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Quad City Herald
Brewster, Washington
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August 4, 1922     Quad City Herald
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August 4, 1922
 

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p, ag S, BREWSTER HERALL PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY D. L. GILLESPIE Editor and Proprietor. ..... 12iimJ m WELCH RESIGNS PO- I 1 iC N AS ti:AAt;&,R Seattle,  John G. Welch whose resignation as Assistan bales Man- ager of the Northwestern Fruit Ex- Entered as second cla,:3 nmtter July change of Seatle, was a,moanced m 1st 1901 at the Post Office at Brew the trade Press recentlt ilds joinc the executive sales forces of the ster, Washington. North American Fruit E ...... sage, a SUBSCRIPTION.PRICE $1.00 YEAR cording to an official an, mcemen imre. BREWSTER HOTEI Because of the impormce of tim position which Welch 1,a. held to. many years with the h, :hwesteJ.. Fruit Exchange, considcraoic interc and speculation was arovscd in fru circles by a paragraph recently a: [AUTO LICENSEES , PROTECT OUR TOWN HAS NARROW MOLSON MAY GET HAVE INCREASED Four times as ninny licenses were issued" and tlfirteen times as much n'toney collected during the first sx months of 1922 as timre was during all of 1915, the first year this sta'w began issuing license plates. The  first contract let after tl: present' system of state highways w adopted was awarded in 1913, so fl,. remarkable development of aurorae bile travel is coincident with th state's improvement of its roads. Y i rector of Licenses Fred. J. Dil)bL points out. In 1915 the 46,000 automobile -,,'iq IFqL,Lt=, i b:.l|:..} To SUl)por lfis contention that the tariff bill is dqsig'ned to protect Amer ican industrs, ag'ainst cheap foreiKn labor, Senator Watson, of hnliana said recetnly that according to of- ficial figures one ounce of gold wouhl purchase labor in the chiel competing countries "ts follows: Uni ted St,ues, 17 hours, England, 50 lus France 117 hours, Germany, 201 hr, In the west, we see the necessity of reason:d)le tai'iff protection 1'ol such industries as beet sugar, lumber in eertmn branches, paper, certah metals etc., which cannot pay Amer- ESC/kPE .I:RiLM t:tRi [,a:;L attlr, lay morning Pateros had a very narrow escape from de- struction by fire. Miss Anna Doug- las wq awakened by the nob:e of the fire an,1 smellinF smoke, aroused the town people. The t-ose carts were l)rou'ht inlo action and i-mediately 'we h-l'?:e stretuns of wa'.er v:as turn- ",I on the 1)urnin buihling'. Tlv 'ire was confined to tim inside of th, 'mihlin and when discovered, was : ,.ethina' ma.';s of flame,. The l)uihl ing' was owned by E. F. Jolmson and occupied by the Tharric.ult Bros ',viih a well appointed stock of mer- vhandise wl:ich will be ne-u'l:,' a total tFI'i'EI, MAIL SERVICE Witi oniy two.trains running week- ly, Molson now has the poorest mail service in its history. This train had neither mail clerk nor express messenger and did not take the mail from Chesaw and other points between Molson and Curlew. It is reported that a call for bids has been issued through the Oroville ')ost office to temporarily carry the mail from Oroville to Molson and Che ;aw, nmkin.g the round trip three Ames a week.-- Molson Leader. DATES TO REMEMBER Primary Election, Second Tuesday IIIlOlII! ARRIVALS FOR THE WEEK LOCAL GUEBTS N,OT LISTED O. A. Curry, Spokane; Ed. Chal reefs, Pateros; M. C. Gregory, Port land; L. F. Hamerlynch, Portlnad. O. Dahl, Wenatchee; S..J. Wakefieh anti wife, Seattle; G. O. Avery ant wife and daughter, Molson; A. L. Pm mer, Spokane; J. Franklin, Okano gan; T. H. Atkinson, Entiat; Wm Me Carter, Seattle; Jas. McInnis, Seatth: Wm Kirkwood, Wenatchee; J. B. Es sex, Bonners Ferry; Mr. and Mrs A. G. Manke, Bridgeport; Willis ' Blaine, Wash. D. C.; A. A. Parker Olympia; R.J.S. Bethree, Seattle C. H. Anderson, Spokane; H. H. Le iss, Seattle; Raleigh Craft, Wenat chee; Mrs. H.L. Brattain, Lore Beach, California; J. F. Eyster, Spo kane; Herbert Bailey, Spokane; W J. Phillips, Chelan; K. Billingsley Wenatchee; Chas. Kuehn, Wenat chee; W. J. Madden, Winthrop; M. Parrish, Cashmere; Jas. A. Blab, Seattle; Mr. and Mrs. F. C. St> Bridgeport; It. J. Bernard, Wen, Ceo. Dugel, Wenal, chee; T. A. Cor way, Seattle. METAL MINING IN STATE FOR 1922. J. S. Mclntosh of the Department o Statistics with Secretary of State J. Grant Hinkle, reports