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

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) | BREWSTER'S BRIDGE; THE GATEWAY TO AND THE OUTLET FOR THE GREAT CARIBO0 TRAIL. I .... Auxiliary Picnic PAINE MEADOWS Wed. July 13 -m ,, J i i m. ] BREWSTER HERALD [ ..... ] i i i i , i i i  i i PUBLISHED IN THE INTEREST OF AND TO THE "GATEWAY TO THE FAMOUS OKANOGAN COUNTRY. 'l i VOLUME NO. 32. BREWSTER. OKANOGAN COUNTY, WASHINGTON. JULY 8, 1932 NUMBER 8 =-, i i i i i i i i J i i Ill I I= , . . , , 'Ill I II ,HRES TAKE 3CENT POSTAGE IGLEMENS GIVES TOLL OVER CONFUSES MANY[ CROP ESTIMATE Since the three-cent postage - WEEK-END quirement for letters wont into of- FOR DISTRICT Gegner And Roland Resi- dences Burn Here Monday Several towns in North Central Wal,iag'ton were vizitcd by the fire demo, over the week-end. Two resi- dence. Warned at Brewster, " pool room at Eatiai, a store and apart- ments at Cashmere and two trucks and = frame garage belonging to Mi- lot-Mills at Wenatehee. Plenty Of Fireworks There were plenty of fireworks here Monday morning, July 4, when the John Gegner and N. Roland resi- dences were destroyed by 'ire. The Gegner house broke into a blaze at about 4 a. m. The family had left for the Methow shortly before and had had a small fire in the heating stove. The word was quickly spread and volunteer fireznen put the blaze out, [ though not until the roof, interior l and half the walls had burned. Very i little was saved. Just as the firemen had gotten'the blaze under control, the Roland house! on third street burst into ,flames. More hose was laid and tkis second fire was controlled more quickly, al- though the interior and contents were badly burned. The Roland family was also away 'on a camping trip. No reason has been assigned for the cause of either blaze. The 1o in each case is partially covered by insurance. ALL SET FOR CHURCH PICNIC AT CHELAN feet July 6, many persons here have had to go back to the post office and add an extra cent to their outgoing mail, according to Lillian M. Tyler, postmaster here. There is a new three cent stamp this year. It is of the George Wash- ington issue and bears a portrait of Waslfington. It is lavender in color. CHOICE OF MANY Brewster Shipments Set At 620 Carloads This Year i { Okanogan independent) Robert B. Clemens, horticultural in- specter-at-large for this district has just released his crop estimate for the eleventh district as Of July 1, the fig- ures being very similar to those es- tim.ated for last year although slight-" One of the interesting features of the Brewster-Lakesid Parish picnic at Chelan park Sunday, will be the op- pounity to meet and hear Leonard M. Outerbridge of China Mr. Out- rbridge was born in Warwick, Ber- muda and has executive positions in agricultural lines in his native islands and in Canada. He secured his A. B. at Wabash College in Indiana, then studied at Chicago University and Queens TheologScal College, Canada. Mr. Outerbrldge has been speak- ing in the larger cities and we are fortunate to have him as our speak- er at the picnic Sunday. Cars and two trucks, one driven by Byron Stbbs and one by Roy Loekridge will leave the church at .ten o'clock, Sunday morning, in or- der to reach the Chelan park by e- leven o'clock. Mrs. Whitinger and Mrs. Ho'Jand will have charge of the tables for the Brewster group at the park. Games and a story hour for the children with -- iii i i i i ii i "GOV'T SHOULDI LDGEsTPIcNIcAT IHARTER GIVES N 0 T ENGA GE t PAINE MEADOW JULY 17 CROP ESTIMATE IN BUSINESS" ho annual Odd Fellow and Re- l_/=tlt Iq|lll.3. Orl ilr I bekah picnic will be held this year at rul(k 11"115 i31A115 Paine Meadows, July 17. The usual Says President Washington State Chamber Of Commerce SEATTLE,- Wide abandonment of the frugality of an earlier day, the mortgaging of .ful:ure income of the individual, a lack of persoual re- )onsibility and reliance on others, NAMES j .