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The Leavenworth echo. (Leavenworth, Wash.) 1904-current, September 23, 1904, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093039/1904-09-23/ed-1/seq-2/

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Entered at the Post Office as Second Class
DEED H. MAYAR. Editor nnd Proprietor.
Issued Every Friday.
Subscription $1.00 per year In advance.
Address all communications to The Leaven-
Worth Echo.
Those republicans in Chelan
County -who are aiding and abel-
Ing the enemy in the coming
election will be marked. In the
future they must act with the
democratic party or fight for
what they and their friends vrant
independent of the regular re-
publican organization. They can
not expect, by voting for the
Roosevelt and Fairbanks elec-
tors to maintain their standing
in the republican party when
they openly declare that they
will not support the republican
state and county ticket. The
voter who goes into a convention
with the intention of supporting
its candidates provided they suit
him, and voting against them if
they do not happen to suit him.
can not expect to hold his stand
ing in the party counsels and
party conventions.
Certainly every man has a
perfect right to vote for whom
soever he chooses under proper
circumstances. But when he
goes into party conventions he
puts himself under a moral obli
gation to abide by the decision of
its majority, and it has always
been regarded as political dis
honesty, by all parties, to do
There are, also, republicans in
Chelan county who have in the
past been honored by prefer
ment, who, because the republi
can party did not continue to
prefer them, are now showing a
disposition to antagonise the local
ticket in the election this fall.
The man who has benefited by
party organization in the past
ought to get broad enough to
rise above mere self and recog
nize the fact that the party is
larger than the man.
Perhaps, though, they have
counted the cost, and in the fu
ture mean to act independent of
the regular organization.
The Ideal Club Woman.
The following excellent advice
to clubwomen appeared in an ex
change, and for the benefit of the
club women of this town it is re
produced here. In every club
movement, especially if it be a
woman's club, there must be a
considerable forbearance if it
succeeds in accomplishing any
good for its membership. The
members must be mutually help
ful and considerate. Self and
selfishness ought not to rise
above the surface.
Keep your best self for home, after
that—the club. The ideal club woman
should sink her individuality in a com
mon effort to preserve the unity of the
club. For instance, if there are two
candidates for any office and you have a
decided preference, work for your can
didate, aud work hard. But if the wo
man of your choice shouid not be elect
ed, do not be vindicttive and make it
hard for tLe new officer, criticising
everything that is done and try to han
dicap all her efforts.
Remember that the essence of the
club's life is in its many sided charac
ter, its freedom in gathering together
•ad expressing all shades of differences.
>v equal and independent terms of
membership. If you are a club woman
»od you tiod discord ami rarro»nr;>
uf mind prevailing in your club, put a
watch upon yourself Vo see that you are
not guilty of the same faults you de
plore In others.
The club should stand for mutual
helpfulness, mutual ccntent and united
action, for the promotion of higher so
cial and moral conditions. Money, po
sition or clothe* should not count. In
tellect is the great factor, and if our
club sjsler is not *o well blessed as your
wif, exteud a-hand and give help when
In the club the wage earner, profes
sional woman, and woman of leisure,
regardless of nationality or race, should
meet as women for the time being,
with social distinctions laid aside. Let
each woman who finds petty qualities in
her sex a bar to her enjoyment of their
society put a watch upon herself, and
eliminate similar flaws from her own
disposition. In this way she will be
i doing a practical work toward broad-
I ening womankind.
t Democrat Who Will Not Support
Turin r
Geo. F. Cotterill, of Seattle, candi
date for Congress on the democratic
ticket two years ago, and who made
speeches in this county, is out against
Turner. He is one of the brightest
men in the party and of the young men
<>f this this state with a political future.
