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Vol. I. No. 39. PLUMBING GOODS Now is the time to have your house fit ted up with a bath room We are prepared to s r ply you with bath tubs, closets and sinks in any style ALL WORK GUARANTEED All kinds of shelf and heavy hardware GEO. KEATING Cor. Front and Ninth St. Leavenworth - - Wash. D. M. THOMAS & CO. —DKATYKRS TK Grain and Feed Stuffs, Flour, Meal and Breakfast Foods Agents for Wenatchee Milling- Cos. "Peach Blossom" Flour. We buy feed stuff in car lots and can meet all prices WAREHOUSE ON CO/inERCIAL AND TENTH STREETS OPPOSITE riRS. ANDERSON'S HOTEL Leavenworth, hh Washington PROFESSIONAL CARDS KIRK WHLTEM BD. HODGE Nof.tr Public. WHITED ft HODGE A in ii. - At taw Wriii.tthe - - - Wii-1). CUANK REEVES, %*■&& ' 1 At'dri i-y ami Cnunseuor (I'wisecutinft Attorney," Chelun Oouuiy.) Wekatcheb, Wash. (OHlce in Court House) FED RCEVES I Attorney and Counselor Court Ooininisr-ionei Cheian County. j Wenatchee, Wash. : 'v j nit. G. VV. HOXSEY, Physician and Surgeon Office In City Drug Store. Leavenworth, Washington j nil. W. M. MiCOY. Physician and Surgeon Office at Ijeavenwortli Hospital Leavenwohth, .vv' vi- Wash. ■ i - j J.I. KING, Attorney-at-Liw • and Notary Public. Legal papers carefully prepared, and all business before local and general land offices, and Secretary of the Interior I-EAVENWORTH, Wash. I EWIS J. NELSON" Attorney at Law Leavenworth, Wash. JOHN U. ADAMS. *i Attorney at Law. Office in Residence. Telephone 45. I . Lf.avknworth. Wash. SD GRIFFITH, • Lawyer, Practices in all Courts. Lock Uox 23 I'lione 55. WiiNATCU^i:, Wash. Leavenworth, Wash., Friday, October 14, 1904. /•BA.SS & CONG DON, V Attorneys at Law, Wenatchee, ... Wash. Practice in nil Courts. nit. H. WHITAKEB, Dentist, Graduate Pennsylvania College Dental Surgery, Philadelphia. Office: Columbia Valley Bank building Hours: 8:30 to 12: 1 to 5:30 Evenings by appointment. Phone 110. Wenatchee -. '-* ' Washington SECRET SOCIETIES A. O. U. W. i\4W//> Tamwater Lodge No. 71. A c&bmNU///, O. V W. m«ets tut- st-eond ** y^^jZjß-tfcl^ Hn^ fourth Wednesday even •i$35S3HK5$^.i |i*r *i in their hull over the iloffice. Visiting nrftbien •^^^JiSffTr^^ 3 ii"- i-uruiallv Invited to ;ii -SlfiSUllfiiS^ lend- I. 11. Lxdni. M.W. '/TmßmESlV^*' John W. Luden, Recorder. *7Jinfl^* O- O- Bjoik, financier. Degree of Honor A. O. IT. TV. Leavenworth Loilgo No. #?2. Decree of Honor. meei6 y!oOFJ^V every fln-t and ihirJ Wed /m%A%\ nesday e»enln«rs In Frater f2^^Atl nal Hull, over the post office lgTm^K#»l/ Visiting gislers and Ormhrrs VSi^K/.icy cordially Invited to attend. \^S&£p^dr Amanda Martin. C. of H. Lottie Doyle. Beiorder Louise Mt'Guire. Financier. I. O. F. wa (a Companion Court infie \IHTx pendent Order of Korrent ftt \i—s/ A en* me«»ts every fir 4t und TfiVj(kiti'."'»/r tninl Tuesday in Frater lSv«T3a'i'fi>i ""' ""ll mvr ""' t" 1-'' of iPß^iHlJin "'■'' Vi.itlnc K. rr.-.st,r» J~\^&^f/t^\ •■■' coruUlly invited to at -/"lbTcV^^ *"■"■ G- KriL'lish. ('. I?. # " fr Mrs c. 11. Turn. r. li. S. Imp. O. R. M. j^S^^^. T«mwtl»r Tribe No. 71 / F' Ji%» '""Proved (>n)»-r of Rwl Met' 1/ A^jLl mt*tn every Saturday ni^ht II Qjb&*2 I '" Fraternal Halt. Vi-:un. \\ «UKk M l>r"ureß cordially Invited 10 N^^^j^^ SC. Woldenberg, hem > jW 1..' Records. ATKINSON IS QUALIFIED The Records Show thai Enrollment Hum Not Hern \i«f«»«n to Prac tice In the Supreme Court of Washington When Mr. Thomas Vanoe made the statement in Everett recently that Mr. Atkinson's name did not appear on the rolls of the supreme court as a practic ing attorney he must hare known that his own name did not appear on the rolls although he had served a term as assistant attorney general under the late Patrick Henry Winston, though he may not have known that his chief's name was also absent from the roll. The following complete statement of Mr. Atkinson's qualifications ouirht to set at rest this democratic canard. It