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The Leavenworth echo. (Leavenworth, Wash.) 1904-current, October 21, 1904, Image 1

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LEAVENWORTH ECHO
Vol. 1. No. 40.
The Great Majestic
Not the Cheapest, but the Least Expensive
To the cost of the cheap range add the cost of the
wasted fuel and repairs and the Majestic
is the CHEAPEST
Standard Stoves and Ranges
A full line of St. Clair Ranges and Heaters
We have recently added a first-class line of English
China, to which we invite your attention
Window shades at Bed Rock Prices
Orders taken for all kinds of furniture, including
the famous Kitrpen line
Ha \ni Farirpt We Do strictI >
UO ilUl rUrgCl First Class Sanitary Plumbing
GEO.
Leavenworth
PROFESSIONAL CARDS
KIRK WHiTED E. D. HODGE
Notar.; Pubic.
WHITED & HODGE
Attorneys At Law
Wenatchee • -• ' - Wash.
—^——^———^ —
FRANK UEEVES,
Attorney and Counsellor j
I .-(Prosecuting Attorney. Cbelan Couiujt.) „
Wenatchee, Wash.
(Office In Court House) j
FRED REEVES
Attorney and Counselor
Court Commissionet Chelan County.
We.vatchkk, Wash.
r\R. G. W. HOXSEY,
Physician and Surpeon
Leavenworth, Washington
TiR. W. M. McCOY,
Physician and Surgeon
Offii-e at LeavenwortU Bui ital
Leavenwokth, - - Wash.
J.T. KING, Attorney-at-L-.w
• and Notary Public
Lft;al paper* cartluliy pi«j(pared.
and Uil business before local
mid BTenenU iHnd otlief», and
Scc:«*l;irv of the Inifli^r
I.KAVKNWORTH. WASH.
i i:wfs j. xr.:.3ox
Aitornoy fit Law
I.s». vknwortij. Wash.
_— 1
JOHN' B. ADAMS,
Attorney it Law.
Oii;«x- in Ue»Wence. . Te!fphcne 4^.
LKAVi-NvrcRTH. Wash. j
SL> OKIFFITIT,
O. Lav.-vEK,
Practices iv all Courts.
Lock Box 23
Phone ."..">. \VKVATCHi:r.. Wash
/»11ASS i; CONGUON,
Atit»riiOy» at Law,
tt'KNATCHEK, - . - - WASH.
Praftk-e In all Courts
nit. 11. WHITAKEH, Dkntist,
Grailuale Pennsylvania College Dental
Surgery, Philadelphia.
Office: Columbia Valley Hunk building
Hours: 8:30 to 12; 1 to 5:30
Evenings by appointment. Piion- 110
vV.iihl.-li.-c Wasliingt'n
City Dray Line
Does all kinds of hauling
Delivers freight, baggage and
express
I/. 11. TURNER,- Prop
Range
KEATING
= = = Wash.
SECRET SOCIETIES
■ ■
A. O. U. W.
-A\in///. Tumwaler Lodge No. 71. A.
AXVMy///, O. L" W. meets the hfcona
*c^i^jl™3il^' rind fourth Wednesday even
i^S^Hl^E^*-' liie* ■" lht'tr hull over the
postoltlcc. Vi»iiinr tirelbirn
•^S^fiAffiE^^r "*' roruiallv invited to at
"^^ratlifSK^ '»''<'■ I- H Lirtcn. M.W.
"v'rßEßiCSjv^^ JoLn W. I,nd**n, Record
''/liTTw* U. G. Bjoik, Financier.
——^_^_
Degree of Honor
A. O. i;. iv.
Leaven worth Lo<lgr» No.
"»■!»■ Pt. Detrree of Honor, meets
yJoOrz^. every t)r-t »nd third vvvd
/*v*%«sfJl\ nesdßjr cvi nines in Frater
fwt^Brn mii Hull- ort'r i'"" ''"st nfllce
lX^Jfe%T*il ViHttinK sisters HDd brothers
vSi^SS^rißy cordially invited lo attend.
X*3lv«3s^ Amanda Mnrtln. C. of H.
1^ Lottie Doyle. Kef-order.
Louise McGuire. Finuocier.
I. O. F.
c „^ Con-p;inion Court in^e
\l O Vf pendent Order of K'orreKt-
Ci y-"-r-~'- © er>< ii,>"!s e»cry ll'.i inn:
fffV lVi» ■-■'til' in'rr| Tufsday in Fraier
:?sftfl'iv'sffl p.il Hull, over the post of
! ■^Cijfi flee. VisitinK F' rresien
«^ l 'sr/43| iin-oorillaily invited to at
' ( ZtSTcN Mr* G. Knellsh. CH.
<gt J-"3: ..:^) Mrs C B. Turner. If. 9
Imp. O. R. M.
