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Quad City Herald
Brewster, Washington
Free Speech is Your Right!
July 26, 1919     Quad City Herald
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July 26, 1919

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. J BIBWSTER| TXE Z0M 0' "BXOOXIIY]E" APPYEB. ./ BREWSTER APPI,ES WON PRIZE IN H}I5 AT SAN FRANCISCO, E}REWS'I" R Published AND SEATTLE IN 1916 AS TBE WORLD'S BEST HERALD in the Interest of and at the "Gateway to the Famous Okanogan Country.' BBW'BT2ZI TEIJ X0 it OF "5X00XUM" L1PPv'E5 VOLUME 19. i i BREWSTER, OKANOGAN COUNTY WASHINGTON, SATURDAY, JULY 26th, [ l i, 1919. NUMBER 4, ! ACTION OF STATE GRANGE IS DE- NOUNCED. " San Juan PomonCondemns Effort .o Involve Grange in Poliical Trl]31e Alliance. East Sound, July 19tl,--Condenm- lng the action of officers of the Stal Grange for attempting to make the grange a party to a political party lma ganization, the San Juan County "Pomona Grmge, at its regular re.cot- ing here on July 15, adopted the fol- lowing resolution declaring that but but a small minority of tim granger vote in this state can be delivered for the purpose of fostering "social- lsm, nonpartisianism, bolshevism and anarchistism :" "Whereas, The Grange in all its history has by its bydaws forbidden the discussion of or taking part in partisan politics, and "Whereas, The State Grange by it executive officers has attempted .to form a combination with the State Fderation of Labor and other organ- izations for the purpose of assisting in the election of officpers, both state and municipal, which will foster socialism, mmpartisaaism, bolshevi- ism and I. W. W.' ism; and, "Whereas, It  prohibited by all by-laws of both state an national graxtgers ; and, e"Whreas, The Agricultural Grai n News fails to publish resolutions con- demning such action; "Be it Resolved, That San Juan County Pomona Grange condemns the ctioil of said State Grange and said Agricultural Grange News, and fur- ther, that a copy of this resolution be forwarded to the Iellingham Herald, Seattle Post-Intelligence, Friday Harbor Journal, Tacoma Ledger and Seattle Labor Record for the purpose of informing all loyal grargers and the public that the State Grange offi- ce cannot deliver the votes of but a small minority of the grangers of tim state of Washington," CORRECT LUBRICATION OF TRAC TORS NECESSARY. It goes without @aying, of course. that a tractor must be operated cor- rectly In order to secure efficient re- suits. It is just as essential that a high quality lubricatin oil of the cor- rect grade exactly suited to the engine be used. But correct lubrication nteanssomething more than that--tile oil must be used in the right way. , ''he ti'actor manufacturer builds an efficient power plant which is designed to d, certain work and do it economic- ally. To insure this the manufactur- er does everything possible to educate the operator in the proper core and op- eration Of the tractor. In the same way the Standard Oil Company issues literature on the cor- rcet lubrication of all kinds of tractors it mlntains a corps of trained lubri- cation, engineers.in order to study the lubrication needs of each type of trac- tor. The Company then recommends to the operator the correct grade of Zerolene for use in his machine If he is to get the most efficient :s'ervice out" of iL The Standard Oil Company is interested in selling correct lubrica- tion, not merely in selling  gallon or a barrel of ol! Throttgh its long experience and, vast resources, the Company has pro-I duced the exact grade of Zxn'olene I suilcd to each type of .engine. Each I grade will do the work for which tt is[ manufactured if ued correctly in the / engine fear whiuh it is recommended. In this way the Standard Oil Company in doing an invaluable service in teach lng the tractor operator the science of correct lubrication. PERMANENCY OF CLUB TO BE THE KEYNOTE. Permanency tn the organization of boys' and ,girls' clubg Is the keynote of club work accomplished this spring and summer, according to reports from leaders and individual clubs which are arriving here In great num- bers. Heretofore the policy has been to or organize a club ill some particular project fox. the summer and fall, then disband and reorganize the next year. While such organization meets fairly well the need of clubs whose work seasonal, garden clubs and tim like, it fails to meet fully the requirejments of live stock clubs whose work Is co- throughout, the year, rather than seasonal. On of the first clubs to effect a permanent organization is the Selah 00JAVA MAY BE EX-KAISER'S ST. HELENA ....