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The Leavenworth echo. [volume] (Leavenworth, Wash.) 1904-current, May 05, 1922, Image 1

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VOLUME 21—NO. 20.
K. P.'s WIN
Large Delegation Krom Here Attend
District Convention at Wwiltctm
Wednesday Eveninc.
About twenty-five members of the
Knights of Pythias lodge went to
Wenatchee Wednesday to attend the
Annual District convention and com
pete for the pennant awarded to the
lodge capable of the mose efficient
work in the Rank of Kalght, and
Leavenworth won the pennant. I; la
displayed in the Leavenworth Mer
cantile Co. window.
Bert Rutherford, Dick Simons. 3. T.
I.indley, Will Brender, G. W. Wick
lander. Butler Sampson, George
Hathaway, Herman Howe, W. G.
Schannach, O. A. Lee. W. E. Han>en
and Chas. Hathaway made up the
Leavenworth degree team, with Lin
Hart, Master of Work.
There were three teams in the con
test—Chelan, Wenatchee and Leaven
worth. Chelan had won the pennant
some years ago but since then there
had been no contest until this year.
The teams stood as follows: Wenat
chee 88; Chelan 90; Leavenworth 03.
The Wenatchee lodge gave the vis
itors a good time. A splendid dinner
was served at the lodge at 7. This
was followed by the work and a
luncheon was served at its conclusion.
Leavenworth was unanimously
chosen as the place at which the 1828
convention will be held.
A warrant was issued Wednesday
morning- by Justice John E. Porter at
Wenatchee for E. Q. Forsythe. sher
iff of the county, upon a complaint In-
Frank McMannamon. janitor of the
court house, who charges that For
sythe assaulted him. striking him on
thp arm and head with a revolver.
The warrant was placed in the hands
of the coroner for service, but Wed
nesday it was reported the sheriff
was out of town.
Williams (Ariz.> New?: Mrs.
Cowbrough, wife of I. M. Cowl.iougn,
Assistant manager of the Saginaw &
Manistee Lumber Co.. died at the
Reinhart hospital Thursday nisht,
afler an illness of about a \ve-\ Mr.
Cowbrough will leave with tho body
fT Geneva. Ala., on No. 22. satur
cay. The mill will close tor seveiol
1 ours Saturday out of rcspec* ht the
memory of the deceased.
Mr. and Mrs. Cowbrousrh c.vne i>
*A illiams a short time at, ro from
Leavenworth, Washington; The sor
row of the husband Is ■1a c I bj ii'
vho had made the acquaint9ne>] "f
Mrs. Cowbrough.
The News will endeavor io ;.'i\ ■ .i
fuller account of the life of Mr-.
Cowbrough next week.
World: Attorney* C. B. Hughes and
N. Id. Sorenson, representing the de
fondants, Ray Bigelow and Everett
Boxarth, charged with the murder of
Jacob Weber, appeared before Su
perior Judge William A. Grimshaw
Saturday morning and asked for a re
trial and transfer of the ease to an
ther county. Judge Grimshaw held
that since an affidavit of prejudice
was filed, he has no Jurisdiction in the
ra-i and declined to make a ruling.
Dryden won the ball srame here
Sunday, 10 to 7. Both team* wen
pickup town teams anil neither bad
had much practice. The jramc. it
seems, served to arou-e some inter
est, however, for a lot of fans were
out and seem to have derided that
we must have more eames.
Sunday School. I:!.') p. m.
!'reaching, T:"0 p. m.
Midweeii Services, Tuesday ami
Friday, at '-.'■',(> p. m.
Baptismal service- by Immersion
below the Cascade bridge at 8:00 p.m.
I'astors M. McThee and Wife.
Mr, T. G. Jarrii is now at Flag
sta!f. Arizona, where he is employed
by a lumber company. Mrs. Jarvi> i
aihertisinjr her household erood- foi
sale and she and the children will
ioin Mr. Jarvis there, leaving here a*
soon as possible Bt thl I -school.
Enroute they will visit Mrs. Jarvis 1
father, Jas. R Ramsey, at the ranch
ne.'u Kcii'skic, Idaho.
The Leavenworth Echo
Program rendered at joint meeting
of all grade* on the 100 th Anniver
sary of the birth of Ulysses S. Grant,
given by pupil? of the Leavenworth
School.-, on April 27. in the gyranas
Flag Salute—School.
statement of the Occasion and Pur
pose of Program—Mr. Freeman.
