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Quad City Herald
Brewster, Washington
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July 15, 1932     Quad City Herald
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July 15, 1932
 

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BREWSTER'S BRIDGE; THE GATEWAY TO AND THE OUTLET FOR THE GREAT CARIB00 TRAIL. ........ ] BREWSTER HERALD i 1 1. O. O. F. Picnic Baseball PAINE MEADOWS JUNIORS vs. MEN Sunday, July 17 Sunday, 2:30 P. M." _- - ii J - i _ i i. i i ii i m ii . i ii i i  I PUBLISHED IN THE INTEREST OF AND TO THE "GATEWAY TO THE FAMOUS OKANOGAN COUNTRY. ' THIS WEEK ]cR00 OF "nRE" ENDS BALL GAME OPENS STATE I Two sandlot ball games this week, FREE FOR ALL 00oo00or te.,,, 00omo good practice and afforded lots of spo't for the participants. Last Sqan- "Must Cut The Government day afternoon the Juniors defeated a pick-up mens' team 8-12. Cost In Half," Says Tuesday night another game was Browne played, this time the score being 1 I-1 in favor of the Juniors,. when some- By JIMMIE K. BROWNI body cried "Fire," and pointed to a ()LYk,IPIA, July ll--On Wednes- large cloud of smoke coming from the day Lhe time for entering the state's i central pal% of town. This broke up great 5"iennial free-for-all Scramble the ball game and in the exodus from for public pie will open. From then the ball grounds .the fastest action of on th e voters of the commonwealth the day was displayed. arcg'ving to be bombarded with a The smoke came from a pile of heavy fire of pledges and promises to burning' rubbish. "red.Go IARRANGING And in a majority of eases this is all it will amount to: Idle promises and pledges which mean nothing. PROGRAM FOR T-oday tlds state faces an economic crisis. It is more than a "tax problem. Reduced incomes are forcing home- DEDICATION owners to lose their property. Farm- ers are unable to pay taxes, and face the loss of their sole ,means of sup- Band Stand Will Be Opened port. Business of every description Next Thursday Site, is reducing wages paid employed un- July 21 able to meet the tax burden and de- creased trade. But the persons most affected, W.C. Hamilton and C. D. Gillespie those who do the loudest howling have nearly completed plans for the have in the past yelled, voted and re. opening of the new bandstand, next mained quiet. Nothing effective has Thursday night, July 21. The exer- ever been done. cises, to which the public is invited will eonunence at 7:30, p. m. May Be Differ.nt This year may be different. The The program includes music by the Brewster Junior Band, a novelty people are tax conscious in some ways but blind in others. They are dance by a ,Patreos artist. Seltions rom "H. M. S. Pinafore," by the preparing to hit blindly at the polls c'ommunity cllorus, also vocal solos. against individuals and then increase The dedication address by Mayor their tax burdens by voting for meas- ures they have been inveigled into Downing, and, as a closing num- ber the band will play the Star petitioning to get on the ballot. The safest way is to vote "no" on I Spangled Banner. The program is printed at the top every proposal the average man or of this page. Some changes may be woman, the average voter ires not made before next Thursday, but they personally read, studied aml reached will be few. a conclusion without the aid of some-: one else. Following the exercises there will VOLUME NO. 32. BREWSTER. OKANOGAN COUNTY. WASHINGTON. |i IHI II i I ii llll i i i i | lll=im __ ii PROGRAM Dedication And Opening Of Brewster Bandstand THURSDAY, JULY 21, 7:30 P. M. Bugle Call To Order By Merle Attridge Dedication Address Mayor R. A. Downing Selections by Brewster Junior Band Direction A. W. Ruedi Vocal Solo Mrs. H. L. Washburn Selections From "H. M. S. Pinafore" Direction W. C. Hamilton Community Chorus Soloists: Mm. Max Goehry, Mr. Byron Stubbs, Mr. Harold Millberry Novelty Dance Act "Dec" Evertsbusch, Pateros Assisted by Hilo Serenaders Selections By Brewster Junior Band Direction A. W. Ruedi Popular Selections Community Chorus Direction W. C. Hamilton Selections By Brewster Junior Band Direction A. W. Ruedi Vote Of Appreciation By D. D, Holland "The Star Spangled Banner" Brewster Junior Band JULY 15, 1932 NUMBER 9 i MANY ARE GOING BACK TO THE FARM The records of the sales of farm lands by the federal land bank in Spokane give evidence of a wide- spread "back to the land movement." More farms were sold throughout Washington, Oregon, Idaho anti Mon- tana last month than in any other June in the bank's history. The bank has had most of its suc- cess in disposing of land in Fe'y, Stevens and Okanogan counties where 21 farms have been soht so far this year, and in the section in the vicinity of Vancouver, where there were also 21 sales. If JUNIORS WILL MAKE TRIP TO WATERVILLE To Play In A Five Team Tournament Next Tuesday Netx Tuesday, July 19, the Brew- ster Junior baseball team will go to Waterville to take part in a five- team tournament to be held there. Manager Lawless is busy this week- end arranging transportationn. The other junior teams will come from Waterville, Cashmere, Wenat- chee and Chelan. These teams are sponsored by American Legion posts in their respective towns. Baseball in Brewster has received considerable attention this year, since the