# ... - / .r .. [ ' I Into exile on ,v :0_ROPE ( .P  'the island of " Java l. the :)X" r"  -v e Dutch East In- ;\\;  #',.. "  FJAPAN a b o u t 2000 ;'!  '0x'"l J miles sOUth of - k' : J.RIt|PPINI$ the Philippiues. i!  "\\;.PI[ X-, C II Berlin admits / t/  I'll,,J ' the kaiser Is Ir &/ x- /" willing to _1 . rurc. I lt IDA : donee" outside fO I F_A'I ['] " Europe. so ) &) I,005,2"sl00v . 0000agland w,,, ' // - "' . ,-  I consent "with- - ' -- - F - ] I out trial If ....  '- ,- , , ,AU',... I Java is his St.  Helena. MUSSER BACK INTO BIG LEAGUE AGAII',I When Carl. Mays, underhanded pitcher of the Boston Red Sex got peeved at manager Ed Barrows and went home, he paved the way for the spitballer Paul Masser of the Des Molbes, Is., 'estern club to make his second big league ap- pearance.' Barrows bought Mus.- ' ser who was tormerly with the Chicago White Sex. Washington, registered Berkshire pig club, which has Just purchased a Laurel's champion young "Berkshire boar from the Iowa State College. New farm and club literature list of the extension service here includes the following publications which are free ! No. 984, "Farm and Home Drying of fruits and Vegetables"; No. 839, "Honm calming by tho One-Period Is It Father and Son? SE00ora The young man, Harry S. New, Jr., alleged to htve confessed to the murder of his sweetheart Freda Lesser in California, claims that United States Senator Harry S. New of Indiana is his father, but admits that be was bore out of wedlock. The inserted picture is of tits mur- dered girl, who It is claimed, broke her .lJagemeat with uUg Nw. (eeaitln in her dea, - Cold Pack Method";No. 903, "Commer clal Evaporation and Drying of Fruits; No. 916. "Succeshful Cennmunity Dry lng Plant;" A92, "Home Canning of is Meats and Sea Food with a Steam Pressure Cooker;" General Bulletin No. 148, "Evaporation o Fruits and Vegetabl'es." Also leaflet on Drying. A FAVORITE ACTRESS Names only less renowned than her own appear in tlm cast supporting Geraldine Ferret, who comes to the Gem Theatre, Pateros, Tuesday July 9th. in her veeond Goldwyn Picture, "The Hell Cat." ,The internatior[al celebrity's lead- Lug man is Milton Sill, distinguished in a core, of Broadway productions efor he elected to appear in the silent drama. Since that time he has supported Clara Kitnball Young and irene Castle, was a featured player i n "The Honor System," and played with Bla/nche Sweet in "The tIus'hed Hour. '' His ease of manner, the fact that he is a representative type of Anmrican gentleman and his undenia- ble dramatic gift s easily account for the popularity of Geraldine Farrar's leading man. Too much cannot be said of Tom Santschi. He is known whever pic- tures are known. His work in "The I/ell Cat," will surprise his most ard- ent adm:lrers. Miss Farrar herself declares him to be magnificent. "When he is on the serene---why, he just puts everybody else in his pockets," she ts.ys with succinctness. Santschi will always be remembered for his brilliant work in "The Spoil- ers," "The City of Purple Dusk," and latterly in "The Still Alarm." For more than twelve years he has been a dominant figure in the silent drama William :W Black also appears in "The Hell Cat," fresh from his ad- mirable work with Noxm Talmadge In "The Secret of the Stormy Country." Evelyn Axzell, the only feminine nvember of the correpany aside from the star, is entrusted with a colorful role, and Frmk Montgomery, Harry Lee, Richard Turne;, William Gib- son. and Willam Trow contribute to their well known talents. Last, but not least, ten cowboys, native sons of Wyoming, figure cos'puously in the production. Not. ulone by their riding do they evoke a@mtration, but some 'of them reveal zenuine histri- onic ability. LIGHTENING THE WOMAN'8 WORK The old story that woman"s place is in the home long ago became anti- quated. 