee, "Wash .
Attorney and Counsellor
(Prosecuting Attorney, CbeUn County, i
(OBoe In Court House)
Attorney and Counselor
Court Commissionei Chelan County.
~JJ~-~ -■-- —
Jlf*B«r I" Loan Abstract* 'Ikili- !
Notary Public < oiivryiuitt-r
Local Manager for the "Wenatchee
J. A. GELLATLY
Office: Corner Mission and Palouse Streets
Mrs. H. A. Anderson's
Clean Fresh Beds
Near Congregational Church
Big Rock Saloon
GEO.L.HOPPE, - Proprietor
Choice Wines, liquors and Cigars
Joan Thou* Joan Smith
THOLIN * (KITH,
Bob*** Whisker* and Brandies.
Imported .. Wines and .. Cigars
Livery and Feed Stable
with one or two horses
SADDLE HORSES and DRAYING
L. H. TURNER, Prop.
T. W. QREVE, : 1 Proprietor
Hot and Cold Baths
Leavenworth, Wash., Friday, March 25, 1904.
A. O. U. W.
vA\lJf//, Tumwater Lodge No. 71, A
•}svEMl///s °- L" W. meets the stcoud
vSS\^[^fczJ> and fourth Wednesday even
igSßjjJSSHPj^lngs In their hnll over the
postofflce. Viaiiing brethren
-^^sfC^flr^^^ .ire cordially itiviied to at
•C^a&nlif^r lend. 1.. H. Laden. W. M.
Vj^SWjCjfrv" Jobn W. Laden. Recorder.
'tTfinßW' Geo A. Blocksedpe.
""I*" 1 Financier.
Degree of Honor
A. O. I. 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
cordially invited to attend.
Amanda martin. C. of H. Lottie dotlb.
Louise McGcikk, Financier. Recorder
I. O. F.
,«m___^ Companion Coart inde-
pendent Order of r'orrenl
■l ji=4!y A "'««"<■«!» n.ri tir.n ami
IJs/'SiV^CI I" rJ Tuesday In Frmter
IfilLJlWtflvaU nal Hall, over ib« i' -i of
iRfHaSlVI lice. Vlmllng Forresters
JO\~OHT«M »re«rjriluilly Invited to at
•i^Sr»\ <# .Mrs. G. English, C. B.
f tl"-u| Mrs C B. Turner. R. S.
Imp. O. R. M.
Tuii wat r Tribe No. 71*
jp mMS^^L Id p 'oveil Onier of Ked Men
II mtrZa \ meets every Saturday night
If MftSfr^ 1 ln Fraternal Hall. VUiiin*
II «QR^# brethren cordially invited to
R. O. Johnston, Sachem.
A. P. Sheridan,
Chief of Records.
P. H. GRAHAM & CO
Have a Prescription to be Pilled
there is one principal thing to
BEAR IN MIND
It is that you can always have it
properly and conscientiously
The City Drug Store
E. A. KING, Manager.
A. A. THOLIN
Post Office Book and News
J. B. BALLOU,
■"■-''- •i-. ■■-■■'-
And General Blacksmith.
Shop in the Lindsey Addition.
Whun Mia Chance Cam*
Give butfal'b, O Lord." he prayed,
"And I will crave do more:
I'll face all dangers unafraid,
As martyrs did of yore.
No earthly glories. Lord, forme.
But grace to strive away
Serenely rendering to Thee
Some service day by day.
"O foolish man to strive and scheme
For fleeting rlcbei here;
What Is there In gold's yellow gleam
That fools should hold it dear?
The earthly honors gained by men
Last but a fleeting day—
Ah, let me waste no moments, then,
In seeking tbem, I pray."
He woke ODe mornleff to behold
A chance for woriaiy gain;
Tbe way to «plendor%nd to goll
Lay straight and smooth and plait.
The glories heaven hides from Tlew
To others he resigned.
And men could hardly see him through
The dust be left behind.
Llv* In th* Rraaant
A ''live" man respects the twentieth
century. He does not think that wis
dom died out when its nineteen prede-;
cessors departed. His eyes are not in
the back of his head. He reads books,
but he studies men. Great poets bare,
for tbe most part, passed their live«io
cities. "Never write a page," aaid the
late Lord Lytton to a young Lone' •
author, "till you have walked (r-••,.
your room to Temple Bar, mingling
with men and reading the human face.'"
The men who make their mark on
the age are those who know it, and
sympathize with its life. A professor in
a theological seminary confessed that
for half a century he had read more
Latin than English. He failed to im
press his students, for he was obsolete,
even while facing them.
Gulzot says that Shakespeare's suc
cess is due to his masterly knowledge
of Ms own age and country, and to the
fact that he wrote in a spirit of loyalty
to them both.
