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Newspaper Archive of
Quad City Herald
Brewster, Washington
Free Speech is Your Right!
July 21, 1922     Quad City Herald
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July 21, 1922
 

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ubltshed every Frllay by, vl , , *i:., ARR!VAL6 FQR THE .W Z Z K 2":or r: I,;,: ,',:,fb;'/ v:oJ..::16 smJ['rnD s.,PjfI 3Ann, Enia7 GJL. Thomp- brMn,,vnatche;v,,E.' Berier, Los l)ageles;,:.'. Anthony, Wenatchee -..Letyenl Wenatchee; Marie Rat- .14uMallfi'eld; Lou A. Rattery, Man "lfle|di :Mrs. Clara Upton, Seattle; L blevaher, Wenatehee; Frank Rattery vMansfleld; O. L. Fowler, Lakeside; E B. Grinncll, Tonasket; W. H. Smith Okanogan; L. W. Smith, Okanogan M. Edwards, Spokane; O. A. Curry, Chicago; R. M. Parrish, Cashmere; Mr. and Mrs. D. C. McDonald, Sea- ttle; C. A. Swenson, Spokane; J. C. Williams, Spokane; R.S. Hanford, Spokane; M. W. Howard, Molson: W. R. Packwood, Entiat; L. H. Fo- gelberg, Yakima; Edward E. Stew- art., Wenatchee; C. R. Black, Spo- in Mr;- and Mrs:--tTde-Jaxrddns were te vicinity Satu}y, I Mr!:rFrd:,:t:ontinues his weekly trip:Omak. He takes the mail to tentwa and goes from there o Omak returning the same day. Mr. D. M. Rogers made a trip to 0mak on Friday. * $ * * Every Sunday most of our young t'olks go to Omaehe Lake to enjoy he swimming there. * * * $ Shortie Gore returned last Thurs- lay after an absence of several mon- ths. JUDGE KENNETH MACKINTOSH During the past four years a judge of the State Supreme Cour', J and prior to that, for slx years, n J Superior Court Judge,, I1 today,[ (Friday, July 14) at Oly:at4a as can[ didate for reelection to the Supreme[ Court for the six year term. [ Both as a member of the superior I When you work the soil you are co-operating with nature, so do your part in replacing plant food. Washington raised tulip bulbs are better than imported bulbs, because they will develop two weeks sooner. * * $ $ Bankers and business men general ly are backing club work as never be fore; because they believe Junior tartar. * * $ * in the A hl-gi'-grade cow will Impart her ex- cellent qualities to one calf In a year, and the total of high grade farm cattle Is Increased by one. On the other hand, a bull whose mother had the same milk and butter qualifications, and whose father Is descended from n milk and butter strain, may sh'e as many as "5 calves, each Carrying Its share of the racial excellence. This bull can do duty with one lot of cows hmei:lca  the system i. only"twe,ve Or thh'teen years ohl. but records of milk lind I)titter-fnt tn'oduclhm are ill pos- sesSIOll O|' lht! (lelHIl'tlllt)lll, shollng tangllHe Imnelit far exeecdiug: th'e cost |o the COW owners. At New V,'indsor, Md.. for instance, seven Illillghlel' ()f olie sire average(t o70,5 polllids of l)iltter fal It yelir, ali InillrOveliiOnl over the llverllge o;f 700.3 pounds for lhelr dailrls. Tills wll only l:he ltrsl .ILeilerlilloli. Tile five- block assot.ililloii will l)erniil; line breeding with greatly Increased pos. slbllltes. To organize a co-operative bull as INCUMBENTS OF SUPREME COURT FILE ' incumbent Judges of the Supreme Court have filed for all four of the terms on the Supreme bench to be filed at the primary election Septem- ber 14, or the general election Nov. 7th. Three judges are to be elec- ted for the full six year terms and one to fill out the two years of the unexpired term of Judge Wallace Mount, deceased. Chief Justice Parker, Judge Mark A. Fullerton, and Judge Kenneth Mackintosh are candidates for reelec tion to full terrhs and Judge Chester R. Hooey for the unexpired term. Judge Fullerton is the senior mem- ber of the court, having served twen- ty-four years, tte was first electea while practicing law in Co]fax in 1899, and has been reelected three times. Chief Justice Parker, second in point of service on the Supreme bench, was appointed by Governor Hay to complete an unexpired term in 1909, was elected in 1910 and I 1916. He was a resident of Taco- ] ma from territorial days. [ Judge Mackintosh, a native of I Washington, was a judge of the Su- [perior Court of King County when i appointed by Governor Lister in Ap- !ril, 1918. In November 1918 he was elected to fill out the four years of the unexpired term to which he was appointed. Judge Hooey was appointed by Governor Hart last winter, following i the death of Judge Wallace Mount, and is now seeking election for the remaining two years of the unex- :pired term. He settled in Ellens- burg in 1888 and began the practice of law there in 1898. kane; Matt. Hanson, Wenatchee; and supreme courts, Judge Mackln-} C. R. Erickson, Spokane; F. B. Jac- tosh has been particularly active and III JUAI2-X II Ques, Vernon, B. C.; E. E. Dickson, urgent in his desire to expedite SitS- Yemen' B" C'; P' Dicksn' Vernn' ! 