This is what he says of Turner:
"Mr. Turner is not sincere. He w;i>
one of the plutocratic ring which
framed Parker's nomination as a re
buke to Roosevelt for interfering in
the Northern Seeuritie-ease and break
ing up this illegal mercer, His sympa
thies and interests h:.v#alway been aud
are still with the moneyed inieivsts he
now professes to oppose. His announced
hostility to the. railroads in Washing
ton is not, genuine, and a democrat who
is forced to choose between a republi- j
and a hypocrite must, either vote for
the repub icim or take to the woods.
"Two stories are current which will
show that real democrats who stand for
something hive no place to lay their j
heads in the Washington campaign. ■
One is that George Stevenson, the rail-1
road lobbyist, who for years has done
the railroad's political work in this
state, is now one ol the counsellors of
the Turner force?. The other is that
the Haniman interests are Mipporting
Turner. If this be true.the only choice
a democrat or the people have is a j
choioa of railroads.
"Mead, the republican candidate for
governor, will probably win by a ma
jority of 25,000, while Koosevelt will
carry the state by between 30.000 and
I .hi I. or a Feather
The democratic press of the state has
taken great ]ilea:?ure heretofore in
branding George Stevens-on as the
"king of the railway lobby" atOlympia.
Will some of those papers l>e kind
enough to explain what connection Mr.
Stevenson now beard to George Tur
ner, the democratic nominee for gov
ernor? Mr. Stevenson i* working open
ly for Turner's election, and is doing
all in his power to defeat Mr. Mead. If
there's a nisrger in this woodpile the
people would like to know it. If Mr.
Stevenson and Mr. Turner are good,
square fellows, an explanation will not
hurt. —Colfax Gazette.
Turner has been a Parker democrat
since last spring. Previous to that and
I subsequent to 1900 lie was a Bryan
Democrat. Between 1897 and 1900 he
was a populist. From June 1896 to
January 1807 he was a silver republican.
Tor ten years previous to 1596 he m
an alleged republican and before that
he was a carpet-banger down Math.
| There has never been a year since
I Grant sent him to Alabama that he has
I not either been nn office holder or a
'< candidate for office. That's his rec
ord. — Bellintrhf»m Reveille.
Red ."Ui•«!*• Entertainment To-morrow
The following program will be ad
hered to at the social entertainment to
be given by the Improved Order of Red
Men to-morrow night. A (upper will
lie enjoyed by tho.-e present at the close
of the program. None but lied Men
will be admitted.
Address of welcome by Sac!. A. E.
Early history, benefits, hopes and
aspirations of the order \if Hi ophet J.
G. A-h.
Recitation by Brother Tra Farmer.
Brother! Matthews and Otto will new
take a drii k.
Temp, ranee lecture by Brother Wii
bur Walker.
An 18!-0 Indian speech one hour late
by Brother J. K. Estes.
The present and future of Le.ivin
vortta bj Dr. W. M. MeOoy.
\V<.man's rights by Bi other David
Song by Br ther A. P. Sheridan.
BoggOtthMM OO improving the rai-ing
of baney and hops by Brother T. J.
Is marriage a failure by Brother Ole
Brothers Joe Massey and Thomas
Webber will smoke the pipe of peace.
Acrobatic exhibition including the
giant swing by Brother John Teshera.
Repetition M speech of candidate for
alderman Johnnie Larson of Chicago
by Brother S. C. Waldenberg.
The characteristics and peculiarities
of Mrs. Caarie Nation by Brother G. L.
A Handsome 42 Piece Dinner Set
Beatif ully Hand Decorated
VALUE $12.00
Delivered to any of our customers, old or new, who wish to avail
themselves of the opportunity to secure a high-grade set of China Ware.
This is our Offer
When your cash purchases after this date reach |80.l 0 as
specified on cards we will deliver to you the complete set of
42 pieces upon payment of |8.96 to cover cost of freight and
package charges only. One set only to each customer.
Leavenworth, = - - Washington
Spiritualism and spirits of all kinds
by Brother l> G. English.
Bald heads in church and placeaol
amujfment by Brother John Coaway.
lDdi»n warilauceby cliiefs.