appeared in last Saturday's Post-Intel liu>'neer: "The friends of John D. Atkinson, at Olympia, declare that Mr. T'lin Vance has created a. tempest in a teapot for hitnself ami his part}' by stating recent ly at a democratic meeling at Everett Ihat Mr. Atkinson is not qualified to hold the oflioe of attorney general. "'The ground for making the assertion was the fact that Mr. Atkinson's name does not appear on the roll of attorneys of the state, kept on file in the office of the clerk of tho supreme court of thU state. Mr. Atkinson has a certificate from the superior court of King county, as well as a certificate from the su preme court of the state of Illinois, which entitles him, at any time, to place his name on the roll of the su preme court of this state upon applica tion. This is a perfectly easy matter for Mr. Atkinson to do today, or in the future, whenever he may so desire to do. "Mr. Vance was assistant attorney general of the state of Washing-ton dur ing the term as attorney general of the late Patrick Henry Winston. In 1900 he was himself nominated by the demo crats, of Washington as attorney gener al, but was defeated. It is presumed, therefore, that he knows what are the qualifications of a candidate for, or an incumbent of, the office,vet Mr. Vance's own name does not appear upon the roll of attorneys in the supreme court of this state. According to his own argu ment, he was, therefore, not eligible to the office of assistant attorney general. and was not qualified to run for the of tice of attorney general. He does not mention his own disqualifications, but is the first man in the state to charge another with the shortcomings he him self posesses. Furthermore, the name of Patrick Henry Winston does not ap pear upon the roll of attorneys in the supreme court. It therefore appears that the attorney general's office of this state was conducted during the four years of fusion by two men, neither of whom was qualified to serve. All of their official acts, according to the Vance idea, must be without force, and the state is, therefore, now in a bad fix. It is to be wondered whetherMr.Vance is joking or whether he is garbling facts for political purposes alone. "Mr. Vance and the democrats need not worry. Mr. Atkinson is known all over the state to be a man of ability, who goes, thoroughly into whatever work he undertakes. He has made a (rood record as stale auditor. In some respects the administration of that office has required him to show his capacity as a lawyer. Further he is popular and will poll the full republican vote, which will be at least 20,000 majority over his opponent. "Mr. Atkinson was admitted to prac tice law before the superior and su preme courts of the state of Illinois, and practiced successfully in Chicago. lie came to Seattle in 1888, and was admit ted to practice law before the superior courts of King county, lie was ■ part ner for several years in a leading firm of Seattle, and was completely success ful in his practice. He was one of the authors of the Washington Law Code. of 181*0, which met. with good success and commendation from the members of the oar all over the state. In the case of Mr. Atkinson, enrollment on the books of the stale supreme court U merely a matter of form. It i- abso lutely unnecessary to qualify him for the office of attorney general. That the supreme court i>ermits lawyers to practice before it without enrollment is ' shown to be the fact by Mr. Vance"* own case. Mr. Vance has shattered his own class house. '* Would Any Amrrlran Do It' There are 2000 school houses la the Philippines. Over each schoolhouse floats an American flag; in each school house is an American teacher and a number of Filipino children singing our national songs and learning Ameri can ways. Suppose Judge Parker should be elected next November,would any American, democrat or republican, volunteer to go to any of those school houses and say to the teacher: "Judge Parker is president; the policy of the government is to ba reversed, and I come to pull down the flag on your schoolhouse?" Would any American do that? Would any American pull down the flag?