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Quad City Herald
Brewster, Washington
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April 8, 1932     Quad City Herald
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April 8, 1932
 

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1 --:: &apos;i :i  BREWSTER'S BRIDGE; THE GATEWAY TO AND THE OUTLET FOR THE GREAT CARIB00 TRAIL. IBREWSTER HERALD [ r u i i t i|l i j ii i i i , , , ,a, L : II I I | I .ll PUBLISHED IN THE INTEREST OF AND TO THE '!GATEWAY TO TH E FAMOUS OKANOGAN COUNTRY.'P VOLUME NO. 31. Voters! Don't Forget TO REGISTER Before Aug. 23, 1932 i,i I i i ._ i i BREWSTER, OKANOG.AN COUNTY, WASHINGTON. = ........ ' !:'::: :"7-: " t: "= ': .... . ....................................................................... APRIL 8, 1932. i NUMBER 47 ii I i ii 500 MILES OF NEW ROADS TO BE ADDED B-PORT TAKF00 tlWILL IMPROVE: CLUB / HOUSE GROUNDS FIRST GAME , At a recent meeting of' the Brew- OF THE SEASONi', Commercial Club it was deided ire set a date this ,month on which - - [day the members would turn out and Cold, And Windy Weather improve the -ounds of the Log Club Makes A Poor Day i aouse. The land will be leared, trees planted and lawn seeded. Ar- Of It l rangements are in the hands of a committee appointed by President Sunday afternoon the Bridgeportl Peterson. and Brewster baseball teams met i I the first practice game of the season. I Although the day was cold and windy ,! ther'was a falr-sized crowd of fgn.'.: I present, looking over the two teams] and making pre-season g'aes'ses, for' This game did not count league standing as the first sehedulo i game will not be p}aTed until May 1. Looked Good ; Since the game Sunday, baseball stock has taken quite a raise here. 10,000 MEN GIVEN WORK Figures For End Of Sixth Week Of Employment Drive, Given i SEATTLE, April 5As the Sixth The boys looked good despite the fact j week of the drive closed SgturdaYo that many of them had not plaFedlthe total of men gicen employment for three or four yegt.n. The follow-l in Washington mounted to more ing played for Brewster: than 10,000, uccovding to announce- H. Morris, A. D. Glascock, C. D. Gillespie, Earl Measner, R. J. Brown, W. C. Kirk, J. Cndell, Don Hyde, C. Galbraith, L. Harper, S. Cleveland and Ben Holcomb. Gillespie, Crandell and Holcomb worked on the .mound with Measnev and Cleveland behind the stick. Bridgeport won by a fue or five point lead. SCHEDULE OF BALL GAMESI TWO Four-Team Lequ Will Play For County Honors At a baseball meeting hed at Twip on March 31, representatives of base ment here at headquarters of Frank MeLaughlin, state chaixanan of the United Action Campaign for Employ- ment. The figure was I0806. While Seattle's Man-a-Block drive as gaining momentum, a report l from Belling.ham Legon post of I,- 364 men given employment in Ska- it county in the mills and camps and on the roads ad farms set'red to push the state in the 10,000-class. Along with the good word from I Thomas G.rager, Yakima Legion corn-! rounder and the U. S. employment serviee that 299 more had been giv- en work, mainly in the orchards., In that region. Re-opening mlls and a Legion d'lve at Sequtm put 157 to work, the cement plant at Grotto gave 50 men employment, Everett Legion re- ported, seven more at work and five got jobs at Rosario. The federal em- ployment service, cooperating with the Legion in the nation-wide MAIL SCHEDULE Following is the mail schedule for the Brewster Postoffice. Patrons will find it convenient to clip this schedule out and Save for future reference. SOUTH BOUND MAIL CLOSES: 8:30 A. M..First Class and Parcel Post 5:55 P. M.First Class Only NORTH BOUND MAIL CLOSES: 9:00 A. M.First Clas and Parcel Post COULEE-MANSFIELD-BRIDGEPORT MAIL: Arrives 7:00 A. M.