'She has gone forth into the world to help make. it better; she Is actively engaged in service to man- kind in many occupations; she is reded s an inspiration, particularly  welfare and educational work. But with all her activities the we. men of today recognizes that she owes her first duty to her home. In an'on- dearer to lighten the household work that must be done, so that she can have more time for outside activities, there have been many improvemnts to help ler get through the household work .easily and quickly.. One of these is the modern oil stove it has taken the dirt and heat out of the kitchen and has made it possible to boil, fry and stew on the same range top with exactly the heat nec- essary for each operation. The cook- ing surface of the oil stove is high enough above the level of the floor so that it is no, longer necessary for the housewife to stoop when baking 'tnd boiling. Burning Pearl Oil, the Stander;1 Oil Company's kerosene, the rood,era ell cookstove is cleai and free from odor. it marks a step forward in the life of womankind bcase it relieves her of many household burdens, thus giving ar more time for tateest outside "of UNITED STATES AND THE WAR. SALVATION ARMY HOME SERVI- CE CAMPAIGN. Seattle, Wash., July 25th.---Enthu- ed by the wonderful success of the Salwt/ion Army War Service, tee cam- pai.gners wit() will organiz district h \\;V-shington and Idaho for the Sal- ,'ation Army ltome Service campaign left. Seattle Saturday for their various ,Hstricts. q'he Service campaign w{l ,nd the week of September 22 to29 when it is hol)ed to have raise d a hind sufficient to carry On aztd enlarge ;,nd extend for 14 m.onths the Salva- .ton Arluy Home Service work on budgets and in accordance with plans carefully approved and considered by ,:ommittee# of prominent citizens in Washington and Idaho. The money raised in Washington wllVbe sl)ent in Washington and that l raised in hlaho will be spent in that .state and when it is understocid that lto great succes/u of the Salvation $1000 1 Army war Work was tlm direct result W' spent $21,850, 000,000 or ;medi of th.e home :,ervice that has been 000.an hour in the war." Our  " forces when the armistice was sign.e I built up in the past half century the numbered 4,800,000 men. I quota of every city and county in the two states is expected to be over Wte sent 2,036,000 overseas and 1,- 390,000 of them saw battle service. In one month 306,000 men were lan- ded n Europe. Our deaths in the war were about 50.000 ;Wounded approximately 236,- /0 and deaths from disease 56,991. The quai-termaster's department purchased 131,800,000 .pairs of wool stockings; 85,000,000 drawers; 30,700,- 000 pairs of shoes; 26,500,000 flannel shirts; 21, 700,000 blanke,; 21,700,- 000 breeches; 73,700,00 wool coats; 8,300,000 overcoats. W'e prodqced 226,557 machine guns. Our production of rifle amnunition reacl|ed 3,500,000,000 by the end of the war. American aviators brought down 755 enemy airplanes. We prodaced 13,574 twelve cylinder Liberty motors for airplanes. Our air service ttaled 200,000 men cqnpared with 1200 when we began hostilitieS. American divisions were in battle 200 days and engaged in :t3 major operations. At the end of the war w held a front lorger than the British. Our artillery once fired 1,000,000 shells in four hours, a record without parallel in history. Federal Ca/pital Stock returns ou domestic and foreign corporation,s are due on or before July 31st. The tax Is payable any time after July 1st. Penalty accrues if the tax is not paid" within ten days after notice and de- mand. The exem,ption has been low- .ered and the rates has been increased. 'We are nearing the end of govern- ment debauch of control, price fixing, and wage advances. It has been a costly revel only to subscribed. Up to the time of the war The Salvation Army Honle Service was ustained wholly by nickles and dimes sometimes dollars that were put into COMES TO LEARN HOW -KIDDIES ARE RULED Miss Emma Novakova has ar rived tn America from Prague e personal representative of Alic, Masaryk, president of the Czecho Slovak Red Cross anti daughter el the president of the Czecho-Slavs. She comes to study juvenile court methods that the'.