— Senator Foraker at the Auditorium meeting. This is a pertinent question, and it suggests others. Would any American, with an eye single to the development and prosper ity of the United Btatot and with the necessities of our navy in mind, volun tarily reverse the policy of the republi can party in the Philippine*, and pall down what has been built up?. Would any business man. with only his own interests and those of his coun try in mind, voluntarily change the pjlicy under which business interests have been built up? Would he, if he could, pull down the business fabric that has grown strong under republican policy? Would any workingman. acting as a workingman in the interests of himself and family, reverse the industrial and tariff policy of the republican party? Would he,with this one auestion before him, vote to pull down the American flag in the Philippines, in Hawaii, or in Porto Rico? Would any American, with an eye single to national growth and influence, undo, if be could, what the republican i arty has done in the last eight years? If not, why should he be indifferent to republican success in November. —Chicago Inter Ocean. l>. 111..1 raiii Financial .Hanagrmrnl On the Ist of July, 1892, the last year of the Harrison administration, the total bonded debt of the United States was, in round numbers, $,")8,">,000.000. On Ist of July, 1*97, the last year of the second Cleveland administration, the total bonded debt was $843,000,000, an increase of $2j8,000.000 during four years of perfect peace. July 1. 1892, the annual interest charge on the public debt was $22,893, --000. July 1, 1897, it was 184,187,800, an increase of $11,494,000 during fouryears of democratic administration. A party that cannot administer the government during a short period of four years without largely increasing the public debt and the annual interest account is not fit to bs intrusted with the control of affairs. 1101.12 lor Each row A. M. Stevens, proprietor of the Elm wood herd of Jerseys, has made a re port of the work of a band of his cows from September 1, 1903, to August 31, 1004. During this time thirteen cows gave 65,t)10 pounds of milk an average per cow of G. 910 pounds. The thirteen co » s yielded 6,235.7 pounds of butler,an average for each cow of 470 pounds of butter. A pound of butter Will secured from each 14.42 pounds of milk, and each cow produced a revenue from the i sale of butter of 1104.18, and this is lak- ; Lag no note of the tk-im milk, -which is worth 23c ]>er cwt. One of his cows,; "Gertie's Drown Bessie" has a record I for twelve months of 8,704 pounds of milk, and she produced a ca!f during this period.—Eilen*burg; Locntlzer. Lulu Stanhope, St. Louis: "I used to have a horrid complexion. I took Hoi lister's Rocky Mountain Tea ■■<'.'•' am called the prettiest girl in the city. 1' Tea or tablets, 35 ,■!.!■•. City l)iug Store. It is a source of keen satisfaction to note the marked change of sentiment in this county relative to the candidacy of Mr. Mead for governor.People recog nize in Mr. Turner a man of no ii.\> political principles, his single aim be ing self-advancement. Such a man cannot command the respect and couß denca of voters, hence he is daily los in:* ground.—Palmer Mountain Pros pector. ■ ..; -,' For eruptions, sort?, pimules. kidw^ and liver troubles, constipation, itiui gestion, use HollUter'n liocky Moun tain Tea Carries new life to every iMiit of the body. Tea or Tablet form. ;>"> ceuts. City Drug Store. Chicago has 7,300 saloons: o,. r,TO school teacher-. «X.900 private homes owned; tli.