**,o,. on government, form the major cause of depression and unem- ly higher. Because of weather eondi-: ployment. tions and economic conditions last This opinion was expressed by Forest Camp Titles Should year the total carload shipments were Samuel H Hedges, president of the Satisfy The Most about 400 less than the July 1 esti- Washington State Chambr of Com- _. mate of 4,030 cars. meree, in an address here. Mr. r.,xacung [ Clemens points out that his esti- Hedges said he feels Amrica cannot 1 lower lt sede of hvmg and ages [mate is made to conform as neary[ " " "  ' ' " " ' ..... Many colorful name: are to be{as can be with the amount of fruit[ withut l"urther depression and Say- found in the list of 86 _forest camps lactually on the trees at this tim [ors a high tariff as a means of main- in the 22 national forests of Oregon This has been the policy of the de]taining employment. and Washington, recently compiled partment for years and shippers h'ave I As remedies, he suggeste(I world by the regional forester's office, come to rely upon the estimates of[ stabilizatin of gohl and silver, an Portland, Oregon. the state department on July 1 as be-I increase in taxes on incomes in the Reminiscent. of early days are such rag" accurate to a hlg" h degree. [ highest brackets, amendment., of the names as Emigrant, Dead Indian, As a matter of fact this estimate so-called Sherman Anh-Prust Law to SourdoMgh, Dutch Oven, French does not indicate accurately the num- permit of cooldination of business Pete, Gumboot, Frying Pan, and Buzzard Mille Forest animals are re- membered in such camp names as Bear aw, Grizzly Bar, Wild Cat, Wolf Creek, Deer Spring, White Horse, Coyote, Goose Lake, Eagle Creek, Greywolf, as well as such a- quatic names as Frog Camp, Eel, and Dolly Varden. Among a list of color- ful names also should be included, perhaps, Blue Pool, Rainbow, Silver, Diamond, Gold, Pearl, Olive, Black and Copper, Campers of a romantic turn of mind will perhaps prefer such camps as Enchanted Valley, Camp Mystery, Honeymoon Camp and finally Home Sweet Home. Others, no doubt, will be attracted to Whiskey Creek, Moon- shine Flats, Jug Creek, Humbug Dev- ils Garden and Seven Devils. For lovers of the classics there are camps named Robin Hood, Sherwood, Yew Wood, Limberlost, Corrigenda, Interrorem and Monte Cristo. These forest camps are established by the forest service as a part of the development of the recreational re- sources of the national forests. There are just a few simple conveniences and no charge is made for their use. HAVE BAND STAND SOONf i Will Be Located in The Brewster Civic Park m the lake at three o clock a swim . [ Construction work was commenced will be  v g  [[bandstand,yesterday morningw,hich willn be located in among the interesting fe,- the Brewster tures of the da'"s ro^Tam i There will not be any service at tthe Brewster Civic Park at the east !end of Bruce avenue. Th bandstand will be of frame construction, 18 feet long, 12 feet deep and wit, h a 10 foot ceiling. The front and ends will be open and the rear will will be concave. The build- ing will rest on a concrete founds- the Brewster Church, Sunday, but the young poplc will have their regular meeting at seven o'clock in the even- ing. KEI.LER INDIAN Thomas Disautel Is Badly Beaten In Drunken Brawl KILLED IN FIGHTt t'n The construction of the bandstand s being sponsored by the Brewster i Commereial Club, the Civic League, i !the Junior Band and various individ- ual. Roy Plemons is in charge of construction. Ernest Keogen, Keller Indian is dead and Thomas Disautel is sufer- tng from various wounds and bruises following a drunken brawl at Keller, Monday July 4th. Koegen, apparent- ly, was killed by a blow on the head from an iron bar or ri.fle barrel. The fight occurred at a celebration being staged by Keller Indians. Harry Sorimpt is under arrest, on information of eye witnesses, and is " in the Ferry county jail at Republic. ber of cars of apples that will actual- ly be moved, since thousands of box- es of fruit consist of varieties it will not pay to pick, other thousands will turn out to be culls, and there is" the ;possibility this year that C grades will be eliminated, cutting another 10 per cent off this district's shipments. SO0 Cars "Off Varieties" Last year 549 ears of the so-called "off-varieties" were shipped from this district and probably an equal num- ber are included in this year's esti- mate. If marketing conditions contin- ue as they have been for the past sev- eral months there is little likelihood that these varieties will be shipped. Clemens' estimate for the entire :district this year is 4,367 as against an estimate of 4,030 last year. Final i shipment figures show that only 3,- 611 cars were shipped last year, com- i pared to 3,968 shipped the year be- fore. Taking into consideration all i the limiting factors mentioned above it is unlikely if this year's actual :shipments will total those of last year. Oroville shipped 213 cars last year and its total crop this year is estimat- ed at 435. Tonasket shipped 301 and its estimate is 375; Omak shipped 922 and is estimated at 941; Okan- ogan shipped 508 and the estimate for this year is 565; Malott shipped 334 and is estimated to have a crop of 471; Brewster's