00atis', e=erting every effrt t d :i L POI00 B. C.; J. A. Warmon, Wenatchee; iaway with the delays which have sub W. C. Suile, Wenatchee; G. P. Bar- jeete d the courts to a great deal of ker, Togan, Utah; F. J. Broom, Spo" critisism. As far as possible, hehas  0R LL $$0]ATION kane; J. D. Monroe, Spokane; P. V. also sought to reduce the length of Ierrick, Portland. NEW OUTLET FOR APPLES Several hundred apple shippers from all section of the country will hold a convention in Seattle July 26 to 28. These representatives are coming by a special train of fifteen ears and will make stops at Yakima, Wenatchee and other fruit districts. and make tours of investigation in the fruit orchards. Estimates show that a milion box- es of Washington apples and 300,000 from Oregon will be handled in the cold storage plants of. the Sattle Port Commission this season as ag- ainst 250,000 boxs shipped from this port last season. Especially low rates from Itorage and handling have been mdde for the apple grow- ers and reduced rates from Western Washington fruit districts makes this the most advantageous port for ship- ment. An increased demand from Europe is promised. NINETY FIRST DIVISION WILL HOLD RE-UNION SEATTLE, July 21st.  Numeric- ally and also aa a physical unit strong in war, but none the less strong in peace, members of the fa- mous Wild West Division, the Ninety First, is going to turn out in large numbers for an annual get-together to be held here August 18 to 20. While many of them will arrive in the city a few days before the opening of their reunion, others will be here from August 15 on, when the first session of the Veterans of Foreign Wars is hehl, many of the "Powder River, Let 'er Buck" bunch being members of both organizations Director O. W. Sehmitz, in charge of the Ninety First Division head-- quarters in the city, and himself a opinions. Judge Mackintosh is a native of the State of Washington. He stud led at. the University of Washington and later at Stanford University from which University he graduated in 1895. The ensuing two years he worked in the mines of Amador and Mariposa Counties, California, to earn enough money to attend the Columbia University Law School, New York, where he graduated with the class of 1900, being immediately admitted to the bar of New York  state. In september of the same year he returned to Seattle, where he began the practice of law. Elected in 1904 as Prosecuting Attorney of King County, Judge Mackintosh ser- ved two terms in that office, making a record for efficiency and economy BOOSTERS WE'LL BACK Hats off gentlemen, to the best bunch of boosters on earth. It's the Wenatchee crowd we have refer- ence to. You know them well, but take it from us, they've put over the biggest thing in their history when they sold this wonderful north cen- tral Washington country on "Eat Wenatchee Apples." Time alone will tell most of us how great a thing they have done. We've heard there are boosters in California, but should there ever be a Booster Contest, we'll try to enter the Wenatchee crowd and back 'era with every cent we have on earth to come out top-notch winners, It is doubtful if these live hustling men of Wenatchee fully realize the :reat thing they have accomplished in this campaign or the full responsi- bility that now rests upon them in leading it on to ultimate success, but they will grow into i mid see i. through t Remember folks, everything that looks like an apple that is grown be- former front line soldier, is equally tween Stratford and Neppel on the active in the peace time work of put-east ' to Peshastin on the west; and ting over the greatest convention for from Wenatchee to Oroville, is now the Ninety First that they have yet and forevermore "Ea Wenatche enjoyed. According to his repor, many men famous in war days for their activities then, will report for the peaceful procedure of enjoyment of a reunion and contemplation of the work well done in a. reminiscent pat. A visit to Camp Lewis will be one of the features of their meet- ing when the old gang will re-assem- Apples" The ambition o the We: atchee bunch to be the ki'c to car:' hree such heavy tails is .,, remaA. able and laudable, and with the bringing of this thing to a successful issue means greater prosuerity the; can now be guessed at accurately. If you have not entered into th.:, program Mr. Orchardis you a: standing outside of the big tent lis ble in their former wartime home, ening to the musie and hoping youll sing the old songs, use the old nick get a peep inside. Thai will heTl names and otherwise report them-lsome, but why not go in and be selves as befits a past in which the ] part of the big show. Oma]: Chronicle motive and work were so unselfish. I Special arrangements are being made to entertain the men when they It is better to have a : mall pla arrive at Camp Lewis and it is not and manage it well tha: :v have unlikely that this will be the banner large place and have it m:,>.age yo entertainment of the occasion in the , . . . opinion of many. Over or under irrigaio will in duce potato jelly-end roL Children need milk to furnish them * * * * with fuel for the body so they can Remember that plant food in the run play and work. soil is not inexhaustible. * * * * * $ * There are good dairy cows, but be- Check the potato fields ::or mosaic cause of poor manageent they do l disease and pull out all plans sho#.