--First Class and Parcel Post Leaves 10:30 A. M. RURAL ROUTE NO. 1 Leaves 10:00 A.M. ': LILLIAN M. TYLER, Postmaster 50 WORK AT 1HIGH WATER BASEBALL DANCE WELL ATTENDED The o'ldtime dance, sponsoxed by the Brewstex Baseball Club last Sat- urday night, was well attended and i the. net profits of between ,$25 and :$30 will help out the financial end of the Great American Game here. !Music was furnisied by Crandells' Old Time Orehesta. Supper was ser- ved in the hall by the committee. GILLESPIE IN Eastern Washington And Northern Idaho To Be Benefited SPOKANE, April 5More tlmn 500 miles of highway in 20 coun- ties of easters Washington and SHANGHAI YETt ndera ldah will bounder con- struction this year, not including Chino-Jap War CharActeriz- ed By Cruelty On Both Sides ,,  -q Shangh',d, China Marcia 20, 1982 l finally received some mail today, in fact about 30 letters from the states. It sure seemed good to get them. Things are rather quiet here now, though there are many dead in the war area that have not been buried. STOPS MINING most 'l of the fighting took place. One de- plotbe thing about the war is the P|an For Another Improve- t Thorough Test of The New inhuman treatment the Chinese and meat Day. Much } Machinery Is Not Yet Japanese accord their prisoners. They Accomplished I Completed maltreat and torture them and each " - - "l  side is .equally guilty in the matter. About 60 people wev present at[, Unusually early high water has re-IOn one trip out to the villeg'e 1 saw the Locust Grove cemetery, Tutsday,]cently put a stop to the placer .rain-]hundreds of dead, although I could not tell whether they were Chinese or and helped in the improvement workfin, operations at what is known as Japanese. I did not feel equal to the there. All brush was cleared from.| Gamble's Island. The'"ripplo wheel' the grounds, the fence was repaired l an invention of J. W. Silver of Ta- taSkinatton.Of spending, much time tn eam- and the .lots surveyed. Joe Iddtngg's|coma, was being tried out at these In one section I saw what. appear- of Okanog.n was in charge of the:tworkings, ed to have been a wholesale torture survey work. The. wheel operates at the end of of prisoners, although of which aid, A potluck dinner was served at a long' sluice 'and is supposed to save I could not tell. In one trench there noon and enjoyed by al lresent.. Soy- the gold that the riffles in the sluice were about 50 charred bodies, with- everal people fram other towns were donot catch..Tile wheel is about four out clothing. Several had agonized present to help out with the work. feet in ditmeter and is lined with expressions on their faces and from ball teazns from Malott, Brewster cam- Plan For Mmorial Day Brideg, pot% Pateros, Carlton, TwLsp, J palgn, reported 250 given wo at[ It is planned to hold another work- Winth-r:op-and Mazama, o'g'4nlzedITaema, ling bee on Memorial Day and also two four team leagues and dxew up l City By City i [present an appropriate program. An- Here are the mt b -et i ures other day or two of co operative work the schedule of games. Winners of] "Y- Y 'Y g [ " the northern and southern divisions to April 2: Aberdeen 328, Belling-I will put the cemetery grounds in will play for the championship onlham 1,3640 Acme 50, Davenport 71, ttip-top shape. July 3 or 4. A silver trophy will be Edmonds 23, Everett 681, Golden-] =- : " - -- ....... awarded, dale 193, Kent 91, Mabton 98, o. IWOR K PROGRESSING :lympia 97, Onalaska 68, Omak 130,] Piereercounty 297, Port qamMe 0;] ON NEW BUILDINGS Pullman 1'2, Puyallup 100, Ray- t men 336, Ridgefield 30, Seattle 422,| Two now buildings, here are rapid- several deep grooves in which mer- cury is placed to amalganmte with the gold. The wheel is operated by a gasoline engine. Reports are that the high water stopped operations before a thorough working test" of the equipment could be made. HOLES FILLED IN ON BRUCE AVENUE The latter part of :this week .the highway department has had a truck and two .men busy filling' in holes on the oiled surface on' Bruce Avenue. The holes were caused-by the rapid melting' of the snow this spring. They are being filled in with oiled gravel and sand, which is kept on hand at various points for this pucposo. W. W. P. MENATTEND RANGE SALES: MEETING Monday night a Westinghouse sales meeting was held in the Peer- less Hotel at Oroville. The meeting was for employees "of the Washing- ton Water Power company of this dfstriet and was the opening gun in the We.aging'house electric range sales ca.mpaign. The difinei" was followed by talks by various officials. The fol- lowing attended from Brewster: R. A. Downing, district