Mrs. Beamiah'i millinery openinc
September 2Tth and 28th. See her ad
vc!■t:^ement iv another oolqido.
The Until.- ul a Kins
Th» following wa? handed to the
Echo b\ Mr*. .1. P. Goergar irllh the
request that it l>e printed without inter
The raffle on the beautiful ring given
b\ the Lady Forresters of Companion
Court Che!an No. 564 was most satisfac
torily conducted and much credit is due
the ladies and especially Mrs. Bloom
for the careful and conscientious man
ner in which they conducted the raffle.
The drawing was announced by Mr. H.
Ralston at 10:30 and was conducted as
follows: two bats were chosen from the
audience, the blanks were carefully
counted and placed in one and the
numbers in another. Mr. A. M. PbelaD
held the hat that contained tin 1 blanks
and Mr. Ralston held the hat contain- j
ing the numbers. Two small boy* were
chosen from tbe audience to draw alter
nately, oni» drew a blank the other a
number, Mrs. Boom as teller No. 1 and
Mrs. Martin a, teller No 2. No. 6t>
drew the beautiful gold ring- Ml with
ruble* and pearls. Mrs. Ada Davis
held the lucky number and 67 drew the
cake. The delicious mahogany ■■«ke
was beautifully toed with Barrel lctitg
was a credit io the giver, Ms. Bloom,
who sprung a oomiilete surprise on b«
people. Mrs Bloom Is -o thoughtful.
She i- always «i li [ t '" v"
something to show her apprecia
tion Mud she no doubt did (his to timvr
her gratification vi the many fw.'i'i'
who so willingly bought tickeu for Hn
worthy cau-e. Mi s. Bloom also spec)
tied her deMie iv having tlie one who
«a» lucky enough IO draw ihe cake to:
have ii cut in the hall anil each person
present w^re to have niwmpie of th
i-ake but m Mr McUinty was not i.re.-
--••lit the caki- «a- taken io him II •• next
day and c requeued that Mr-. Boom
invit- a few of bis friends and have the
oake s. rved in the b.'Huiifu) home of
Mr. and Mr-- Bloom of which Mr. Me
Ginty has been a guest for nearly ■
your. Mr MeGinty's friend* are nil
looking forward I >a grand reception as
the> all feel thai Mrc. Bloom is hi.-ii
lecommetided as mil entertainer.
Does things iv any part of
the city such as delivering
freight, express ai:d bag
Send Your
Job Printing to
The ECHO Office.
i < Leavenworth, - - Wa=b. >
« Is one of the most important features about a #
% house and should receive careful attention at the £
C hands of the owner in selecting- good fixtures and »
« material and to see that the work is done in a %
dc a proper sanitary manner. ; -:;' : : : g
1 Wenatchee Hardware Go. i
i A. F. ANDERSON, Mgr. . C
iwenatchee, - - Washington I,
L. [jBb,Ml C. It Lamb. V.-l*re«. G. E. Laruti. Sfr. P. DAVIS. Tim*. &MR
Canton, la BeapoUs, Minn. Clinton. la. I—TWirnnh. Wash
Lamb=Davis Lumber Co
Dealers in all kinds of building- material.
Leavenworth, - - - Washington
I Home Cooking OVERLAND J
i ust l^u I RESTAURANT I
OUr Mother Front St., Adjoin^ Dr. Shore's I
Used tO DO. j JOHN BJORK, Proprietor. |
Beam & Smith, Building Contractors.
Estimates furnished on all kinds of Building and Woodwork
Our reference is scores of satisfied customers
SOME 8 Six Double Cakes |
Splendid Values I Prairie Belle Soap I
r in shoes I For 35 Cents 1
"""'. Hats N~s~v~ *>~~w~~wn.!
and ! I See the Bread I
Underwear 0 w ni x aAK ; -3
P. H. GRAHAM &CO I !S^!!^

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