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Elephind.com contains 5,635 items from Leavenworth Echo, The, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Leavenworth echo. — 3 March 1911

JFriday tßarcb 3 1911 LEAVENWORTH LOCALS All our hand sleds at cost at the Palace of Sweets. *7tf Mrs. C.W.Wallace spent several days in Cashmere this week. A. D. S. Liver Pills don't gripe. Koerner sells them. 8* William Reese has taken up his res idence in Leavenworth. Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Wheeler left for Seattle the first of this week. Something new in Reynolds' real es tate ad every week —read it. sOtf* Mrs. L. W. Chapman of Cashmere is spending a few days in Leavenworth. Have you seen that line of shell sou venirs at the Palace of Sweets? *7tf If you are interested in land, read Reynolds' ad. Something new every week. SOtf* L. P. Horton of Wenatchee was a business visitor in Leavenworth the first of the week. The curtains were ordered removed from the boxes of all three restaurants by the sheriff. The Echo has been told that James Coulson will make an effort to get on the Seattle baseball team. A. D. S. Liver Pills overcome tor pidity. Do not gripe, cause cramps, or pains. Koern...

Publication Title: Leavenworth Echo, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Leavenworth echo. — 3 March 1911

FROM ALL OVER NORTHWEST Nonpartisan Primaries — Railroad Exten- sion—Permanent Capitol at Olympia — Much Money for Publicity—Washington State Coal Seattle, March 1, 1911. Political parties will cease to be a factor in Washington, so far as state, county and local affairs are concerned, if the bill presented at Olympia by Representative Victor Zednick of King county becomes a law. It provides for non-partisan primaries to nominate candidates for all offices, as indicated. Should the lawmakers approve the Zed nick measure, voters will not have to ask for a republican or democratic bal lot, because the names of all candi dates for an office will be lumped. Its whole purpose is to wipe out party lines, thus making each aspirant run on his own personality. Central Oregon is no longer an inac cessible country. With the beginning of freight and passenger railway service in the Deschutes valley on March 1, rapid development is looked for. The Oregon Trunk, which is a part of the Great North...

Publication Title: Leavenworth Echo, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Leavenworth echo. — 10 March 1911

At the head of the famous Wenatchee Valley, "The home of the Big Red Apple." The higher up the valley you go, the Bigger and Redder the apples grow A LL HOME A PRINT Vol. 8. No. 9. DOINGS Of STATE LEGISLATURE The Special Correspondent tor The Echo Spreads Before You a Grist of Interest ing Paragraphs Re the State Government Olympia, March 8, 1911. After a long day's session the house on Saturday passed thirteen road bills carrying appropriations totaling $1, --523,000. More than $800,000 of this amount is to go on state roads and the rest for building bridges and for vari ous good roads work. The levy was fixed at one-half mill for road purposes and appropriated $100,000 for state rock crushers, $275,000 for the Pacific highway, $42,000 for the state highway department, and $10,000 to investigate the sale of the Snoqualmie Pass state road right of way to the Milwaukee railroad by Joseph M. Snow, former state highway commissioner. These bills were passed after a call of the house had...

Publication Title: Leavenworth Echo, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Leavenworth echo. — 10 March 1911

Cbc Xcavenwortb JCcbo. Entered at the Postoffice of Leavenworth. Wash., as Second Class Matter DEED H. MAYAR. Editor and Proprietor Issued every Friday. Subscription $1.50 per year in advance. Address all communications to The Leavenworth Echo. Scraps from the Intellectual Junk Heap. Some Newspapers call it Editorial SPECIAL NOTICE-- All resolutions of condolence, cards of thank- notices of entertainments where an admission fee Is charged and the object Is to raise money, or notices of any kind Intended to promote business of any kind whatever, must be paid for at regular advertising rates when printed In The Echo. When this paper 1* asked to push some scheme where the object Is to get money from the public then the use of its space mast be paid for. Free entertainment of a moral or beneficial nature, or any movement with the object of promoting the welfare and prosperity of the community as a whole will be men tbe free use of Its columns. No deviation artn be made from this rule. P...