organization of the town team and the Junior team. The Juniors have played quite a lapge number of games so far this season and have lost a very few. i ii C GRADE IS DROPPED AT GROWER MEET State Shipments Will Cut Down By About 8,000 Cars Be (Saturday's Wenatehee Worhl) In the bohlest step it has ever tak- en the apple industry of Washin'ton lopped an estimated $5,400,000 from the annual tribute it pays railroads of the northwest when it voted yes- terday to completely eliminate the C grade from the standard ffra,le and pack. Elimination of the C grade means a cut of approximately 8,000 ears in the amount of fruit which ill be shipped from the state this fall. With the July 1 estimate placed at 35,600. ears this is well over 20 per cent of the total estimated crop. By this method the apple imlustry answered the presidents of three northwest railroads who earlier in the week refused to give any relief from the war-time freight rates whicia still prevail in the apple industry. Industry Indignant Indignation ow:r summary refusal of the raih'oad leaders to consider further the plight of al)ple growers of the Northwest is general in this district, with civic leaders, fruit growers, shippers and business men denouncing the stand taken, The Great Northern railroad, term- ed a "public enemy" yesterday by C. T. Haskell, president of the Wen- atehee Chamber of Commerce, will suffer a cut of $2,000,000 it is esti- mated. This is on a hasis of 3,000 cars of C g'rade and cut/ fruit being shipped f.rom Wenatchee. Haskell's talk yesterday before the MARSHALL WILL Wenatehee Valley Traffic Associa- tion is being acclaimed today as the clearest indictment of the raih'oads REPLACE SPULER yet made. , . , ." , be a dance in the Odd Fellows hall. taxes will never be reaucea umess . ........... ....... I MUSle wan ve xurnisnea Dy a lOCal ne cost ox governmen is severely ........ s that man fat t orchestra. Tickets will be 50c, the eurmnea tins mean Y .... "' " " o b the board I proceeds to go towards defraying the puttteat joos must g Y ; ........ . . , .... l cost ot me oanustano. commmslons, uureaus and wnat noLq I must be thrown into the discard, na-t tionally, state, county and city, port l and school. Then listen to the wail flm the: tax-eaters. What this state and every other state needs are organized voters and q taxpayers. We have orgamzed poh- ticians; organized office holders, or- ganized groups and interests seeking special privileges from the hands of the taxpayers. By special privilege, we do not mean public service cor- porations or utilities as much as we mean those groups seeking special appropriations from budget making bodies to create ar pay for special jobs for some of their followers. And the woods are full of them this year as always; Hooers Speaks To Governors President Herbert Hoover in ad- dressing a conference of Governors recently said: "Today we are clearly absorbing too great a portion of the national income for the onduct of our various branches of government." Continuing he said: "Before the war, theoretically, ev- ery man worked five days a year far national, state and local govermments, (Continued On Last Page) HOMER T. BONE VISITS BREWSTER Homer T. Bone, Tacoma, visited for a few minutes, in Brewster yes- tevday, while on his way to Omak, where he was scheduled to address a citizen's meeting. Mr. Bone is known throughout the state as the author of the Grange power bill, which was passed in 1930. He is mentioned as a possible candi- date for United States senator on the Demoeratle ticket .... SOON FINISH iC. E. HERE WILL[ w" S.A,C.TheMan TakeSAssistant Post POINTS OF l BANDSTANDIPRESENT DRAMA I Entomologist PACK MEETING!s,00o,... o R adyi At Tonasket July 17 And entomology at the state college, will For Opening Next At Brewster Church report at Wenatchee 'July 25 as as- sistant entomologist, taking the place Limit To Three Per Cent Thursday July 31 of the late Anthony Spuler. Marshall received his master's degree from the Infestation For Less Brewster's new bandstand is rap- The combined church and sunday- state college in 1929. Than Fancys icily nearing completion and from all school picnic at Chelan .Park last Sun- Mr. MarshalL was the first of a indications will be ,ready for the op- day w.as well attended by the Brew- group of young men enrolled as Here re the five important steps ening exercises, Thursday evening, ster group. There were about forty graduate students in economic entom- that the grade and pack conference July 21. boys and girls in Mr. Lockridge's elegy at Washington State who re- took at Wenatchee, Friday of last Yesterday the curved rafters were truck and eleven private cars brought eeived their training in codling moth week: placed and the stand was roofed, the the adults. All were well pleased control under Mr. Spuler's direction. 