*iPt*'St^. T:i tti »1 <■ rTr i■> Vo.Tli
r^' *'«& Improved On -r <>' Ked Men
*' ££; *% 'A trjt-et** every S'lturduv ■ ■-•■.
fi <PTV""-:: 8 '" F"rat»Ti. , Hail. Vi-ltin
d |^&; i ,* brethren coruiu'ly Invited to
V TS-il*-JP mifiiil.
>\ yw.** /f s i\ Wolf rbc"g, Sa^hrro.
Cnief «( Hrrrlrti'.
(Pictures Framed
I viil! frame all klnfla ;? r>ic
ft an.'s tt, a ri'usniiah'.t price. Sii.:
--| jiW-s of liioaMii:;,' i.ad • wok :il
If CitY DrtiirStorfj, whtrayou cau
IS leave Your triit i? Jor y.-fcatiou
■ IVMI, <i. li. UiiLh.lW«\ .
!
I
Bring lour
JOB PRINTING
To the ECHO
•.' • :■. • -
I —MK m..^m:. MUST I—— ■ 111 lin
Stylish Millinery
Not the hand-me-down kind,
but the
Latest Shapes and the Most
Stylish Creations f the Art
Come, see and price
ONE DOOR EAST
OF POST OFFICE
Mrs. J. M. Beamish
I.i;.\YF..\'\VOHTII. - WASH.
Leavenw orth, Wash., Friday, October 21, 1904.
DEMOCRATIC RALLY
For Advising Republicans to Vote
the Republican Ticket Straight
THE ECHO GETS ROASTED.
Candidate Tor Lieutenant Governor At
torney lieevr* and lii-Cununiw"
linn Ilooltttle Addrr*s.fleet
iiiK —Mmilllllr U«f»n'l
Do Modi Km Slubber Over PreKidcnl
■ ■■■l)»lll and IM. :i<l With Hi
|>llbli<an» to Vote lor
<;«*orj:e Turner.
A pood sized audience greeted the
democratic speakers In the pavilion
last Saturday night. -Mr. L. .1. Nelson
acted as chairman of the meeting and
I introduced the ipeaken.
Hon. Frank Reeves, cuntv attorney
of Chelan county, was the first speaker.
He devoted his ti me entirely to county
issues. He did not Mali the record
made by the republican county officials
Jas it was thought he would. He did.
though, rip the republicans up the back
I for attempting to depose Lew Bowman
from the republican committee, and,
one would quite naturally come to the
conclusion from listening to Mr.Reeves'
speech that L. H. Bowman was the on
ly man who could lead the republican
party lo victory.
Mi-. Reeves also took the Echo aDd
its editor to task for advising all re
publicans to vote the ticket siraignt,
and also because the Echo had given as
■ reason why they should support John
D. Dill for Superior Court Judge,
that he had always been a consistent
republican, when ire facts were that
Mr. Diil had voted for the democratic
candidate for representative two years
ago.
It is due to Mr. Reeves to say that he
did not advise all the democrats to vote
their ticket straight. He may have
taken it lor granted, that, as good dem
ocrats they would do this anyway.
He did say that he was particularly
aoxious to bee Mr. Steiner and Mr.
Parr elected. The candidates respect
ively on the democratic ticket for su
perior court judge and county attorney.
It niust have been somewhat disap
pointing and embarrassing for the bal
ance of the candidates on the democrat
ic ticket to bear his) single these two
out for his. especial commendation.
The Echo in the editorial referred
toby Mr. Reeves admitted two suf
ficient reasons why a republican should
not vote his ticket straight. It
stated that if it knew of any man on
the republican ticket who was totally
incapable of performing the duties ol
the office which he sought, or was up
torlously dishonest or corrupt, it would
siaie the fact and advise t».c voters ac
cordingly.
Mr. lieeves did not, follow this obvi
ousiv fair nuorwi 111 lii-> speech. He
specially advocated the cause of .Messrs.
Sterner and Purr, but did not say a
word about the balance of the demo
, ra;ic ticket- It is pertiuent to oak, ''Is
lie indifferent to the success of the ba3
ascu vi the ticket? Are the oilier can
uiuaus ou the ticket nut equally di
•' i vi. _ i f party mpjiorii"'
The Hon. Stephen Judson, of Tacoma,
i candidate fi>r lieuUjuini governor, was
lha li^-xt speaker. Mr. JuUeon is a very
nice utd and unlike his run
ning mall 1, Air. Turner] his political re
corii is not cb< i Ite . d by eluuises.
'I'ti' tlectlou will show Ihough that
eV«.D us yoi)d a man as Steve ,luu-»a can
not pull Go'rjju Turner out of defeat.
