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W Butler Sampwn visited in I ■ -'nee la-t Friday. . ' !-' '• nple at Wenatchee is to be dedicated Nov. 2* NOW is the time to poison mice in t le orchards, according to Wm. Meil ko. county apent. Mrs. Joe Stafford and little daugh e both been quite ill thi- week havinjf had a touch of typhoid fever An earthquake in the Pacific off the coast of South America, followed bj tidal waves, did gnat damage to coastal towns Sunday. Mrs, J. 1.. Maston, accompanied by her little grandson, Master Brown, re turned to Wenatchee Tuesday, having put their house here in order for the winter. Harry Holtz. of Spokane, chief pedal a ß ent of the Great Northern Railway for this district, wu here Tuesday in consultation with Special Agent C. W. Bentley. ■T. A. Johnson and family, v. o been on the Chumstick orchard since last March, moved back to Everett the first of the week. Ward Rasmus. who comes from Walla Walla, will manage the orchard the cominjr year. Peter Gallant had his shoulder in jured while working in the woods up Deal Plain and was in town for gev eral days while recovering. The lig aments were torn and it may be a considerable time before he can do heavy work. Air. and Mrs. Harry Maston are leaving Loavenworth this week for Seattle and their many friends hero extend best wishes for their future welfare and happiness. Mr. Maston had not yet decided where he would eventually locate. Harry Geerds and John Ewinp were down in Grant county last week on ■> duck hunt. They bronghi back the limit of ducks and Mr. Ewing als > • ;:d the limit on Chinks. Mallard ducks were found to Tie itmre plenti ful than in year-. Win. Watson, who for a couple years had been employed by Ed. Tho lin in bis billiard room, left yesterday for Seattle where he expected to stay for a time. Just what he will do in the future he had not decided, but Bill will not have to look long- for an opening-. Dr. C. A. Laws arrived home Sun day from Seattle, where he had been called last week by the illness of Mr?. Laws. He state? that they chanced doctor? and found that Mr?. Laws' ailment was intestinal and that she is improving under the treatment out lined by their present physician. Mrs. Chas. Wallace, who was in jured some time apo in an auto acci dent, was taken to Seattle Saturday by Mr. Wallace. Tie returned Mon day and we understand that Mrs. Wallace is improving. Paul Wallace. ■ 0 also sustained injuries in the ac cident, is quite recovered and has jrone to work at Peshastin. Tuesday morninp a locomotive of the Mallett type was somewhat dam aged here hy a fire. A considerable quantity of fuel nil on the frreund where the engine stood took fire and the flames rose about it and had it not been for some quick work by Sec tion Foreman Prank Pipenra and his men the enjrine would probably 1 av> been greatly damaged. Ttantrer John S. Braider was or dered to take a bunch of horses and mules, bflonfrinp to the forestry de partment, to Wenatehee last Satur day(Armistice Day), and he complied with the order, notwithstanding thai he was kicked and nearly put out of business by one of the mules, which, probably due to having so many rel ative! in the Army. knew that mulos and men should celebrate day. Mr. Brender and hi- family missed celebratinp the great day. Someone in the forestry office at Wenatehee seeminply overlooked the fact that Saturday was Armistice Day, a day when federal office hold ers, at least, oupht to be out with the glad-hand supporting the color-. Harry Mortimer, one of the oil miners who makes his home out at Old Blewett, was considerably bruised it last Friday morning when unhitch ing a team. He had been preparing to haul some wood anil when his pre parations were completed he started unhitching to feed the team with the intention of getting an early after noon start and hauling in a couple loads. One of the horses was a bit fractious and when he had all the tugs but one unhitched the horse jumped, jerking the wagon ahead and then was uncontrollable. Mr Mortimer tried to stop him, but was unable to do so and fell in such position that the wheels of the heavy wagon passed over him. His face was badly lacer ated and both legs injured. He was fixed up and Tuesday came to town. He feared that one of his shin bones was fractal thanks: Phrougrh the column* of the Echo 1 thank the I ■ O j Leavenwori and vicinity for thi- iupj . •, me Nov. , at the polls. I- T. ARMSTRONG. The Federal Supreme Court has ■■' '' •'' Japan* •■ are ba red from naturalisation In the United States. Mr. and Mrs. Julius Volck are plan ning a trip to Lo \i.:;.■:, i for the winter and may go by . . i . ago. "< ey expect to be away until about March first. Mr. and Mrs. Y. W. Rice at and daughter moved in from their ranch Tuesday and are now residing on Birch Street. •I. D, Corw liut and Mr. Me hi • of Cashmere were here between t h'St Friday on their way t i .