Raphael went about Rosce And Flor
ence seeking faces and attitude*: worth
reproducing upon canvas. Curran
studied iaw during the day. At .night
he studied men in the cufltc houees of
London, selecting those which "vtere
most fertile in game for a character
Napoleon's boast was, "I know men."
He disguised himself that he might
talk with 6ailors and fishermen. When
he wished to study some great subject,
he would gather about him those who
were authorities on it, and set them ar
guing with each other. When be said,
"Good night, gentlemen!'' he knew all
about all the matter that was worth
Waller Scott would talk with anyone
who would talk to him. He visited the
fish market at Billingsgate, in order to
learn the dialect of the fishwomen. His
novels are read to-day because they are
true to life, though they are called ro
Students who confine themselves to
the past are as dead, so far as serving
their generation is concerned, as the
eras they love. They are almost sure
to mourn over the present and to dis
trust the future. The former days are
to them better than these, and the fu
ture is likely to be worse than either.
Professor Phelps, in his instructive
and interesting "Men and Books," tells
a suggestive anecdote about two clergy
men, which illustrates the difference in
character between tftCstudent of books
and the student of men. Thf two min
isters, who had been classmates in the
seminary, met after a separation of
twemy years. Each had had a fair
measure of success.
"I have had a hard life of it,but I en
joy a hard life," said, in a cheery tone,
he who bad lived among bis brethren.
''It pays to have a hard life. I have
such a glorious trust in tbe future!"
"I have had a hard life too," said
said the other, who had lived in the
dead past, speaking in a mournful tone.
•'I try to endure it patiently, but I shall
be glad when it is over. Tbe future
looks dark, very dark to me. My chief
satisfaction is in tbe past."
This man was foot sore from walking
backward. A few years later he was
gathered to his fathers, with whom
his mental life had been buried twenty
veara." His friend still lives, enjoying
his hard life, not growing old. but keep
ing his heart young that he may do
good work for the men with whom he
loves to associate.
The past has its uses, but is no place
for a man to live in. The apost.e of
Burmah, Adouiram Judson, was an old
man when he died, full of good works.
But his wife, "Fanny Forrester," thirty
years his junior, said, "He was tbe
Vomigest man I ever knew."' He kept
himseif young by his faith in God ami
his hope tor man —Ex,
That Wenatchee i? overflowing with
iiomeseekers from the east.
That actual work on the Panama Can
al will begin about the fifteenth of
That a company is being formed at
Bellingham to engage in the silk weav
Winter wheat looks well and prom
ises an abundant crop say some of the
Big Bead papers.
That t3ie Alaska business since Jan
uary fjjFct has been the largest yet and
is constantly increasing.
That the political pot do boil down »t
Wenatchee, and that the Man-Afrakl
to-Speak-Out i§ enssed by everybody.
That there are in the United States
over 800 negro physicians, 300 lawyers
and 30,000 teachers following those pro
That a new railroad will be built this
summer from Spokane to some point on
the Canadian Pacific. The line will be
ISO miles long.
The Columbia* Okanogan Steam
ship company has offered free transpor
tation for all the bay that the stock
men of that section need.
That a rural free delivery mail route
has been estab!Ubed out of Wenatchee
for tl»e benefit of those who live in the
Squilcfcuck and Wheejer hill neighbor
That Wenatchee is to build a band
stand in the park for the band boys and
that the town i 3 to bo treated to band
concerts two evenings eacih week this
That twenty-four car loads of the
Washington exhibit haa already gone
to St. Louis and five or six more are to
go aod that that the exhibit will be in
place by April.
That Nathan Perry Reeves, who for
sixty-six years taught In the public
schools of New York city, has retired
and that during all that time he never
whipped a pupil.
That the Supreme Court has decided
against the railroad merger but the
railroad companies have determined
that the ends sought will be attained
just the same in some other way.
That the republicans of the Tenth
Congressional district of Georgia last
week nominated, Sim Walton a negro
barber, for congress ngainst Hardwick
the present democratic iru-umbent.
That seeding land to wheat has begun
in some portions of the Hig Bend coun
try, and that the winter and spring has
been very favorable to the wheat crop,
and the wheat farmers are looking for
ard to a big crop this year.
That the long winter and the exces
sive snow fall the past winter has play
ed sad havoc with the stockm*o of
Okanogan county. The ground has
been completely covered no»- for over
four months so that all the feed that
stock got was what was fed to them by
That the Twenty-sixth Republican
Congressional district convention which
met in Cleveland last Saturday broke
up in a row between the followers of
Senator Foraker and the successor of
Hanna, SenatoPDick. The police final
ly interfered and restored order. When~
the convention split, each party nomi
nated a ticket and selected delegates to
the National Convention.