'1 he c. ief argument in Mr. Judson
speech was that ho had voted at i.v
same box for rilty-one u-ar.> and gotten
his mud at the same post office all the
i me a it that he had been elected to
ill ■ j,..« aim c. several limes from
„ ice c uuty and had also -erved a
i co . :y ireasutsr.
X.x dn^riNiuan Doolittle wat the
tiara .ii.v lust speaker. Buth lie and
.Mr. Judsou bail from Taouroa. lie
puid he was h republican that had been
■ .ell behind by elimination. That the
parly had deserted him and Ulrnn the
platform and party banner with them.
si- said George Turner had belonged to
the (>(,>'- party but he never had
been a populist. This was a distinction
that hud never been called in the mind
of the voter. li had always been sup
posed that a populist was a member of
! the people's party.
Had Mr. D'H.litiie feclared himcclfa
flcaycral his talk mii, Tlit have had 5 >iuc
I effect on democrats, and it is barely
possible his pulpit-like plea might even
have affected some republicans; but
when he alluded to Mr. Mead as devil's
spawn, and then with tears in his eyes
slobbered all over President Roosevelt,
calling him the greatest and best man
; that ever lived, lie disgusted the demi>
! crai s and added nothing to his stand
i ing with republicans.
Mr. Dooliltle was elected to cong
ress on the repub lean ticket and was
defeated by i lie silver republicans,
headed by George Turner, in the fol
lowing election. He has been wire at
the republic in party ever since, and in
supporting George Turner for governor
he is licking the hand that smote him
the hardest.
Mr. Dooliltle's speech irritated the
republicans. It had the tendency to
i drive them together, much as the sight
of a wolf drives a flock of sheep to
gether. If Mr. Dooliltle could be in
j duced to make the same speech at every
j voting box in C'helan county that he
made here he would do '.he republican
cause much good. Quite naturally re
j publicans distrust a man who declares
that he is a republican and at, the same
time advises them to vote against the
party.
Mr. Reeves and Mr. Judson were fre
quently applauded, but Mr. Doolitl c -
j talk fell Bat en democratic and republi
j can cars alike, and did not c ie t a rip
ple of applnu»e. It was I'll' 1 of those
political talk:-, that everybody fell was
| made at so much i er night.
WITH HOE AMITKdUII,.
An "experiment bed" ii worth hav
in'-. Arrange in a secluded but tunny i
corner, and try new plants and flowers
at our will.
Small, informal neighborhood clubs
and partnerships are admirable. Seeds
and plants may often he shared ortx
changed with mutual benefit.
Wild cucumber vines dot the prairies
in all directions. Take tip gently, be
ing careful not to cut the roots, and
they will transform the "waste places"
into nooks to dream of.
A Decorative plant, both beautiful
nnd easily grown, is the Echeveria re
tusa.. It bails from Mexico, grows
about a foot high, and bears numerous
handsome flowers of brilliant red and
yellow.
The centaurea (bachelors button),
the blue and white larkspur, and the
golden coreopsis are dainty flower sol
diers, tall, beautiful, and more than
willing to blossom. Planted together, j
they will supply veriegated sunshine!
through many days. |
Fuchias are once more popular, and
nre always lovely. Some varieties will
bloom continuously all summer. Cool, !
mi lit earth, sufficient food, and a mod
erate amount of intermittent sunshine,
complete the list of their require
ments. The colors are both fine and
varied.
The begonia never loses favor with
those who have tried it. Some of the
varieties arc hardy, and nearly all have
handsome foliage. A bed of begonias ;
will flourish Hi summer, anil may be
made beautiful. Rut be careful about
colors, for certain shades will not "go
together" at. all.
The white and yellow lady's slipper
of the woods maybesuccessfully trans
planted to city gardens with sufficient
' care. Take up plenty of the native
earth with the roots, replace in the
ground as quickly as possible, and in
a natural situation. With this meth
od one can hardly fail.
The prettiest garden in the world
loses much if it have not plenty of
preen lawn for background and fram
ing. Even the strongest love for flow- |
ers should be controlled sufficiently to
allow a bit of untroubled green at
fides or center. And n fine lawn, how
. ever tiny, is a beautiful night to tee.
Lulu Stanhope, St. Louis: "1 used to
hare a horrid complexion. 1 tonic Tlol
lister's Rocky Mountain Tea and urn
railed th« prettiest girl in the city.' '
1 Ttiior tablets, 36 cents. City Diug
■ Stone.
' The panama si having been adopted
as the fashion, London has gone crazy
. over it.
Bright green aigrettes. long, bearl
irg toward iie front of the hat, and
laid almcst flat, are seen in the trim
ming of some hats.
White hats are being ornnmented
with tiny wreaths of pink flowers,
: while pink ones show a delicate border
■ of pure white flower*.