■ '•• , ;'. to attend the hip football game Sat urday. Theo. Paine ami Howard Rlanken ship were up to Lake We U. -c Monday on a duck hunt. Duck; were scarce and only a coupl killed by them. Wm. Walton and Walt Rollins were down the valley Tuesday and returned here with the limit of Thinks, a brace each. They said they saw quite a number but that they were very wild. The Pythian Sisters will hold a rejrular meeting- at K. I', hall Tui sdaj evening-. Nov. 21. All sisters please attend. Initiation, oyster supper and dance. All Kniphts are invited to supper and dance. Howard Blanken-hip drove to Yaki ma Tuesday, where Mrs. Blankenship was on a visit. He was accompanied by Lester McKibben. employed at the Burp-ess barber shop, who visited h;. folks at Sunnyside. The room formerly occupied ;:- a shoemaker shop, next door to the Cascade jrarasre. i- undergoing chances and will be incorporated into the irarace, jriving- more room for work and the display of machines. The Grant-Smith outfit with Bill Harrison as foreman, went up to the G. X. Railway dam Wednesday to do .-ome repairing. It was an outfit for heavy work and it is evident that some extensive repairs were contem plated. Forty seven members of the lower house of the legislature of this state for the next session are republican.-, nine democrat- and four farmer labor. In the senate there will be but one democrat and one farmer labor. The sheriff's office is planning to put a stop to the unlawful speeding past school grounds by motorists. It is likely that no community is free from violators of this nature. The speed limit in driving past school grounds from 8 to B on school days is 12 miles per hour. The Rev. Win. Hoskin i I through Leavenworth Monday aftei noon on No. t, returning from Ever ett where he preached the funeral of Thomas K. Brown. Mr. Hoskina said that he and Mrs. Hoskins were very well satisfied with their new work and surroundings at Tekoa. A small compressor has been ordered for the mine of the Amalga mated Gold Minp= Co. :it Blewett and a tunnel is to be driven this winter to ascertain if a certain lead extends downward to any great distance, thus determining move certainly the ap proximate value of the holdings. The -Altruistic Club, a charitable organization Termed of members only of the Lodire of Pyrhiun Sisters, is planning to give a bazar. The mem bers are zealous to he of use to people of the community who are unfortuna tely situated and oupht to have the assistance and cooperation of all. •T. H. Raymond, of East Wenatehee. was hit in the lee by a hullet last Friday just as he stepped from h\ truck at his packing shed. The bul let had such force that he was knocked down, though it did not entei tho nV-h. It had evidently been fired by some hurter and just "hap pened" to strike Mr. Raymond. The World say* that several bullets have struck in that city this fall and ad vocates "doing something" to the hazard from ea vlest shooting with rifle*. Mr. and Mr-. Dick .;imons closed their place at the Top-o-'h-Hill Tues day and started for town *V>r the win- When on the way ihey saw a bunch of does and a biy luck deer on i their way over from the Sunny slope t• > the Land of Sunshine for the win ter, and both Mr. and Mrs. Simons went on a skirmi.-h for a shot at the i buck. When they returned without the buck tone time later to their car they found that a larjre bundle of clothing was missingl. While up on i the ridtte above the car they heard v .-top below an.! p sed that I , the clothing: • though Pick may ha. I I ear and thai tomeone rat picked it up. Can had pasted in directions and the) less to follow any Bf lhem. M. A. BRYANT. M. A. Bryant, fat 11 of Mn. J. E. Tracy of Leavenworth, died laat Fri day morning. Nov. 10, 1922, at Spo- 1 kane at the hour of ::. after a short illness. Mr. an.l Mr-. Tracy left i i 'lay night on X :.' to attend the fu neral, which wai held Sunday after noon at 2 o'clock at Helena, Montana, ! the I!« i i':. .1. .1. Tracy preaching the sermon, and interment «a.« made in ■ Helena cemetery, Mr. Bryant was a native of St. Johns, Nova Scotia, but came as a lad of lfi tn the states. As a young man he took up telegraphy and tranced a* that trade in its several branches, he- ! j ing employed with Thomu Edison in laying the tirst cable between New York an.l St. Johns. He had fol lowed telegraph; nearly all his life and had worked in nearly every -'.a" in the union. He was married about the year 1880 to Miss Bertha K. rhi)>ps. who .lit-,I November 16, 1010. To them were born eleven children, seven of whom survive— Mrs. G. Davies, Toronto; Mrs. Ray Brooks. San Pedro, Calif.; Mrs. J. E Tracy. Leavenworth: Mrs. W. H Trumbell. Lothaire, Wn.; W. J. Bry ant, Helena. Mont.; Ceo. Bryant Missoula, Mont.; and W. T. Bryant, Spokane. im; still foi Nn north east OF LEAVENWORTH. I A large still was found and de stroyed the first of the week some ten I miles northeast of Leavenworth. But no arrests wore made. The still was dismantled and not in use. though quantities of mash were found near by. SUNDAY SERVICES AT M. K. CHIRCH. Sunday school. 9:46, Classes for all apes and a delightful snirit awaits you at the Sunday school. Morning worship. 