Battle Hymn of the Republic-
Address—Boyhood and Youth of
General Grant; written by Knox
Woodruff and Merle Lichti: delivered
by the latter.
Tramp. Tramp, Tramp— School.
Address—Grant as a Soldier—Sus
ie Miles (A Junior); written by Susie
Tenting on the Old Camp Ground—
Address — Grant as a President;
written by Wilson Walton and
Charles Howerton; delivered by the
The Americans' Creed— School.
The Star Spangled Banner—
Loss of $5,060 Result of Boy's Loaf
Ball and A Handy Match. Barn
Burned. Garage Damaged.
The warehouse belonging to F. A.
Wingate, Peshastil) merchant, was
burned to the ground last Thursday
afternoon, resulting in a loss of $5,
--000 and a net loss to Mr. Wingate "I 1
about $2,500, as the building and
contents was insured for only $2,500.
The fire resulted from a lighted
match dropped by a couple little boys
who had been playing catch. Their
ball had gone into the warehouse and
they went in after it. As it wag dark
within a match was struck and, it is
presumed, dropped by the one light
ing it.
The garage of Wilson Bros, was
slightly damaged by the fire an i a
bam some distance away belonging to
John Ott, was fired by sparks and
burned, resulting in a loss of some
The graudating class of the Leav
enworth high school will present "Es
meralda" in the gymnasium-auditor
ium on Friday evening. May 12. The
purpose of this performance is to
procure funds necessary to defray the
usual expenses incident to commence-
meut, such as importing a ipeaker,
etc. The class expect.- to follow the
custom of making all attractions of
commencement week free for all. and
hence solicit? the patronage of ■ ■
one for the p!ay.
The class of 1!I22 has found itself
somewhat handicapped for its ap
pearance in the .■ poken drama. There
were only ten in the class to draw :i
cast from, so that is the choice of a
play suitable in number of parts and
in characters to be acted there wa
somewhat of a handicap. Then one
member uked to he relieved of her
role because of throat trouble, and it
became necessary to a>k a member <'r
the Junior class to play the part.
However, everyone connected with
the play has worked earnestly an I
faithfully, and the daM of li' 22 will
do its utmost to merit approval in
"E-meralda,"which has stood the test
on the amateur and professional
stage for the past thirty years
Watch next week's Echo for a iketcl
of the play, cast of character . ai
other announcements regarding thi
performance—and reserve this date
sure. May 12.
General admission will i" 60c for
adults and high school students, an
25c for prade children. Any seat in
the house not already si'ld may be re
served on a treneral admission tieke:
for 15c at W! eeler'i Or iir Store be
ginning Tuesday morning.
There will be no Civic Club meeting
Friday (today), but one of ipecial iri
Urest wiß be held n( Nt Friday, Ma;
12. and all members . . . 1 to In
• \VKl>\"Ksr>\Y. MAY 10. f p.m.
M. E. CHIRCH \ll>.
• Sec Particulars on pajre 2. col. 4 •
Fruit Fans Give the Tract Once-
Over and Warn <>l Peaaible
Light Crop.
Fruit growers are watching every
| leaf and twig t! it spring and one
successful grower Bays thai the bloom
will be light en at least some of the
apple trees. He has been investigat- !
ing and counting tl c blossom l>uds <>n
hie trees and says that they are very
Hi- statement has caused others to
investigate with the resuli that opin
ion, so far as we have heard it ex
pressed, is divide!. Some trees un- !
deniably will have but few blossoms I
and thinning will doubtless be un
necessary on them. Other trees will
be full of blossom, and some of the
orchardists feel that tie outlook av
erages up very nicely. Others say it
is yet too early to make a competent
A great deal has been - i'cl during
the past Fall an] Wi iter, concerning
Apple Mildew at horticjltui il meet
ings, through the horrHui ural w.-
",r I through the loci' newspapers aiid
i. Ip not necessary at this time to pro
into any detaled riiscuf- m of this
However, la.-- years seri'ma trouble
v :th this disease is yet tresh in th ••
memory of most apple growers in thi.
district and att;n*' .1 should be called
rt this time, to the fact that the liree
for applying the fir.-- and most t*s
st-ntia! spray for the control of this
trouble is near at hand.