| t -  ill it. Idea Has Been In Uae in Europe for Many Years, But Is Com. paratlvely Ne w Here, (Prepared by the TJn|ted States Depgrtmet ot Al[ricult ure.) Every dairy farmer knows that he would get better leturns from his feed and labor If he had high-rade stock; but tim idea of estahlishlffg - a blooded herd Immediately suggests "kid glove" farlnhJg nlid baxflrtiptcy. "Two- thousand dollar cows lind two-dollar milk," was one farmer's cl|aracteriza- .ti!n, Yel the United States Departniclli of agricilll ure linnually Is leading lflmdreds of farmers loward the-pos. session of herds that will Increase the former milk and butter- fat yield with the same outlay for upkeep. One of the most useful agencies Is the co.operatlve bull a.oclatlon .............. It. {ii ::::::'::':: gi  {{i::i::i !!;I ..... :::4:! ..::,::'.':::': '::. Five Bulls Like This Will improve an Entire Dairy Community. for two years without danger of In- breeding. If there were five lots ot cows and five bulls, and the bulls wer rotated from one herd to another every two years, each bull would have a period of usefulness of possibly 1 years, and may easily have added 7':)0 head of young sock, with a due pro. portion of high milk-producing heifers. As: thc first generation of heifers be- cam milkers, the breeding value of the bulls would become established and any Inferior sires could be weeded out. Five bulls kept for ten years may change the entire dairy Industry of a community and possibly glve Its cattle a dlstlactiveness that would be valuable market asset. Co-opera,' existed T new sugar.coate00. gum d eli. young c,00P x It "melts i:.,: mouth" " ,.. it: the i center to ca'_'.gestton,'" " brighten teeth t.nd mouth and throat, There are t00.e ct!:z-: friends to ch.oosa t'00o:n, too,',00 I soelaiton it is first advisable to arouse aS nlucil Interest as pos.qthle In the, plan througil meetLogs, conversation, Have plenty of fresh water for the and the clrcu]alion t: I.partmev, t of livestock during the summer; they Agrictllture liierature. It is possible get thirsty as well as we do. that the county .ngent or even some This is the time of year when the state or federal agricultural repre- electric iron and gasoline iron saves sentative can be Induced to hep per- much fatigue to the housewife. ll.v. Advice ean lllWliyS he ob- n , t HOT DAYS--HERE THERE We sizzle in the livin' room, an' smother on the porch. Old So! is mighty reckless with his pesky little torch l But soon wc II roll from under, an' there'll be the twilight breeze, till we set around an' wonder if there's better days than these .... A feller ort to think about tl evcrlastin' flame, in the pit that's so infernal, that I hate to Write its name.But they tell us it is real, an' we got to run the chance of payin' fr our mcanness, wher they wear asbestos pants[ "' It's foolishness to grumble when the sun's a little llot. with nothin' wuss to bother, than to hunt a cooler spot--while we, face a possibility that's likely to occur, of sweatin.' on, ferever. in the place we're headed fer, ...... So--we better be contented with the tan that's rt our hide,it beats the conflagration where they serve a feller--. fried[ An' I had ruther linger  where 'the weather's apt to f ffi, change, than o settle dow, n fer ageg, to a dcath!ess-Pkn'l-,,/ I  " rang! r__ ................................... , I I NEW STOCK r h at You are NOw in Need of--- OIL TEMPERED THINNING SHEARS. PLUMB & SAYRE BOX HATCHETS.." NEW STANDARD & HOME CHERRY STONERS. FT,'TTT'P CANNING RACK I[]SERVING KETTLES COLANDERS & MIXING BOWLS. RUIT JAR FILLERS & STRAINERS. SCYTHES & GRASS HOOKS. ALFALFA. FORKS & HA NDIAS. GRUBING HOES. REACH OF ALL. JUST WHAT YOU HAVE BEEN LOOKING FOR. PRIGE I1 HAVE YOU SEEN OUR WOOD BURNING[ CAMP 8TOVESf F. R. wooDBuRY LUMBER CO. "THEE HOME BUILDERS." CLEAN--UP DAY8 MEAN PAINT-- UP DAYS. FOR THE HOM GAR- AGE, BARN, 8TAIRWAY FLOORII CHAIRS AND FENCE. OUR WORK GUARANTIED KALSOMINING, PAPER HANK& ING AND PAINTINg. BERT BROCKWAY PHONR IB Hill . Fri( is r for sas 'he day Sea' had ing eld. ed : tie. ima gan 8O111 turn to arm "vld ing She 'r has on : nift Dn / Mr. &ep aft cre turi ere( way Indt Wal afte str the Ed We( tion tion on N In.l{ pie, R.J M Wet who, hosl f6r Pier port gettl dau! D.I er, er ! Flet she ho F, ur& SOJO' visit had nl Cllfl the : day. tt laOlt W ;pens chin thosl erit Let haw W