- .::y l)e adopt. ed. there. tamborine the lassie passed around or otherwise obtained by haphazzard solicitation. Growing out of war's experience was the determination to: every 12 months for subscriptions year's home ministrations. "A man may be down, but never out," is the slogan of the Salvation- is t. work that the funds will carry on, DEMOCRAT INDICTS MEXICAN POLICY OF IRESIDENT. be measured by billions. Still tlte experience may be worth it and the day may come and not far distant when we again turn over pub- lie utilities to be wrecked by the gee on,mont. A bill has been Introduced in the United States Senate proposing Feder- al control of the meat packing indus- try through a license system. MAY STRIKE OIL. Spokane, Wash., July 24--Excite- ment among farmer.s in north of Pros- ser, has been arouied through the act- ivities of J. M. Tborp and asioclates, who are said to represent a Texas oP company, having headquarters at Fort Worth. Farmers say they have giveln leases and options on land to Mr. Thorpe for five years, with a guarantee that drilling outfits will start work within three month s and with a further guarantee that in casd oil is not found the well will be left in Such condition that the farmers may obtai n a greately needed supply of domestic water, which is rare in 'that locality. frhe territory which it is hoped to develop into an oil field lies on the .outh piope of the Rattlesnake hills, I six to 12 miles north and east of Presser. .,v:or =Hnan=a i maiany persons have tle mlstaleer ea that color blindness causes a con- erable number of the ra:lroad acct- i lents," said a veteran of the line re- i ntly. "During the early part of my life, when I was in railroad work, a . physician who examined 700 appll-i mats for positions as railroad meal found only one who was color blin, i vcral of the appUeants, howev.- not know the proper name  i $1# colors. They were able to group match Sest samples accurate|y ough. but. were uncertain when raked to pick o 'ertala e01s ad Re(rites Long Lislt of Wrongs Suffered And Callsj for a Sweep4ng Probe !Washington, July, 24th.--What am- ounts to a severe indictment of the ad ministration policy with respect to Mexico is contained iRa Senate rose. lution offered by Senator King, one of he democrat leaders. The reolution sets forth that "American citizen( residing in and buying property in the Republic of Mexico have suffered damages amonn- ring to several hundred million dollars by reason of the'unlawful destruction .nd larceny of property, and in ad- dition thereto have been subjected to gross personal outrages and in hun- dreds of cases, have suffered murder and assassination, and no progress ha apparen,'y been made toward the llquidaUon, settlement, and paynent of clalm against the Mexican govern- ement on account of whose delinquen- ciee such damages and outrages have been suffered."' The resolution then p'ovides for a sweeping investigation by the Foreign Relations Committee into the damages and outrages suffered by American ci- tizens in Mexico, the facts concerning the murders of Americans, the proper- ty lolsses through destruction, confls- catimt and larceny and other matters having relation to the wrongs which ht recent years have been visited upon United States citizens on the Mexican side of the border. The resolution of Senator King re- flects not only a widespread feeling in Congass of resentment over the in- numerable outrages committed against Americans in Mexico but also a belief equally widespread that the State Dep- artment has been singularly-remiss and inert In seeking to obtain indem, nities or satisfaction of adequa sort for what has been done Learn to Be a Listener. The man with brains in his head is a good" listener even if he doesn't know what men are talking about. It's a pleasure to listen when you're inter eSted. The next best thing is to 'act a though you were. That doe not mean that you are to act the hypo- crite. It mean that you are to put yourself at attention and the chance are that you will become interested. You Just must learn to get interested In what concern the world. Disregard what Interests others and thereby you make,confession that does not count to your credit. So even if you can't confess the most lively interest, find out what there is about the thlag that put the solicitation of funds on a Interests otkers and the result may be systematic basis--one " solicitation revelation to 'ou.. 1 AS WATERS FLOW Bv / /