the mining industry is improving. He visited several of the "mines in Okanogan county; among them was one of the oldest properties in Washington and known as Kaaba. It is located one mile southwest of the town of Night- hawk on Little Mount Chopoca, and four miles south of the International Boundary. The railroad passes within 100 rods of this property. This company shipped 1800 tons of ore. The values are principally silver and lead with an indication of copper with depth. The ore is low grade and values average about $8.00 per ton and in the ore chute averages about $12.00 with a true fisher vein. All parties who know anything about this property claim it has the ear lnarl of making one of the large mines of the country, Another property which has been considered of merit is the Four Metal Mine which lays about one-half mile southwest of Nighthawk. The Ruby Mine is owned by the Pyrargyrite Mining Company, Night- hawk, Washington, organized in 1915 pearing in the "Packer" announcir Mr. Welch's resignation from tl,: Northwestern. Welch came to the Northwcstcl, bout ten years ago, when the con cern had its home offices m Portlan He worked his way upward throug various stages until he reached the eenses, issued brought in $230,995 revenue; in 191(i there was 70,0: : licenses, $356,429 revenue; 191 T, 103,001 licenses, $527,388 revenw: 1918, 131,369 licenses, $801,894 1919, 173,934 licenses, $2,325,879 1920, 186,827 licenses, $2,837,975 1921, 194,993. licenses, $2,925,730 status of Assistant Sales Managc being given a thorough training i.. he work of selling and dibtributin. fruits and vegetables. W. F. Gwin, Vice PresiCnt of tk North American Fruit Exchauge, an John F. Deegan, General ,les Mar ager of that Company, spent sevci days in Seatle recently, in attendant at the annual convention of the In ternational Apple Shippers Associ tion. Asked about Mr. ,, elch's aI: pointment, Mr .Gwin said: "It goes without saying, of course, that Mr. Welch's resig- nation from the No::hrestern Fruit Exchange was e:;i ::ly vol untary and on his o\\;,: .otion. We were not aware iIa .: con- templated that acct., .ntil it was announced in the ,:es. But 'we are mighty glad to h ve Mr. Welch with us, as he is a trained specialist, and possesses nmrked ability." Welch is now on his way from San 2rancisco to Clorado where he wiE be located for several months. The. North American Fruit Exchange iu oy far the largest factor in the dis wibution of Colorado peaches, pear- and apples. Welch will be in eharg of the Colorado operation. Since announcement by the Amer- ican Farm Bureau Federation of the consolidation of the North American Fruit Exchange with the Federated Fruit Growers Inc., a grower-owned, grower-controlled co-operative nation al sales agency which will be effec- tive on January 1st, 1923, a very heavy influx of tonnage into the North American has taken place, growers organizations everywhere de- siring to be "in at the beginning." PROTECTING THE DIRECT PRIMARY W. S. U'Ren, widely known as the principal exponent of may of Ore- gon's progressive laws, has written a letter to the Portland Oregoaian urg- ing that legislation be enacted which will safeguard party primaries from invasion by political enemie'; The U'Ren letter is particulmly in teresting in Washington whc e a sire. It is high grade silver property; the ilar effort will be made at tb , geaer vein varies in width from 6 inches al election to pass Referr,,' qills L': to ten feet. There are several tun- and 15 which provide for t:'tY tog 'straP:ion and compel canCi, tes fc: ?ffiee to pledge themselves to carry party pledges into effect. It will be recalled that ',>c Non- ')artisan League, through W:.,. Bouck ne deposed State Gran,2:e !' er, who vas chairman of the stae e::ecuAw: ?mmittee of the NonPar i n Lea- ue at the time, aused the wo .Icc nels in ore. '[he wdues are from $6. to $23.00 per ton. The 'oaI underground development is abdt 5,000 feet. The mill has a cal acity of 75 tons every twenty-four hours and is operated by electric power. A car of concentrates is shipped mon'h- ly. Another property called ,he F', b, . six months of this year, 192,741 li- censes, $2,980,710 revenue. During July the 1921 record for number (,: licenses was passed and the revenue"-; ran far over $3,000,000. EMPIOYERS MUST OBEY THE LAX: m Final warning has been given Ly the Department of Labor anti Indu; tries to a number of employers wl ! continue to disregard the law which directs them to investigate and promptly report on all accident;, that if it is necessary a series of pro ; ecutions will be started to get quic!: er action. A comparitively sma: number of employers make it col stantly necessary to send special ag' eats to investigate accidents whici: should be reported promptly by th( employers. This expense is regar('- ed by the department as inexcusable and a burden to the other employm contributing to the fund. LARGE ATTENDANCE AT I. O. O. F. PICNIC The picnic of I. O. O. F. member: and Rebekah's held at Alta Lake las Sunday was largely attended by ou local members of the orders her and also from all other points, eve: 150 people attended. The eats wer. tip-top and was set out in the grey and was well patronized by the hun gry visitors. Swimming and boat: ing was the order of the amusement Chelan Lodge of I. O. O. F. was th, guiding spirit in the picnic and di all possible to make the gathering v success that it was. It was talked of making thls event an annual af fair. The boat races were won b: Paters." CHIPS and SPLINTERS Scrub sires will be as scarce a:; hen's teeth in a few years if the pre' en rate of replacement keei:q Ul Stay with it fellows. Let's i)n ,, .,:hingon on a purebred map. When an improved pracAce a i, trodueed into a community by a clu boy or girls, it no2 only helps the clu me.nbers but the entire t'arming dk' trick Because it runs deep, is sel:-pro .;ell ng, and leaves the ground lnor: f.:,. ..ile, the clover :rod al al a {:J marine which is a %w hun ::' . " south of the lne.'n':hn:fl B:, ' ,; atan elevation el? ,'.',600 :'.ci,. 'i }-..i is considered very promising prop- erty. It is reached by wagon road and is about 10 miles from Oroville. There are a number of propertie,,: with ore exposed and should be sci- entifically prospected. The mines in Stevens county have produced but little in the paut st) months but a brighter outlook ap pe,rs ahead both %r Lhis county am Pend Oreilie a:-: active work i' cm ten'plated tht, cominS,' s;x months. ,Recent reports on the Meai Mi> ing industry in the tate of Washing ton gives the gold prodt'ctin o 19";1 but 27 per cent of the outpm for 1920 and less than any year sin'.: 18)4. WaJaington mines produce, i, 1921, $1.28,486 in gohl, 14% 455 ounces of silver, 251,544 pound:: i of copper, 14b,355 pounds of lead and 449,360 pounds of zinc with a total value of $382,313. TIMBER FIRE RE- PORTED ON LAKE A large timber fire of 1200 acres extent, is reported as bm:nlng along the south side o2 the lake at or near Ma le Creel:. The country is rough and difficult of entry still the forest officials belie.'e they c': control i i on ,:,11,; flint saikgdar, l ' u l..:a., i;; he l:est ldn.l ot' a sub-soiling . 19 s, o be referred. W.D. Lane, a ),cr eatfle eouncihnm ',,. pe ded at a banquet gice: 7 alec M. The cow don't strike, but give'.; he /clls and associates on t,.. ,we oi nfilk; the chicken don't strike, bu :eir departure for McNr:l.: Island lays more eggs, and the farmer, - serve penitentiary se,_.,.es foi' well he just can't strike. mtructing the draft dm'iw. :ae war. '.ted as attorney for th,. : '.?;ue in Right after the early flowering retorts to block the ;,' ce leg- ;hrubs have stopped blooming is th( Iation. )est time to prune them. in Mr. U'Ren's lettt=r '  quote ,th approval the pre, .f the If it pays to feed a pig balance( 'egon Direct Primary adop- ations, it certainly must pay to fee 'i at the time it was , ,g fm hildren on a bal:mced menu. firs primary law. aptly is quotation'its Wasl:i condi In requeening, it is better to cag ms is shown by the  ..... ,g ex he old queen, instead of killing her ct: ' until the new one is accepted. "Every political pm , ever . ,luntary political orga=lka ' n ha: Community fairs, county fairs, dis ,] same right to be pr.  fron: trict fair and state fair are some oJ ,erferencc of persons .] ..'e not the steps toward improved agricul ntified with it as its :n, a and tture. blically avowed membe_.; at the l A scrub bull will soon put his own- vernment of the state h:ts ) pro-]or out of business by making the : itself from the inte 'ere .ce o.' ,herd all scrubs. csons who are not knov , I reg- ever stop to think that a :;red as its electors. : great Did you ong to the people as well a: :,o the c willingness to work might help a lot I ,mbers of a political pary _ ;r one these days. I ! 