One of the coolest and prettist hats
j of the seas c,n is mare of white lilacs so
natural une cp.n olmo*t smell tie
fragrance, with a few leaves and the
crown cf the hat in white tulle.
For eruptions, sores, pimnlw. kidney
and liver troubles, constipation, indi
gestion, DM) HollUter'H ]£<>cky Mom,- :
tain Tea. Curries new lib) to every i
I pain of the body Tut m* Tablet form.
' ;;"■ cents. City Drug Store. -ißfil
$1.00 Per Year
SLAPS THE BRYAMTES
Cleveland Say* Democracy Il»« Nan'
Returned 10 Smiilij — nc Crazy
lor Right Tears
Bryanites seem justified in declining
to affiliate with the Parker-Cleveland
party While Mr. Cleveland is not the
democratic candidate, he is the greatess
gun in the party. What he . says is .1
sure indication of the sentiments of
eastern democrats— and they are now
firmly in the sadc! c. Mr. Cleveland.
solemnly rejoices over the g defeat of
Bryanism at St. Louis.' When asked
by ■ correspondent what he, thought of
Judge Parker's gold telegram and the
action of the convention following its
receipt, Mr. Ctcvelsnd rose slowly and.
after ■1 brief silence, said:
"The party's action speaks for itself.
It has returned to sanity and future
progress along right lines is now as
sured. Yes ii speaks for itself. The
welfare of the democratic part}' is close,
to my heart, and it is once more upon
the right road."
NOTES AT B.IMW.V.
."Prince Xanzeta Pahnssnee Monte
zuma Tzin of. Gatarao," a strikingly
handsome, black-eyed young man of
23, carrying in his hand ■ ease orna
mented with the ancient insignia of the
Monlczumas—the eagle op* the cac
tus — is a figure in the Denver hotels.
A medical journal printed in Phila
delphia raises the question if Cecil,
Rhodes' sanity, basing doubt on th*
South African millionaire's idea of
founding ■ world unit}- by syndicat
ing all nations in a secret society of
millionaires. The paper says that such,
a notion "has. something of aninEane
quality in it." ■ ,
Congressman Frank P. Currier, of
New Hampshire, urges that congress
should appropriate money for a statue
of Paul Jones. "Many persons, think,"
rays Mr. Currier, "that Jones was a
roue privateer. Xnthingeou'il be fur
ther from truth. He was a gentleman
to the finger tips. No abler, braver,
more patriotic, brilliant, devoted and
unselfish man ever sailed or fought a,
ship." , .
President Roosevelt apparent!*-,
knows no moment cf relief from the
strenuous life. One Sunday morning,
on emerging from church, he found
outside the door ■ boy wearing the
uniform of a high school cadet. The
I:!'.- blouse was unbuttoned, and be
stood in rather a ilouchy attitude. "Is
that the way to wear your blouse?"
inquired the chief magistrate, sharp
ly. "Why don't you look neat anil
smart?" The boy blushed, buttoned
up his blouse, and stood up straight,
whereupon Roosevelt nodded his ap
proval and strode away.
WIT AND WISDOM IN BOOKS.
Selfishness in public life is a crime
against one's highest ambitions. —The
Conqueror.
Women love the lie that'saves their
pride, but never an unflattering truth.
— The Conqueror.
It is as easy to escape from death as
from a woman when once she's after
you.—Twenty-six and One.
If the sentence: "Thy desire shall be
unto him." was laid on Eve as a curse;,
yet her daughters have found their
deepest happiness therein. —The Wind
ing Road.
The patron saint of bachelor girls
is a saint of expedients. He has to,
be. He couldn't hold down his job or
his halo if he were not. —The Misde
meanors of Nancy.
While with mathematical accuracy
two and two always male four, by
adding a certain nmount of personal
ity, the result will nearly equal five. —
The College Student.
De mean in' of courage an' common
sense must be understood. Many a
man have died from bavin' too much,
bravery, but common sense never
killed nobody.—The Black Cat Club.
If the lodies whem gallant jrcntle
men delight to serve could guess what
scant tonc-hst cnes of worth these same,
gentlemen sometimes carry into the
cdored presence, many a handsome,
head would l:e curried with less as-
Eurance.—The Valley of Decision.
-A pretty handkerchief stork is one
of those in part nnuvesu designs, flow
ers in colors, with long waving stem*,
finishing Ihe edges of fine white
handkerchiefs, tbe flowers finished
with edges of embroidery in white.
Smart summer s>linpis and dainty
openwork or lace trimmed stocking*
len'i their share of prettiness to the
general effect of modish dressing. One
might say, irfrieed, that never before
have women wars such fascinating ac
cessories.
From indigeMioii. »che« and pains,
Your • -■■hi wl Ibo fr-en,
If you'll I m 11 take timely drink
Of Rock? Mountain Tea. City Drug
S'.O:t.

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