shipments totaled 500 cars antl its estimate is 620,; ,Pa- teros shipped 833 anti its estimate is 960. The estimate for the entire North Central Washington district is 21,- 762 cars of apples. It is pointed out that tile average cullage in the dist- rict would cut this total to 18,000 cars if there were no other limiting factors. Estimates for this district on other fruits are: pears 87 cars; cherries 26 cars; apricots 19Vz cars; plum,s and prunes 15 cars; peaches 4 cars. J. HENRY SMITH DIES IN SEATTLE J. Hem'y Smith, 75, former Brew- ster resident, Okanogan attorney and judge passed away in Seattle, Thur.s- day morning, July 7. Heart trouble is given as the cause of death. News of his death was given here by a son Roy W. Smith of Okanogan who sk'as on his way to Seattle by car. James IIenry Smith was a resident of Brewster many years ago and' was active in Grange. circles, lie moved to Okanogan where he practiced law for several years and was appointed Judge of the Superior Court to serve for its own and the public good and that the govqrnment keep out of business insofar as economically pos- sible. Takes Property From Tax Rolls "Do you realize that in this state sonrewhere between 25 .and 35 per cent of the property is not on thd tax rolls " asked Mr. Hedges discus- sing "the goverlmmnt in business." "Do you realize that each and every one of us is paying a half lnore taxes than we would be paying if all of this property were on the tax rolls? I : " e Every t}me th governm(mt goes into I business, whether city, state or na-] tion, it is taking just one more step] toward the Russian situation. Do you  realize that day labor work done by the city, state or government is just one more step in this iniquitous pro- gram.? "We have been advocating reason- able reduction in taxation for the reason that this nation will g'o bank- rupt if tixation is increased as it has been in tile past. And it goes without saying that if work is done through- out this country by the old hand method the taxpayer will suffer. This is a machine age, and, if we expect to progress and prosper, it will contin- ue to be, and we will not revert to the more primitive" and expensive method." SCHWELLENBACH SPEAKS HERE TUES. Tuesday afternoon, Louis B. Schwellenbach, candidate for the Democratic nomination for governor, adiressed a small group of Brewster citizens on the Hotel lawn. M r Schwellenbach is a resident of Seattle and is a past state e0mmand- er of the American Lgion. His sub- jet Was "Taxatio;h" and methods of lowel:ing local and state taxes" Accompany'ing him were Dr. and Mrs. L. S. Eastnmn, who are his cam- paign managers for this district. USE TENTS AT STATE COLLEGE Do your eanlping the yea}' around and be educated in spite of an un- sympathetic purse. This is the idea of several stu- dents who (lesire to continue their education at the least possible ex- pense. Letters asling difficult ques- tions come to Dr. E. O. Holland, president, every day. In answer to these numerous queries collee auth- orities are allowing students to build tent houses on thesouthern part of out the term of Judge Nell, deceased, the campus near Stimson h:dl, men's - : i dormitory. Oklahoma has been having anoth- t A charge of $15 will cdver the er flood. This time' it was water in- I ground reht and rdnning water for stead of oil. [the year'. 250-TON MILL FOR ALDER MINE AT TWlSP The Twisp Mining and .Smelting company of Yakima, owne of the Al- der mine near Twisp, is reported as negotiating with an eastern invest- ment concern for finances to place the mine and a mill in operation. Plans call for a plant of 250 tons daily capacity, to be equipped with a- malgamation plates for ree gold and Fahrenwald flotation machines. program will be followed and the big picnic dinner featured, lee cream will be provided by the lodges. All Odd Fellows and Rebekahs and their faro- flies arc invited. Those desiring transportation shoaald get in touch with G. V. Dick, Ray Warner or A. Andersen. OPEN BAND STAND JULY 21 Committee Busy Arranging Program Of Music And Song e " es a Plans wet being made I hursd y evening to have a g'rand opening of tile new band stand, July 21. The Brewster Junior Band will have a ! special program of music and it is thought another band will be pres- ent. Fruit Orop To Be Normal; Wheat Better Than Usual The Washington state supervisor of Horticulture George E. Harter states that the harvest season will be g'en- erally normal throughout the state, but with wheat being better ttmn normal. Indicutions in the state's vast wheat belt in eastern Washington showed the 1932 harvest should yield at least 10,000,000, more bushels than last year, when 29,000,000 bushels were harvested, the report said. Prospects of a no}nal fruit crop e- rr the state are now excellent, Hat- ter declared. 