Publication Title: Leavenworth Echo, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Leavenworth echo. — 10 March 1911

jfrtdav HWarcb 10 1911 LEAVENWORTH LOCALS Something new in Reynolds' real es tate ad every week —read it. SOtf* We appreciate your business. Koer ner's Pharmacy. 9* Charles Monary was a guest at the Hotel Chikamin Friday. A. A. Thomas of Wenatchee was in town Monday on business. S. A. Burce of Wenatchee spent last week Thursday in this town. New books all the time at Koerner's drug store. 9* J. E. Alexander of Cashmere spent last week Thursday in Leavenworth. Miss Edna Featherstone spent the week-end in Wenatchee visiting friends. If you are interested in land, read Reynolds' ad. Something new every week. SOtf* Ward Bertram left yesterday for Brit ish Columbia, where he will spend the summer. E. J. Tholin left for Seattle Tuesday evening, and will be absent until the latter part of the week. Bring your prescriptions to us. We will fill them correctly. Koerner's phar macy in postoffice building. 9* S. R. Nesbet of Everett has moved his family to Leavenworth, where they will reside in...

Publication Title: Leavenworth Echo, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Leavenworth echo. — 10 March 1911

THE NEW STATE HIGHWAY LAW The Measure Is Indorsed by a Good Roads Expert of Spokane County, Who Lucidly Explains Its Provisions Frank W. Guilbert, vice president and secretary of the Spokane County Good Roads Association, declares in a statement that the new permanent high way law is looked upon with favor by good roads advocates throughout the state of Washington. Its strong features are thus enumerated: 1. The elimination of the unfair pro vision of the old law which required the counties to allow the moneys accredited to them under the provisions of the act to lapse to the state highway fund at the termination of each biennium. 2. That it returns to the credit of the counties for road purposes the sum of all amounts paid in by them to the state aid fund, less any amount expend ed under the old law. 3. It requires that each county pro vide each year for a certain amount of permanent highway, to be built within such county either that year or in the near future. 4. No stretch of pe...

Publication Title: Leavenworth Echo, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Leavenworth echo. — 17 March 1911

At the head of the famous Wenatchee Valley, "The home of the Big Red Apple." The higher up the valley you go, the Bigger and Redder the apples grow A LL HOME A PRINT Vol.B. No. 10. FROM ALL OVER NORTHWESI Fruit Handling — Safe Railroad Travel — Olympia Permanent Capital — Northwest Development—Right About face! Seattle Seattle. March IS, 1911. A systematic handling of all the fruits of the Northwest will be effected if the various districts ratify the plan adopted at the recent Walla Walla con ference. In the past there has been an utter lack of cooperation on the part of the growers of the several districts whose interests are identical. As the result of the lack of any systematic dis tribution of fruits some markets have been glutted, while others were over looked. There has been unnatural and disastrous competition, ending in losses to the producer as well as the dealer. Now it is proposed a central agency be be formed, through which all of the apples, peaches, pears, prunes, etc...

Publication Title: Leavenworth Echo, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Leavenworth echo. — 17 March 1911

Cbe Icavenwortb JCcbo* Entered at the Postoffice of Leavenworth, Wash., as Second Class Matter DEED H. MAYAR. Editor and Proprietor Issued every Friday. Subscription $1.50 per year in advance. Address all communications to The Leavenworth Echo. Scraps from the Intellectual Junk Heap. Some Newspapers call it Editorial SPECIAL NOTICE "AH resolutions of condolence. cards of thanks, notices of entertainments where an admission fee Is charged and the object Is to raise money. or notices of any kind Intended to promote business of any kind whatever, must be paid for at regular advertising rates when printed In The Echo. When this paper Is asked to posh Ml scheme where the object Is to get money from the public then the use of Its space must be paid for. Free entertainment of a moral or beneficial nature, or any movement with the object of promoting the welfare and prosperity of the community as ■ whole will be given the free use of It* columns. No deviation will be made from this rule. FR...