That Professor Gayley, instructor in
English in the California University,
created a furor last week among co-ed
ucators by saying to a class of a hun
dred girls to whom he was reading and
explaining the beauties of some new
poetry; "If God Almighty or the angel
Gabriel wrote a poem it would not inter
est you, You are nothing but giggling
girls. Half of you ought to be made
pay tuition. The class is dismissed."
That white capping, a species of
crime which has been supposed to be
confined to the southern states, has ]
broken out in Stevens county. A man
by the name of Thomas was called to
his door last week by some of his neigh
bors who did not like him and bound
and gagged- After beating him and
warning him to leave the country they
left him. He managed to get home and
went before an officer and made com
plaint against six or eight prominent
law abiding citizens and now they are
$1 00 Per Year
The Origin of Volcanoes
According to an exchange the follow
ing is a negro preacher's account of the
origin of volcanoes:
"De earf. ray Men's," he said, "re
volves on axels, as we all know. Some
fin' is needed to keep de axels greased;
so de good Lawd, in His wisdom an' to'
sight, dut petrolyum in de bowels ub de
earf for dat purpose. De Stan'ard Oil
Comp.ny comes along an' strax dat pe
trolyum by borin' holes in de earf. De
earf sticks on its axels and won't go
round no more; dere is a hot box just as
ef de earf wuz a big railroad train—an'
den, my frien's, dere is trouble."
Mark Twain's meveage
Mark Twain tells this story of how
he got even with a canny lassie who
was telegrap operator at Glasgow end
of a London line
"I bad run up to Glasgow on my war
to the Highlands, 1' said Mr. Clemens,
''and stepped into a telegraph and pos
tal station to send a dispatch to a friend
in London. I asked several questions
as to how long it would take, when the
Message would be delivered, etc. The
girl at the desk was inclined to be snub
bUb, and at the third or fourth ques
tion she cut me dead.
ilßut I got even with her. I just sent
ay friend this message: 'Arrived safe
ly. ' Girls here ugly and bad-tempered.'
And she had to seed it, too;"
Jokes by freight
Lieutenant Randolph of the United
States navy was the center of attraction
one evening ait an entertainment given
by the British officers at Gibraltar.
His witty saying- and anecdotes kept the
guests in roar* of laughter. One of the
British officers met Randolph the fol
lowing morning and said:
Lieutenant Randolph, I've been think
ing over some of your jokes this morn
ing and by jove! Ihey are clever
And Randolph replied, Thanks; I'm ,
glad youv'e got them at last;by freight.
And the Englishmen walked away tap
ping his forehead and repeating
thoughtfully, by freight.
Col. Bartlett, of Georgia, tells of a
colored preacher who hates tobacco.
On one occasion, meeting an aged
brother with a very strong o d pipe in
his mouth, lie said: Bruddah Thomas,
nothin' unclean kin entah de kingdom.
I knows dat well miff. Well, you can't
entah, case you bref smells worse nor
a slaughter house. Mebbe so, pahson
mebbe so. But w 'en I goes to hebben
Is"c gwlneter If ab my breff behind. See?
The White Mouse Stable
A bill ii before Congress authorizing
the expenditure of ninety thousand dol
lars in improving the stable attached to
the President's mansion. Congressman
Benton, of Missouri, thus attacked the
bill in a speech a few days ago:
"There are plenty of rich men in this
country who live in worse places than
ihe President's stables as they now are.
These old stables would be a palatial
abode to the average American.
"First they wanted $60,000 for the new
barn, but they've grown brave, in
spite of the prevailing economy and
now ask $90,000. This is a big sum
to spend on the President's 'tistuloed'
mountsfor which any stable it good
enough. And it is said, too, that the
President is the hardest man on a bone
who ever bestrode one. He wears 'em
out on the granitoid pavements of this
town untlPthe hoofs are ridden off. •I —.
would not hire one of my horses to him
at any price
'•You can publish It all over Missouri
that lam against those stables. I don't
know what the majority of the commit
tee is going to do about the matter, but
I'm In favor of cutting out $90,000
stable when not a Congressman here
can get money for public buildings in
any of the good towns of this country.
Sunday sickness, a disease peculiar to
church members comes suddenly every
Sunday; no symptoms are felt Saturday
night; the patient sleeps well and
wakes feeling well; eats a hearty break
fast but about church time the attack
comes on and continues until the ser
vices are over for the morning. Then
the patient feels easy and eats a hearty
dinner. In the afternoon be feels much
better, and is able to take walk, talk
about politics and read the Sunday pa
pers. He eats a hearty supper, but
about church time he has another at
tack and stays at home. He retires
early, sleeps well and wakes Monday
morning refreshed and able to go to
work, and does not have any symptoms
of the disease until the following Sun
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