2,0 is not known to be )re of its I I .mbers to vote qr take an rt al Hand painted doilies m'e being y election or other pro ng of 'ted out by many women in the state :h political party as it r one :e are easily cleaned. is not a registered Pm .lifted ztor to vote at m,y s:' :cion ,%' diversified farmer has less chance ta a part ta tim  f t _ ythiag tha a edal. .4" it:Ill Wag'es and inaintain American sLandards of living in eompetitiol with untaxed foreign goods produced '.vith cheap labor and dumped on American markets. GOOSE LAKE ITEMS M. MeCauley broke the hub of hi, car Saturday on the way to town and i'inMmd the trip on horseback. He reports coyotes very bad up his way. lm';t week he lo't 8 geese and 15 tur keys. Miss llazel Shumway and Miss Ma- :hihla Murry are visiting Miss Grace Munter. They all went to Omachc Lake on Sunday. * * $ * Mr. and Mrs. Fred Will motored to Okanogan aml Omak Wednesday. They took Mr. Gove's daughters in. They were returning to Auburn after spending several weeks vis!ting their father here. Ed. Schaughnessy and wife and Chas Schaughnessy went overland to Wenatchee last week. They were going to do some teaming there Mrs. Brown and a friend were vis- iting Mrs. Duncket last week. It is reported that H. . Peasley who was being' treated at Soap Lake for an injured back, is entirely cured Mr. Marchessault made a trip to Gvrdon and purchased a bunch of sheep. Chas. Perkins, Ralph and Arehie Renner and Milton Munter spent Sun day at Omaclae Lake. CHEAT WITH DEALERS LICENCE Officers enforcing the motor vehic- ei laws have found a new form of evading the auto truck license is be- coming'too general. Several trucks apparently engaged in commercial hauling have been found bearing ]dealers' licenses, and, when arre:s ]have been made the claim has been lmade that the owners of the trucks were merely "demonstrating." An Oregon truck bearing a dealers'licen- se and doing commercial business, in this state was reported to Oregon authorities. Another Oregon truck with dealer's plates delivered a motor speed boat on Puget Sound. Such evasions of law will be prosecuted. When the men are autoing around over the country visiting livestock, the women have not been forgotten, for they are holding kitchen equip- meat and house planning tours. Livestock tours help demonstrate the value of good stock. loss. Mr. Johnson will un,loub::e, lly vebuihl at once. The surrounding Imihlins were protected by fire fig'h! q's with .arden hose, and by the facl 'lint the buihting was nearly fire proof is due the fact tlmt the rest :)f the town escaped destruction. in September, September 12th. General Election, Tuesday after 1st Monday in Nov. November 7th. Last day for filing Initiative Pe- titions Four Months prior to day on i which they are to be voted on, July 7th. First day for Filing Candidacis, Sixty clays prior to c" .te of Primary :F WORMS ARE SttOW- Election, July 14th. Last Day for Filing Candidacies, ING UP: SPRAY AGAIN Thirty Days prior to date of Primary i If you find new worms working l :n the apples at this time spray again This cover spray shouhl be conL)leted withing eighteen days of the time of the previous spray. Where the first brood was not completely exterminated, some sec- ond brood worms have succeeded in getting into the apples, but the 'hird cover spray headed 022 these worms pretty well, and very few arc alive. In orchards that missed ttie calyx] spray, the fh'st brood of calyx worms! which arc the first to leave the apples i are the parents of the early second brood worms, some of which man- aged to get into the apples. The fourth cover spray shouhl be completed about Aug'. 12tin Zinnnerman Don't get discouraged if the crop :fails, there is a gohlen lmrvest ahead sonlewhere. Election, August, 12th. J. Grant Hinkle (Paid Advertisement) Judge K[NN[TH MACKINTOSH INCUUMBNT Candidate for Re-election to Supreme Court State of Washington SIX YEAR TERN NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC Notiee is hereby given that on the 26th, day of July, 1922, Margaretto Cruden, mY wife, left my bed and board, and that I wilt not be responsible for any debts co n tracted by her, tbe said Margarette Cruden, on and after the 26th.. day of July, 192Z. Andrew Cruden T'UP CkEAN--UP DAYS MEAN PAINT-- , UP DAYS. FOR THE HOME, AR- AGE, BARN, STAIRWAY FLOOR CHAIRS AND FENCE. OUR WORK GUARANTEED KALSOMINING, PAPER HA,N- ING AND PAINTING. BERT BROCKWAY PHONE 11 D E S E R T E D / o; J : t