Publication Title: Leavenworth Echo, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Leavenworth echo. — 17 March 1911

THE HARVEST MOON A Novelization of the Drama of AUGUSTUS THOMAS By GEORGE HENRY PAYNE Copyright. 1909. by Au«]ilu> Thnmu should come up. "You got my note at the theater last night." he said, "tell ing you to bring your manuscript with "MON DIBtJ! I Wllili NOT PERMIT YOU TO COMPLIMENT ME IN THAT WAT." you? Good!" And as a knock sound ed at the door he said to Ilolcomb quickly, "Remind me tonight that there is moonlight," and with this enigmatic instruction he ushered Dora, Wlnthrop and Aunt Cornelia into tbe room. "I am more than honored," Vavln said, bowing to Aunt Cornelia and shaking hands with Dora, "by this visit. 1 bad wished to have a little talk with Miss Fullerton about her act ing and about herself." "1 don't see, M. Vavin," said the spinster, "why you cannot come with us and Dora to Mrs. Wlnthrop's and have your talk there." "1 should be most delighted," he said; then, turning to Dora: "I have my reasons for asking you to have supper here with me and Mr. Ilolcomb. Will ...

Publication Title: Leavenworth Echo, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Leavenworth echo. — 17 March 1911

rrfdav imarcb 17 1911 LEGISLATIVE SESSION ENDS IN DEADLOCK Last Hours Marked by Biiter Fight Over Good Roads; One Bill Passed. Olympia, Wash. —The last hours ol the 12th session of the Legislature were marked by a bitter light between the two houses over the question of good roads, one ol' the most com plete deadlocks in the history of the state. Under constitutional limita tion the session came to an end at the legislative hour of midnight .March 9, and both houses had to re sort to the practice of turning back the clock to prolong the session. Tiie delay in adjournment was due to the deadlock in conference over the legis lative reapportionment bill and the good roads program bill. After striv ing eight hours to come to an agree ment, the two houses gave It up as a hopeless task and brought the ses sion to an end. Good Roads Movement Dead. As a result of the deadlock the good roads movement in this state is dead and the highway department is in a complicated situation. The defeat o...

Publication Title: Leavenworth Echo, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Leavenworth echo. — 17 March 1911

jfriday Ittarcb 17 1911 LEAVENWORTH LOCALS Something new in Reynolds' real es tate ad every week—read it. sOtf* John Koerner went to Seattle Friday and is expected back the last of the week. Paul Weigand left for Spokane Wed nesday with his son, who will enter school at that place. Mr. and Mrs. O. S. Sampson are ex pected back Sunday, after an absence of nearly two months. Bring your prescriptions to us. We will fill them correctly. Koemer's phar macy in postoffice building. 9* Mr. and Mrs. D. Mackay are back from the South, where they spent the winter. They also visited Honolulu. Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Jacobsen went to Wenatchee Tuesday, where Mr. Jacob sen attended the Commercial Club luncheon. Start right, get in condition for the summer's work by taking A. D. S. Blood Mixture. Koemer sell it. 9* F. H. Hutchings has been improving for the past week and is very much better, we are told, at which his friends rejoice. A. L. Mitchell and daughter, Mabel, left for Tacoma Monday. Mr. Mitch...

Publication Title: Leavenworth Echo, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Leavenworth echo. — 17 March 1911

COUNTY REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS furnished by the Chelan County Abstract \ Company, for the Week Ending March 4, 1911 C N Tompkins to Mary Toohey. s 20 rods of n 40 rods ) 1 and s'.-n.'.-nw Knw# 9-28-21 $7000. Mary Toohey to J E Torney, % int in same $1200. R A Wood to F L Wood, 26 a in el- ntli 3-23-19 $1. N Kinscherf to 0 B Robertson, 17 8 9 b 25 Ist ad Leav $300. J A Warman to S P Beecher, pt sw,!4 nwtf 21-24-18 81. L Burkhart to Mary Burkhart, pt ej< SWJ4SWJ4 34-22-21 love etc. R M Lewis to T F Lewis, 1 3 b 46 re plat Ist ad Wen 81. Same to same, 1 4 b 14 GNp Wen 81. R Rasmussen to Percy Walker, 1 10 to 13 b 2 Morningside ad Wen $1. W T Gulledge to T E Gulledge, 1 3 4 sec 16 all neJiand neKnwX and n 'Ase'A 17-25-21 $1. W F Cannon to C Harris, nj£ne# swK 17-25-21 81. J A Dorman to J Birmingham, 1 11 12 Cashmere Park 85535. J P Boland to Chelan Twin Cities Or Co, ne/^se/j sec 11 sw^nwK and w^sw# 12-28-23 $1. Fred A Bill to same, e}4swK 12-28 --23 $1. E A Wood to C Squires et al, sK...