-drink bill amounts to J220,- OUOdirlv: a-ea of city 190 t-qua'-e miles. $1.00 Per Year JUDSON AND REEVES I>«-ni«rratl< Rail;- in Iho P«\ Illon T»- Jlorrow Night-Kreryßody N IMM Hon. Stephen Judson, nominee foi* lieutenant eovernor, Hon. Frank Reeves, prosecuting attorney of Chelan county, and other speakers of note wil! address the people of Leavenworth on Saturday evening. October 11th, at 8 o'clock. a '-.Uoflhe democratic couuty can' diilates will nlso be present. Xlif H«villas Bank Test In 1890, when McKinley was first elected, there were savings banks! now there are 1,078, an increase of 10 per cent. In 1896 the number of depos itors in savings banks was 0,065,494 and the total deposits $1,907,000,000: in 1903 the number of depositors had Increased to 7,905,388, and the deposits to $3,935,- OOJ.IiOO, an increase in round numbers of 11,028.000,000, As deposits in saving* banks are mainly by wage-earners ami persons of moderate means, the great increase in the number of depositors and the aggregate deposits indicated general prosperity —the result of repub lican policies and administration. On Februrary 27, 1901, in a speech in the United States senate, George Tur ner in the following language express ed the hope that the American arms would meet defeat in the Philippines; 'I shall lose faith in the justice and mercy and love of God for mankind, if he permits the struggle of that people (He was talking on the Philippines) Uj fail and come to naught.'' And further in the same speech he said: ''Tyranny is tyranny the world over whether en forced by the autocratic power of the czar of Russ-ia or the arbitrary will of the president of the United States.'' Less than seven manths after that Pres ident McKinley wns assassinated be cause a weak-minded foreigner had listened to these lurid kind of speeches and had come to believe the president a tyrant. Steve Judson dealt George Turner a body blow in his speech Saturday night. In his opening remarks Mr. Judson said that he was the candidate of the demo cratic party for lieutenant governor and that he had never been accused of be longing to any other party. It may not have been intended a» a thrust at hi-* running mate but it had snch a strong significance that it is said Mr. Turner' 9 face reddened perceptibly as the Pierce county man's voice was wafted in hi* direction—Wai a Walla Uunion. Those vultures of the democratic press, the Spokane Spokesman-Review and Seattle Times, have made attacks upon the character of several of the re publican candidates on the state ticket. To the credit of the republican press be it said so far not a line has been written against the private character of any democratic candidate. Several of them are vulnerable, and the methods of toe vultures invite retaliation.—Palmer Mountain Prospector. The Spokesman-Review's whole cam paign against the state ticket is found ed on two lies—one that J. D. Farrell controlled the republican state conven tion, and the other that this same Far rell is- a-democrat,.. .The state conven-. tion was controlled by 440 who were opposed to the nomination of Mcßride. Not one of lbs 440 was under the con trol of the railroads. They were as honest delegate.- and as irreproachable citizens as any of the 214 who were in favo.- of Governor Mcßride, and every one of them had a cleaner political rec ord than the publisher of the Keview. It was the majority that controlled. A* for Mr. Fan-ell, he is a citizen of the United States ami has been a republi can longer than George Turner ha* been ■ democrat. Whitman county' 1 wheat crop this year is worth $7,500,000, to say nothing of its hay. potatoes, barley, eggs, live Btock and fruit- And Whitman county lands are assessed, improve ments and all, at $6.96 an acre. Really the farmers of that section would get rich if it were not for the railroad op pression that Hon. George Turner and Farmer McCrofckey talk about.—Wall» Walla Uuion. From indipe»lion. ichis and pains, Your system will be free, If you'll liut take a timely drink Of'Rocl;y Mountain Tea. City Drug Store.