1. Complete elimination of the C facade fnished and today the interior with th speaker, Roy. Outerbridge. Tile newly appointed entomologist grade from the standard grade aml wall and ceiling will be finished, lie is a young man of about thirty- was graduated with honors from On- pack. Steps have been placed at one end five and was a pleasing speaker. His tario Agricultural college. He served of the stand, and a railing will be presentation of the Sino-Japimese as assistant provincial entomologist, situation was such as to give us a and was placed in charge of the spray 2. Provision that only extra fancy and fancy grades :nay be placed in constructed across the front. The stand will be electrically lighted. The ;learer understanding of that con- service for fruit growers in the On- the standard Washington apple box. floor is about three feet above the filet. He said the part of chine where tario county in which he was work- 3. No permits will be issued for ground and the intervening space is lm has been the past six years was ing. He came to Wenatchee in 1928, the sale or transportation of fruit filled with lattice, very similar to this part of Washing- where certain methods of stud having greater than three per cent Roy Plemons is in charge of con- ton. An arid, mountainous country: which he introduced are still in use infestation, 4. The Yellow Newton and Ortley struction and is assisted in the work bUtsuchWithas wen haveradS'here.lakeh and streams in the inseetary. were exempt from the C grade rul- by C. D. Gillespie. The Adult Bible Class held its Ju- CONTRACT LET ON ing. No color or maturity requirement - ly social meeting with Mr. and Mrs. will be enforced on summer varieties. K JR GIVES HINTS G.S. Asbury, Thursday evening. NEW OILING JOB 5. All apples less than fancy and There was a large attendance. within three per cent infstation tel- ON CANNING TIME The Christian Endeavor society. The Standard Asphalt and Paving' erance will be required to carry a has secured Mr. Loekridge's truck to company of Spokane has recently re- shipment petnit the charge for which Canning is the favorite indoor take them to Tonasket, Sunday, for ceived the contract for oiling 62 miles will be 35 cents per ton. The ,'.honey sport in many homes right now. And the Wenatehee District Christian En- of the Tonasket-Republic-Wilbur derived from this source will be used no wonder, when prices on fruits and deavor Rally. A feature of the pro- highway. The contract was let by the in policing distribution of inferior vegetables, as well as sugar, are so gram will, be the presentation of a state higlway department for $26,- fruit, low. The wise housewife is scooping missionary drama put on by the 651. 5. Oregon fruit interests were up bargains in raspbexTies, cherries, Brewster C. E. under the direction The surface to be oiled runs 54 asked to eooperaLe by taking steps apricots and loganbeTies and pack- of Mrs. Pendleton. Leading paints are miles from Tonasket and tiu'ough Re- similar to those taken by the Wash- ing them away in rows of shining being played by Harlan Pendleton, public and eight miles nortl from ington growers, jars, for use in the unknown future. Don Sines, Marion Asbury, Priscilla Wilbur. It is thoug'ht that the work Housewives can hear a much talk- Pendleton, Mary Smethurst, Jack will be st:n.ed in a very short time. According to a news dispatch, ed of Canning Time" radio program Thrapp and Vernon Holcoml). trains near Greenville, S. C., are be- by turning their dials for KJR Tues- The Church School will convene its ing. delaged nightly by intoxicated days and Fridays at 10:45 A. M. It's 'usual Sunday morning at the ten o'- men sleeping on the tracks. Sort of their chance to find out all about it, clock hour with Mr. Hal Feathertone ;ubstituting steel rails for brass ones, HOW to can, WHAT to can, and as superintendent: s9 to speak. WHEN to can. (Continued On Second Page) "The Great Northern and other railroads are exacting an unjust, un- warranted, exorbitant and extortion- ate freight rate which is virtually an embargo upon the apple industry and other industries," Haskell said. "If a foreign power sent a fleet over and closed one of our seaports to commerce, we would coasider it an act which justified a declaration, yet this is exactly what the Great Northern raih'oad is doing to the ap- ple industry of this district." Larrabee Backs Statement Mr. I,arrabee, who also attended tile conference with the raih'o'td presidents at St. Paul, June 27, con- eurred in Mr. Haskell's statements. The apple men are continuing their efforts to divert 2,500 ears to inter- coastal shipment by water. I f they are successful in this move 10,500 cars will have been cut from the ton- nage of the railroads. The figures represent at least 25 t)er cent of the tonnage of fruit hauled from. this state. "It is a wonderful thing, the way the industry came through on elimin- ation of the C ga'ade," declared John Larrabee, Pateros grower and chair- man of the intercoastal transporta- tion committee of the North Central Washington Growers' Assocbttion. "By its action tle industry has prov- ed that it was the vitality and cour- age to stand up and fight. We are iust entering the battle now. The raih'oads have refused to listen to us, but we've hit them now where they are bound to feel it--in the )ocketbook." BREWsTER MAN ON JURY VENIRE Satur( ay the county clerk drew a " jury venire of 30 names for a spec- ial jury term of the Superior court It is all right to say that prosper-It,) be heht during August. Cases list- ity is just around the corner but the led are condemnations suits and right average man wants to be convinced[of way hearings. that he is not riding on a merry-go- I The name of J. W. Allyn, Brew- round. [ster, appears on the list.