Many growers in thfl past have
thought it not necessary to cpray foi
mildew until mildew *howi on >'i
trees. However, if we ivait til] mil
dew shows it is then t( 3 late to yet
satisfactory control. Whtti we term
the "Pink" spray is the most effect
ive mildew spray. It is not only iYe
mosi effective single spray but there
is little or no danger of damage from
spray burning at the time of this
spray and the application of the
"Pink" spray has the effect of mak
ing the fruit and foliage more resist
ant to pos.-ililc Bpray.
There is some misunderstanding
among some growers a- to the proper
time of applying the "fink" spray.
This .-pray should rut Tie applied
when the bloom hud- first begin to
show the pink, but should be applied
when the blossom clusters are well
Spread out and the blossom buds
stand out on individual stems, but be
fore any have yet burst into bloom.
The idea is to get the -pray on an '
around the stems of the blossom
Use lime sulphur one to fifty with
t! c Casien spreader.
Last year wa- the first year that
w( experienced serious trouble with
mildew on pears, and consequently
there is very little experimental data
a.-; yet to be guided by in the control
of this disease on pears. Where
tvcre was trouble with mildew on
pear- last year it would seem advis
able from what information ''■.■
r<> \ at hand to spray the Bartletts
in the "pink" or at the stage that we
call the "pink" in apples, with lime
sulphur one to fifty. Lime-sulphur
one to fifty, however, cannot be
recommended for Anjoui in the
"pink" as it has been known to cause
dropping of the bloom In the casi
of Anjous it would be mud" safer to
v.( Atomic sulphur.
Dist Hort Inspector.
1 Fium Echo: Word ■ ■ .
to The Echo direct from Road S I
:■ or Parrish of (hear. county
that Blewett past .• • i- expect
ed to be opened to travel Sunday.
May Tth. Government road engi-
Deers are now working on the high
way at this end. where something '.;ke
$100,000 will be spent th - -
When finally completed. Blewett,
which is the main Sunset highway,
will take -econd place to no highway
in the northwest, thanks particularly
to the interest the Forest Service has
taken in the road. It will ai
monument to the untiring energy and
| skill of Supervi-ui }'arri-h of Chelan
county, who has devoted year after
year to its improvement and com
Jim Chillcott, who hail one of the
bone? of his lesj broken on<" couple
m of his leg broken a couple
weeks ago and has been at the Com
munity hospital sinoe, is now alile to
be about town.
Received "Cougar Bill's Check and
Had Notable Tinn for ■ F*«
Some time back W. A. Smitl
(Cougar Bill) arranged to hive a
check for v considerable sunn of mon
ey sent him 1 ere from a Seattle bank
The check tame in due time to the
postoffice here addressed to Mr. W. A.
Smith. At the postofTice \V r.
Smith, the carpenter, who had gone
to Omak, had left a forwarding ad
dress. Through an oversight t'.e .iif
ference in the initial- of the Ipttor
was not noticed and the letter v,--i.<
forwarded to Omak. At Omak, in
stead of beinc delivered to W. X
Smith, one \V. A. Smith received the
letter and, according to dispatches,
got money on it at the bank.
In the meantime "Cougar Bill" had
learned of the check going estray and
payment was stopped A second
check was sent him which he received.
But the Omak W. A. Smith had
gotten SIOO on the Brst check at the
Omak bank and then dropped out of
sight until a few days ago when he
was picked up in Seattle, and re
turned to Okanogan in charge of the
For some reason the attendance at
last Friday's luncheon of the Com
mercial club was not as large as
usual, hut several were out of town
and others were not present for vari
ous reason*. Interest did not lap.
however, and the splendid repast
prepared by the ladies had everyone
in line humor. About twenty-five
members and a couple guests were
Mesdames John S. Brender. Wil
liam Brender. Louie Brender, A. C.
Barclay and Chester Dawson served
and Mrs. Elmer attended to the cash.
At the beghtlUlg of the business
meeting a motion was carried after
some discussion to dispense with the
reading: of the minutes and treasur
er's statement at the luncheons,
though the minute- would be kept up
as usual. This was done to conserve
time and there was also talk of lim
itinsr speeches to ten minutes for the
same purpose.
Among the committee reports the
only one of special interest was that
of the committee on Boy Scouts
showing that two troops had been or
ganised and that another will he
necessary judging from the attend
Mr. Mclntosfa talked for a time on
the importance of keeping alive the
Scenic highway proposition.