35,608 Cars Apples Harter's fruit and vegetable esti- mates on the bases of the number of car loads were: Apples 35608 cars; pears 4771 cars; peaches 1428 cars; cherries 773 cars; apricots 333 cars; A committee has been appointed to  plums and prunes 874 cars, raspber- select a heir and s c '"  " I ":: ..... ".-., v. , c u h selechon as i,s 810 cars, blackberries 830 eals H. S. M. Pinafore will be rendered] Asparagus 171 cars; cabbage 528 as .well as other noted vocal numbers. ] cars; carrots 425 cars; lettuce 3666 ' s h e has ears, omens 1293 crs, potatoes Brewsters talent along thi "n " [ " '  "" ." 1 here and in oth 6904 cais, toaato(s 470 eivs, peas long been reogn'zed " " "t ' """ ': " ' " "" "' , ' I 2058 ears er communities. There will be a num . , ' .. ber of ihdividual artists present. Several special numbers are plan- ned to add spice to the eve}ring's en- tertainment and it is hoped that there will be a large attendance at the of. ficial opening and dedication of the new band stand. No charge will be made. and every- one is invited to come and be Brew- ster's guest. The progtam will be printed at a later date. OROVILLE MAN I GOES OVER DAM Clings To Rock For Three Hour, Before Rescue Is Made James Robinson, 60, operator at the Washington Water Power com pany's Similkameen power plant, is recuperating from his experiences when he went over the 65 foot dam Thursday afternoon of last week. Robinson had gone out in a small boat to clear away a log that had I caug'ht at the edge of the dam. In[ some manner the log struck the boat amt the rope was jerked ,from the hands of assistants on the bank. The boat, carrying Robinson, plunged over the dam. Following a sheer drop of I 65 feet, Robtnson clung to a rock, just preventing another 20 foot drop. Cable was stretched across the riv- er and three hours later Robinson was rescued. A coxswain's chair was made and H. L. Allard went out on the cable.. Another chair was made for Robinson and the two were brought in. FIGHTING REDS GET TRIP TO COUNTY JAII Basil Loup l,oup and Frank Shrimptkin are in the Okanogan county jail following their arrest here by Deputy Plemons, Tuesday. A salesman brought word to Brewster that two drunken Indians were fight- ing on the highway a couple of .',ties south of town. Deputy Plemons went (towo and arrested the two men. They, and two Indian women and two small cLitdren were traveling in the same cat'. Dif- fc'rences arose and the two men sought to settle things with a kuife anti a rock. They are now enjoyig free bed and board in the "skookum house." MAURICE CHEVALIER AT CARIBOO, SAT. SUN. Mauriee Chevalier aml J eanette MacDonald are staia'ed in Paramounts "One Hour With You," which comes to the Cariboo Theatre this week- end. Others in the east are Genevieve Tobin and Charlie Rugffles. Chevalier is a wealthy young doc- tor who is quite suseeptibh, to fem- inine charms. He loves his wife, Jeanette MacDonald, but tile beauti- ful young stranger, Genevieve Tobin, proves to be Jeanette's best friend and determines to become the best friend of her best friend's husband. The}'(., will be two shows both Sat- urday and Sunday nights until fur- ther notice. Next Wednesday and Thursday, July 13 an 14 "Way Back Home" comes to the Cariboo The- atre. Starring Phillips Lord of radio fame, this picture has been praised by thousands. Just a story of folks back home. Their joys and sorrows, laughs and tears. Two shows starting' at 7 p. m. I)oth nights. JUNIORS WIN 2 MORE GAMES Defeat Bridgeport Lads And Winthrop Town Team Winning both games they played, the Brewster Junior baseball team en- joyed a successful week-end in the Methow Valley. Sunday, July 3, they played and defeated the Bridgeport Juniors at CarltolL the score being 11-13. Monay they met the Winthrop town team at Winthrop, winning by the close score of 10-11. The team was augmented by the addition of Ther- riault, youug Pateros pitcher. Collections Poor Brewster tmtteries for the game with Bridgeport were, Conley, Myers, Tlmrriault and Johnson sad Sampson. For the game with Winthrop, Ther- riault and Conley pitched and Samp- son and Johnson handled the big !mit. Financially, however, the trip was a flop. Fair sized crowds attended both games but the collections were lig'ht. Maaager John I,awless and Umpire ClarellCe Gillespie accompanied the team. Roy Loekridge's t'uck was used for the trip.