manager, M. J. Attridge, H. M. Ml]lberry, C. C. Gil- lespie, C. R. Giden, George Thayer, Ben Buob. Officials presen.t' were H. L. Bur: gion, Westinghouse Supply Corpora-i glen, Spokane; R. B. McElroy ass't.i sales manager, W.W. Co.; h'ank 1 Mueller, Westinghouse Representa-: I tire fpr this (hstrict. is the chief ore, promises most of all this year, la.rgely because of the act- Ive d.vetopment in progress, while the lead-silver mines of the Coeur d' Alenes, even in spite of low prices in these metals, are carrying on. appearances many of them had died while trying to climb out of the trench. From appearauees they must have been prisoners who had been sprayed with oil and then set on fire. It did not appear as though there had been sufi'icient buildings on the spot to have burned the surface of each body, as it appeared. One prisoner had been crucified and burned at the cross. Sensationalism For one thing, newspaper reports here are hardly dependable. The Chi- nese public will buy anything to read if it is sensational enough. The new papers must print things tlat the Chi- i nese want to red, so they compete with each other to tell the biggest lies of Chinese vietories, etc. I am now with the Texaco Oil Co. and have not been doing a thing" but :going hither and thither and being :introduced to the customers. It sut seemed funny when I met them the first time. They first offer you a cig'artte which you smoke for an appropriate time and then throw away. While this is going on a coolie comes in with a cup of tea, quite weak and with no suggar in it. In about 10 seconds another coolie comes in with a piping hot, steaming towel in fact he had three of them. As luck would have it I was first on the list and when he handed one to me I did not know what to do with itwhether to put it in my pocket or in the tea. i stalled around long enough until the other two received towels and I saw they were for wip- ing the hands. We talked about ev- erything but business for 12 minute: and then fox' 3 minutes on business. During that time another cooli brought in a whole pot of tea and the same coolie that brought the tow- els had made three apparently light- ning trips to the hot water and in came more towels. If had stayed there for an hour nay hands would have been blistered or the skin worn off through wiping nay hands. The man we were calling on was the put- (Continued On Second Page) League officials axe: President, S. W. Sharer, Winthrop; Vice-Pres., Boyd Hildebrand, Malottl Sereta- Treasurer, Chas Meadowevoft, Crl- tn. Here ave the schel; South Divia l May I--Bridgepor at Bster; Patents at Malott. May 8Brewstar at Ptxo; N[a- lott at Bridgeport. May l{3Pateros at Brestr; Bridgeport at Malott. May 22Malott at Put,roe; Brew- star at Bridgeport. May 29Bridgeport t Pteros; Breater at Malott. June 5Malott at Brewsdr; Pa- totes at Bridgeport. June 12--Bridgeport t Bcewer; Pateros at Malott. June 19Brewster at Patsros, Mm lott at Bridgeport. June 26Malott at Br, Bridgeport at Pateros. N orliern DDi#iop ,,'*ay lMazama .a Wtnrop. Twlsp at Carlton. May 8Cariton at Magama. W- throp at 'rwisp. May 16Twlsp at Wnithrop. a; zama at Carlton. May 22---Winthrop at Mazma, Carlton at Tw/sp. May 29Mazama at Twsp. Win. throp at Carlton. June 5--Twis at Mazama. Cat'}- tn at Winthrop. June 12-.-Mazama at Wlrrhvop. Twisp at Carlton. June 19Cartton at Mazama. Winthrop at Twisp. June JIG---Carlton at Winthrop. M#ama at Twisp. i Spokane 147, Taeoma 1168, Wood- IY nearing completion. The Sam Mot'- :land 6, Yakima 1323, Wenatchee i t82, Colfax 9, Deer Park 1, Bw- ster 17, Pateros 17; Tonasket 80, Newport 153, Ar- lington 3, Coupeville 28, Hoquiam 200, Odessa 109, Deep River 90, :Renton 179, Chewelah 15, Auburn 5, Eatonvtlle 137, Port Orchard 11, Tolt 7 ; Duvall , Issaquah 11'3, Preston 27, Falls City 18, White Bluffs 22, Poulsbo 70, Concrete 76, WaUa Wal- ls 87, South Bend 30, Port Anles 436, Wilbur 3, Cle Elum 62, Long- view 150; Bothell 22, Centralia 58; Shelton 316, Monroe 76, Anacortes 3, Key- port 7, Cashmere 41, Grotto 60, Ro- sario. 