W, A. Darline-, of the Wenatchee
Fruit & Warehouse Co.. and Mr. Nes
tor of the Northwest Fruit Exchange,
were present and the latter, being
called upon, talked for a time on
fruit marketing and the service of
fered by his company.
Every member should make an ef
fort to be present at all these lunch
eons. By so doing all can keep in
touch with the different project* and
often give assistance.
w irld: C. H. Loudenback was
awarded (1736 damages against the
Icicle Irrigation I>istrii-t by a jury in
the Chelan county superior court Fri
day. For his first cause of action.
namely, injury to his orchard from
.-and and gravel washed down from a
by overflow water from an
i bstructed flume belonging to the de
fendant, he was awardei 1166. For the
; cause of action, namely, injury
orchard from .-and. gravel and
■ iv n from a hillside
1 earth bank ditch of the de
nt broke, he was awarded $1571
He asked for c>\ t r 13000.
The Civic Club wish to express
their if-ep appreciation to Mr. Tholin
for the use of his hall for the bazaar,
to the Girl.- 1 Civic Club, the Bo)
Scoots ami others foi a.-.- -tance and
the public generally for their "patron
wei! as to the Echo for tl .-
sistanee in giving publicity to the en
BK. DANCE S \Tlßim K\ K.
There will be a lug dance .Satur
day evening at Cougar Inn. Lake
Wenatchee, Saturday rvenintr. May <">.
ami all are invited.
Worn Which BmbbMii Leaf-Roller
Culling Into Buds and Blos
A. P. Darlington of Peshastin, dep
uty horticulturist, last week discov
ered a new orchard pest and immedi
ately got busy in an effort to classify
the critter and devise means of cur
tailing its working.
The new arrival in the orchard is
a small worm which Mr. Darlington
says resembles the leaf-roller and
which he had not been able to identify
to his own satisfaction on Monday
when seen by the Echo. He was de
termined to keep on his trail though
until the interloper was classified and
a course mapped out for his destruc
The worm works on the new buds
and blossoms and if not controlled
may work havoc with the trees. It
was found in several orchards around
Peshastin and down the valley.
Editor Gay of the Harrington Citi
zen, writes his impressions as fol
lows of his trip here, mention of
which was made in the Echo last
On Monday of this week the editor
made a trip of inspection over the
Wenatchee Park lands which are be
ing put on sale here and other places.
The lands lie along the Wenatchee
river a few miles above Leavenworth
and a trip by auto up the beautiful
Chumstick and over the ridge and
down to the Park, the present best
route, is one of unalloyed surprise
and pleasure. Starting from Leav
enwoith about 11:30 a. m., our party
of eight arrived at the M. A. Peters'
ranch in time for late dinner, and
such a dinner: Potatoes, string- beans,
earned corn, ham and gravy, green
onions, hot biscuits, salad, coffee,
cake and plums—most of which were
grown on the ranch—were among the
Ins. hot that the hospitable Mrs.
and plums—most of which were
in on the ranch—were among tin
I things that the hospitable Mrs.
Peters spread before us. After din
ner a trip w&s made up to the head
of the big ditch, where the water is
taken out of the Chewawa river
which flows into the Wenatchee. This
is a splendid stream with water
enough for several irrigated projects
and the big ditch, which is all com
pleted, has enormous capacity and is
very substantially built. Thp lands
under the project, lie in benches on
each side of the Wenatchee river and
there is already a fine settlement es
tablished, with mail deliveries three
times a week and a school house with
14 children attending, the building al
so being used as a church. These
lands sell for $165 an acre in easy
payments and with each acre goes a
share of stock in the ownership of
the water system and the water
rights of the Chc-wawa, the idea be
ing that when all the lands are sold
the farmers will then own the system.
These lands were logged off several
years ago and at the brush is not
heavy the task of clearing it compar
atively easy. One man cleared 7 acres
last win!. : Mr. Peters says that
the labor and powder cost him $68 an
acre to clear his place.'
Once cleared the land is immediate
ly ready for crop growing and the '
re cleared the land i» immediate
•ady for fri.p growing and the
yields are splendid. On a new farm
Mr. Peters cut 56 tons of winter
wheat from !6:_- acre.-. Alfalfa, he
declare?, never fails and they can de-
Misi Minnie May Saver, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Saver of Leav
enworth, and Mr. Arthur Soderholm.
of Funk, Nebraska, were quietly mar
ried last Saturday. Apr;] 29, l!^^. at
the M. E. parsonage, the Rev. Wm.