Publication Title: Leavenworth Echo, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Leavenworth echo. — 24 March 1911

At the head of the famous VVenatchee Valley, "The home of the Big Red Apple." The higher up the valley you go, the Bigger and Redder the apples grow A LL HOME A PRINT Vol.B. No. 11. SCRAPS fROM STATE CAPITOL The Echo's Special Correspondent Has Prepared a Potpouri of Interesting State News. Olympia, March 22. 1911. Chelan county contains 1.323 per cent of the total population of the state, or 15,104 and 1.563 per cent of the assessed valuation of the property of the state, including real and personal property, steam railroads, electric and telegraph lines, according to figures compiled by the state tax commission, which show by counties the population of the state, the total assessed value of all real and personal property, including steam and electric railways and tele graph lines as equalized by the state board of equalization, the percentage of each county to the total valuation of the state and the assessed value per capita in each county. The average assessed valuation per capi...

Publication Title: Leavenworth Echo, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Leavenworth echo. — 24 March 1911

tLbc 2Leavenwortb j£cbo. Entered at the Postoffice of Leavenworth, Wash., as Second Class Matter DEED H. MAYAR, Editor and Proprietor Issued every Friday. Subscription $1.50 per year in advance. Address all communications to The Leavenworth Echo. Scraps from the Intellectual Junk Heap. Some Newspapers call it Editorial SPECIAL NOTICE-- All resolutions of condolence, cards of thanks, DOtloM Of iMitertulimii'iits where mi admission fee is charged and tb« object Is to raise inonev, (ir notices of any kind Intended to promote business of any kind whatever, must b« pnlil for at regular advertising rates when printed In The Kcho. When this paper Is asked to push some scheme where the Object Is to get money (ram the public then the use of Its space must be paid for. Free entertainment of a moral or beneficial nature, or any movement with the übjeet Of promoting the welfare and prosperity or the community as a whole will be given the free use of its columns. No deviation will l>e mode fr...

Publication Title: Leavenworth Echo, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Leavenworth echo. — 24 March 1911

ffridaj) Hflarcb 24 1911 cimfous" domestic' petsT* Mus.cal Insects and Waltzing Mic. Popular In Japan. Among tiM ninny PUrtotn domestic pots of the JapaneM nro their musical insects aud waltzing mice. Hung op in Hi... verandas of Japa nese houses may be seen small, exqui sltel.v cut bamboo ctgat, bom which In tlio Imsli of dawn und at the close of summer days proceed quaint little whistlings, tinkling! and trills. Usual ly it Is at evening that the Japanese sit at their ease to listen to tiu> music of their Imprisoned Insects, One called the "awu-mashl" gives out, it Is said. a kind of trill so delicate aud clear as to sound Ilku an •theraalised birds song. Ono species of Japanese mouse may bo said to waltz through the greater part of the waking hours of its life, never tiring, lhough Its feet wear out in the process. This peculiar ill He rodent is black and white and has pink eyes. Its chief peculiarity is that at a time when baby mice of other species are just beginning to move...

Publication Title: Leavenworth Echo, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Leavenworth echo. — 24 March 1911

THE HARVEST MOON A Novelization of the Drama of AUGUSTUS THOMAS By GEORGE HENRY PAYNE Copyright. 1909, by Augustus Thomas The girl snt up on the bed upon Miicb she bad thrown herself. "1 thinU." she said, pulling haraell together, "that there Is uo need of oui continuing this convenuitloD if wbui you suy is true —and, Mod help me, I believe It Is. for even yon eouldu't In vent n lie like tlint — there Is no need of our remaining In the same room longer thnn is necessary I wsml to be alone. Please go to your own room " "And now you can marry your aotoi If you like," was the parting shot as Horn held the door open for her For three hours the gill sal with hei hands clasped over tier knees, staring nlioiit the room The nest flood at tears that had come when she felt that what Cornelia Fullerton had told her was true she now regretted. There was nothing to weep over, she argued to herself. Her emotions were not of the kind that could find com fort in so usual, so childish a way Had Vavi...