5, Sequim 157. BEARS, BIRDS AND FISH WANTED rts residence, under eonstraton ,south of town will soon be ready for occupancy. Roy Platoons is doing the work. The foundation, framework and part of the walls of the new Goehry Garage on Bruce avenue are in place. A crew oi five or six men are work-: int' 0" this structure, .:': - _ :. STILL MINING IN INLAND EMPIRE A ramm-y of the mtnin.g camps of the Inland Empire shows that several will be the centers of unusual inter- eat this summer, particularly three gold camps and one zinc-lead camp. Gold mining is unusually attractive when the prices in most of the indus- trial metals axe low. Ceutral daho, in both placer and lode, promises much for the coming year for the dual reason that gold is restively worth more than for .many years, and those mining d|striets are now accessible because of highway construction. Western Montana is another gold district attracting' many mining aen front the northwest The Sheep Creek old distrivt just across the norther boundary of Washington, is the most aetlve region in the Kootenays, while the old Re- public camp in Washington and-the Murray disriet in the Coeur d' AI-. enos are both producing old. The Metal[no district, where .zinc The 13th Annual Spokane Sports- men's Show will be held this year May 9 to 1 and it is planned to be more Interesting and bigger than rover before, the committees in charge are on .a still hunt for bern-s, birds, and bil fish. The call has gone out, if you know where thei'e is a huge sturgeon : s phmhirg around, or a couple of cun- ning bear cubs let the Sportsmen' Show know, for the wild guests are :sure to be among the most welcome of all in the larg erowds that attend t/is big outdoor event each year. county and township roads. This in- formation was compiled by Frank W. Guilbert, manager of the hfland Automobile assocmtion, cooperating with Lacey V. Murrow of Spokane, and John Duff of Wenatehee, dist- rict highway eng'incers; and J. E. Stemmer, of Boise, Idaho, state high- way engineer. Counties covered in- dude l0 northern counties of Ida- ho and the l0 northeastern counties of Washington. Following is a list o the projects and the mileage of each, ah'eady un- der contract iu eastern Washington: Grading and surfacing: Creston to Wilbur, 7.5; Creston to Roeklyn, 10.5 Roekeut to Barstow, 11; Colton to I- daho state line, 8.5; Newport, north and south, 9.3; Lone to Metalino Fails, 2.3. Surfacing and resurfacing'; Wilbur north 15; Keller, no'th, 19; Vantage to Burke, 11.7; Cusick to Blue Sltdn 20; Cedonia'to Bissell, 3, : Gradingi Davenpott west 2.5; Wilbur, west, 11.9; between Repub- lic and Keller, 12.5; Spokane to Whitwoffth, 3.5; Whitworth to Peono creek, 4.5; Evans toward Northport, 6.5. New Projects The tentative list of new projects and their mileage follows: Paving: Davenport, west, 2.5; Spo- kane to Dishman 3 (double truck}; Spokane to beyond Whitwoa'th, 3.5; (part double track); end double pav- ing to Pend Orielle highway, 4.5; Spokane south ,l (gaps in paving). Oiling: Davenport to Wilbur, 28; Republic to Tonasket, 40; Barstow to Canadian line, 18; Vantage to Burke, II.7; Newpol to Metalino Falls (amount undetermined). Grading and surfaeing: Coulee City, west 1.5; between Republic and Keller 12.5; Colfax, toward Pull- man, 2.5; Colfax toward Walla Wal- ls, 2; Colville, south, 5; Rosalia to Oakesdale, 10; Odessa to Lamona, 7; Bridgeport, noa'th, 3; Mansfield east 15; end of present project towm<i Northport (amount undetermined). Miscellaneous: New undercrossing of Great Northern, eight miles west of Spokane; bridge over Okanogan river .at Tonasket; bridge across Pa- louse river at Palouse; new grads sepaa-ation between Odessa and l,a- mona, eliminating dangerous cross- ing at Nemo; new grade separation and app)aches at Tyler, eliminating crossing of Northern Pacific railway main line. GOLF MEETING NEXT TUESDAY Devotees Of Scotch Cme To Make Plans And Arrangements Devotees of the Ancient and Hon- orable Game of Golf will meet at the Washington Water Power Co. building next Tuesday night, ttccord- ing to information from M. J. At- tridge, secretary of the Pawster Golf Club. The meeting is called for 7:30 o'cloek. At this meeting plans will be mad for putting the golf course in shape for the coming season. Greens must be raked and smoothed and fences and markers put up. Mr, Attridge asks that everyone interested attend the meeting. Tus- day uight, April 12.