11:00. You are heartily welcome. Come let us wor ship the Lord tog-ether. Epworth League, fi:?,o. The Young People's meeting. Look Up and Lift Ip is the motto of the League. Evening service, 7:"0. This ser vice is evangelistic with special musical numbers. You are invited to attend. ALFRED E. DERBY. Pastor. Mrs. Geo. Ouren left Tuesday morn ing for Oskalusa. Towa. to visit rela tives for a couple months. Attorney Herman Howe went to Olvmpia Wednesday to try suit? ii the supreme court on Thursday and Friday. It is reported that Ing Pan will upon a new restaurant at 'Wenatehee i and that lie will also continue in busi ness here. Sidney Freeman, brother of S. T\ Freeman of the Leavenworth schools, arrived here Wednesday from the family home in Seattle for a visit. Campfire mri« will meet at the home of R. B. Field Saturday after noon, at 2:30. Brine the sheets and pillow slips belonging to baby ward of hospital. Mrs. Thomas E. Brown and Mrs. Harry K. Johnson arrived home WVd nesday from Everett and Seattle where the funerals of their husbands, killed in the wreck last week, took place. An epidemic of colds with some of the symptoms of influenza and pneu monia has been prevalent here during the past week or two. Many have suffered from it and to enumerate all is impossible. •T. A. Warman of Wenatchee and '■ J. A. Wilson of Peshastin, accompan- ' ied by W. F. Gwin of the North American Fruit Exchan.ee. boarded No. 1 here Wednesday to attend the ! fruit exposition at Seattle. Mr.-. A. .T. O'Larey and little son went to Wenatchee Wednesday to look for a house, so that the family may move down and be with Mr. 0- Larey, who i= the manatrrr of the Orondo grocery in that city. J. M. McKinley, in charge of the wrecker at Wenatchce, came home Wednesday for a short visit with his family. He -says that on account of the shortage of houses down there he is obliged to keep hii family here for the present. He hopes that the time j may come when this will again be I headquarters for his outfit. | SATURDAY SPECIALS Extra Standard Corn 2 for 2."> c $2.75 per cast- English Walnuts... 2 lbs. for 2."k' ...81.50 a hundred \\t. SATISFACTION GUARANTEED BY Leavenworth Co-Op. Store PHONE 776 THE LEAVENWORTH ECHO Rev. Lueckel went to Tacoma last i riday to attend a confe' Hjaimer Berg, second trick bag gageman at Wenatehee, was here Sunday renewing acquaintances, O. P, Gardner and Roy Holmes were called to Wenatehee Saturday on business matters of the Great Northern Lumber Co. Mr. and Mr.-. .). B. Huff have lie. n in Spokane this week, seing called there as witnesses in tV trial of a number of former witnesse- In *he Todd murder case, who were charged with testifying falsely. Gui BJork was caught in a cable while at work clearing up the wreck of No. 28 near Reiter last week and '■ red injuries which will keep him from work for some time. He has been here under the care of Dr. Hox sey. Mr. and Mrs. .'. E. Schubert visited their son. G. H. Schubert, and wife at Wenatehee Tuesday, going down on No. -10 and returning on No. 89. They ! had a very pleasant time driving over I the town and down t.> the new ter minal. Tommy Galvin, who with his wife and son moved to Spokane a short time ago, was here the first of the " <■> k and left Tuesday for Wenatehee. He stated that they would likely move back here soon as they are not satis fied with Spokane as a home and that the weather agreed with neither Mrs Galvin or the little boy. For Breakfast THESE SNAPPY MORNINGS —try— JUNO PANCAKES —with— Nice Fresh Medo-Maid Butter — and — Good Maple Syrup Rutherford's Inc. Where A Dollar Buys A Dollar's Worth LEAVENWORTH, \VN. Phone 62fi E. G. Wheeler vas called to Seat tle last week Wednesday to the bed lide of his sistei who was to have an operation. 81 ■ was reported to have come through the operation nicely. Mrs. I. 1> MiNamara. after vis- Iting here two weeks with her sister, Mrs. Albert Anderson, left last Thursday for International Kails. Minn., t" sepnd the winter with her ks. Mr. McNamara m to join her at Spokane. Gartner's Health Bread —for sale at — MUTUAL MERCANTILE CO. PURITY CREAMERY CO-OP. STORE Gartner's Bakery PHONE 596 LEAVENWORTH, : : WASHINGTON THE UNIVERSAL CAR How Is Your Battery? Don't forget that it must be properly <, taken care of this winter to give you j i the best service for the coming year. We are prepared to store your battery | either wet or dry, as you choose. I 1 Rates reasonable. Let's talk it over. CASCADE GARAGE I'hone 251 T. E. Paine 11 Horse Blankets, Sweat Pads & Horse Collars Keep your horses warm and dry with good blankets. It pays. All sizes of sweat pads. We have a complete stock of horse collars and harness accessories. Give your harness a good soaking of Neats foot oil. It keeps it soft and pliable. Hardware Co. IS? LEAVENWORTH, WASH. H. D. Burrinjjti'n wu called to hL home in Seattle last week by tbc •erlous illnes.- of his mothtr, whoso condition may require his remaining at home permanently. Mr. Flanniiran. in charge of thr commisary department of the Royal Develoment Company's camp at Red Mountain, came up from Wenatchee Monday after ipending a week there. and went out to the camp for the win ■ ter.