Hoskins tieinp the nuptial knot—but
the evening was not so quiet ;i.- the
bride's host of friends in the com
munity, hearing of the marriage,
gathered at the Saver home and
started an old-fashioned charivari
which happily ended in a gay party,
cood wishes and congratulations.
The bride is one of Learenworth'a
popular Christian women, prominent
in church and the Epworth League
work, and ha.- a great number of
young friends whose interest in her
life will endure. The groom comes
from a distance and though "ot inti
mately known here, is prominent in
his home community.
The happy couple left this week
and will be at home after May 16, at
Funk, Nebraska.
$2.60 PER YEAR
Women's Civic Chili Cleared a Fine
Sum i.l Money to he Ised for
Civic Improvements.
The bazaar given last Saturday by
the Women's Club was a splendid suc
cess and as a consequence the ladies
have a fine fund to be spent for im
provements in the city.
The scene of the bazaar (the Tho
lin hall over his billiard room) was a
great attraction to the people
all day and a thriving business wa
the result. The hall had been nicely
decorated and there were seven
booths where goods were sold, if one
may class fortune-telling a? "goods."
There were fancy articles—aprons
and work gowns and many little ar
ticles contrived by the women: all
kinds of edibles; a waffle booth; the
"fish-pond," presided over by the
Giri'l Civic Club; and several others;
and all were under careful manage
ment. The waffle layout seemed a
great favorite when the Echo man
was at the hall and the ladies in
charge could scarcely keep up with
the demand. The food booth was al
so a favorite and cakes, pies and oth
er foods sold like tickets to a crcus.
Earlier in the day there had been a
rush at the dry goods booth, and later
the fish pond and dance drew their
share. In fact every booth did all
that was expected in raising the sum
which totaled about $700 and left a
profit of $500 or more, exact figures
not being available at this writing.
Tickets were given with each pur
chase in some departments and sev
eral prizes were given away, among
them being a large home-made rug.
a quilt and many other lesser articles.
The Boy Scouts, just organized,
rendered the ladies much assistance
in doirg errands and '.he Club wishes
to express their appreciation of this
A very pretty wedding ocurred
Sunday evening at 5:?.O in Wenatchee
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. S. M.
Murphy when their niece. Miss Bon
ita Jeane Murphy of Seattle, was
married to Mr. Raymond Trainor, al
so of Seattle, but who is employed by
the Great Northern Lumber Co. at
Leavenworth. They were attended by
Miss Mayme McNeil of Wenatrhee
and Mr. C. R. Carston of Leaven
After a short wedding trip they
will make their home here in Leav
pend on four or five tons an acre.
This valley i- especially recommend
ed for diversified farming but Mr.
Peters, who has lived there eight
years, says fruit prows well there
too and he has planted several acres
to crab and duchess trees. 1 meas
ured one limb that showed a 5-foot
growth in one season.
Market! for farm produce in that
region arc excellent. In the bier ap
ple districts about all they raise is
apples and all kinds of hay, dairy and
garden produce are shipped in and
sell at splendid prices. One of the
stores in Leavcnworth told me that
they shipped in from $800 to 11000
a month of butter, ecus and dairy and
garden products. In addition to this
there are several logging camps near
the park and some mining: camp
that furnish markets as well as op
portunity to work for the residents
of that region.
Some Driver.
A. C. Barclay, proprietor of the
Barclay hotel at Leavenworth, was
our driver and he is some driver. The
way he would dash around those
mountain roads in his fast Franklin
car was enough to make one's hair
stand on end, but he is a master of his
car and kept all four wheels on the
ground at every turn. At one place
we nearly ran down a bij» blue
grouse and on the return trip, when
rounding a turn, came in full sight
of a fine big whitetail deer that
would dress about 160 pounds. Other
members in our car included J. B.
Leffelbein, of Odessa, George Curtis,
late of Alaska, where he lived 20 odd
years (and was full of wonderful
stories) and K. R. Tyler, .-ales agent.
On Sunday Alfred Hose of Har
rington, visited the park and imme
diately contracted for IS 1-.' acres. "I
have been all over the west this side
of the Mississippi river and I have
never seen any thing I liked any bet
ter. I think the noil there in better
than at Wenatchee." Mr. Hose plans
to go on his place this fall if possible.

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