Publication Title: Leavenworth Echo, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Leavenworth echo. — 24 March 1911

rridav jfflarcb 24 1911 LEAVENWORTH LOCALS Razor blades at Koerner's 11* For books go to Koerner's. 11* Easter post cards at Koerner's. 11* Your credit is good at Koerner's. * Koerner wants your drug business. ' Koerner sells all kinds fishing tackle. Books at all prices at Koerner's pharmacy. jj» When you think of drugs think of Koerner's. U* If you must use medicine, buy it at Koerner's. H» Miss Goldie Case spent several days in Seattle this week. Mrs. Baily of Peshastin was a guest of Mrs. Burns Monday. Something new in Reynolds' real es tate ad every week —read it. 50U* J. L. Campbell of Wenatchee was a visitor in this city Wednesday. Have you seen that line of shell sou venirs at the Palace of Swee/s? *7tf Mr. and Mrs. Wilson^ Wenatchee spent the week-erjrff ; n Leavenworth. Brin^g—^sQ r prescriptions to us; we can fill any of them. Koerner's phar macy. 11* If you are interested in land, read Reynolds' ad. Something new every week. SOtf* C. D. Carlock of Peshastin was a busines...

Publication Title: Leavenworth Echo, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Leavenworth echo. — 24 March 1911

ENORMOUS VALUE Of COAL LAND Government Saves Large Amounts By New Method of Selling. Hundreds of billions of tons of coal contained in the vast area of coal lands in the West, consisting of more than 70,000,000 acres, are owned by the United States government, according to an announcement of the United States geological survey. Some tracts are of immense value, containing beds of the highest grade of coal in veins from 30 to 80 feet in thickness. By a new method of selling this coal land the government will gain an enor mous amount of money. The old way was to sell the coal land, regardless of value, at $10 an acre if more than 15 miles from a railroad, or about $20 if within that limit. Now the geological survey measures the coal in an acre and the land is sold on a coal tonnage basis. As a result coal lands have been bringing prices as high as $400 an acre and in one tract at even $600. During the last year the geological survey has classed by individual 40-acre tracts 8,217,166 a...

Publication Title: Leavenworth Echo, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Leavenworth echo. — 31 March 1911

At the head of the famous Wenatchee Valley, "The home of the Big Red Apple." The higher up the valley you go, the Bigger and Redder the apples grow A LL HOME A PRINT Vol.B. No. 12. FROM ALL OVER NORTHWEST Waada Clubs the Thing Everett Graduated Occupation Tax Railway Matters—De velopment of the Northwest Seattle. March 29, 1911. Waadah Clubs are to be organized in all parts of Washington, for the purpose of taking a hand in future campaigns. The parent chapter has been in exist ence in Seattle for some time. At the recent councilmanic election five of the six candidates that it indorsed were elected. Lincoln Davis, well known in Washington politics, is the big chief. He explains the movement as being for political, social and fraternal purposes. "Since the enactment of the direct pri mary law," says Chief Davis, "we have no political parties left, you might say. The Waadahs plan to fill the gap. Their object is to elect good men to office. State-wide organization is going forward. T...

Publication Title: Leavenworth Echo, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Leavenworth echo. — 31 March 1911

dbe Ucavcnwortb JBcho. Entered at the Postoffice of Leavenworth, Wash., as Second Class Matter DEED H. MAYAR, Editor and Proprietor Issued every Friday. Subscription $1.50 per year in advance. Address all communications to The Leavenworth Echo. Scraps from the Intellectual Junk Heap. Some Newspapers call it Editorial SPECIAL NOTICE--All resolutions of condolence, cards of thank". notlDM ol entertainment! where nn Admission fee Is charged and the object Is to raise money. or notiCM Of any kind intended to promote bOllnMI of any kind wlmtexcr. most be paid for at regular advertising rates when printed in The Bono, When this paper Is asked to push Mine lehem! where the object Is to net mone; from tin' public then the use of Its space must !«■ paid for. Free entertainment of a moral or beneficial nature, or any movement with the oliject of promoting the welfare and prosperity of the comnumity as a whole will be Klven the free use of Its columns. No deviation will l>e made from this r...

Publication Title: Leavenworth Echo, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
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