Newspaper Archive of
Quad City Herald
Brewster, Washington
August 12, 1932     Quad City Herald
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August 12, 1932

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JREWSTER HER.A.LD. /BREWSTR, WASHINGTON ii iii i i i I i i ii i ii i ii i .... "ill- B,zrn-rn,--IIDRYING OF FRUITS THI: Ri/i;'WRTI:00 IIGRAlrl 111 Bra.00VKI I! AND VEGETABLES .... Ill AND THE BAR , .... /i 'ihe following material on the dry- /l Mr. and Mrs. AI Johnson were i ing of various fruits and vegetable s,, ! tl. t . r r- .. . r, . ,, , . /Itown an business Saturday. was furnished the Herald by Mrs K. rummnea r.very rnuay at lrewster, waamngton. [1 " " * " , McPherson. It is prepared by Siate . " ff l| B Vaughan is spending at the Ed College of Washington and the U S D. L. GILLESPIE, EdRor and M r. . L " Brandt ranch work in the harvest. Department of Agriculture, Coopera- POLITICAL PROSPECTS AS WE SEE THEM It looks very much as though Martin and Hartley will be the nominees for the office of Governor Martin is mak- ing a fine showing and is building up a much stronger fol- lowing than Schwellenbach for the nonqination. Hartley is still the choice over Gellatly. Many voters believe that Gellatly is losing ground instead of gaining. Morris Bolinger is certain to be re-elected as state rep- resentative from his district. Bolinger made a fine race last year and he has made hosts of friends during his first session in that office. Vernon Monroe, for representative will make a strong race. As county commissioner of Douglas county he has worked untireingly for the best interests of the people and has put the county on a substantial basis in face of adverse conditions. Free! With Every Tire Purchased From Us Next Week We Will Give A $1.00 Can Of ROYAL AUTO POLISH SHELL SUPER-SERVICE LAWLESS BROTHERS 00ife is short; make it sweet). ook Life is too short to be forever wear, ing it away over a hot kitchen stove. Besides, it actually costs less to cook electrically. IT'S ECONOMICAL IT'S lAST IT'S COOL IT'S CLEAN IT'S AUTOMATIC Now you can own the famous Hot- point Electric Range for as little as $5 down....and with a liberal allow. ance on your old range. Select your model now. This offer ends Saturdav. Join the Electric Home Quarttr-Hour, Star/on KH Q, I t o 1:15 p.m. daily except Sat. and Sun. Ill As little as $J . It all  nud paydtmm ! A "(t-t cv L , f v:Y lill i, i i i iiiiii I - I i i ii i . i i,.i i , i .... i ,LJJ $ * * Mrs. Sexton Wright was in town on business FYiday evening. Harley Moore of Chelan was hexe Monday on business. t O  O $ LeRoy Wilburn and Don Easterly were visito here Saturday and Sun- day. at  tt key. Blair of the M. E. Church has a sister and her little daughter visit- ing him this week. Bridgeport and Monitor played baseball at Monitor, Sunday, the score was 4-0 in favor of Monitor. $ $ * Mr. and Mrs. Art Manke and daughters, Mr and Mrs. Frank Man- ke, Mr. and Irs. Harrison Painter and Vint Lester and son, spent the afternoon Sunday at Mason Lake. Mrs. C. B. Witt and children and Mrs. Joe .Parker and children, re- turned from the Coast this week af- ter attending a meeting' of Free Meth- odists. Mr. and Mrs. Herman WilLms and nephew Robert Oliver of Spokane, and cousin 'Knute Roland were busi- ness visitors at Wenatchee Saturday and Sunday. Knute Roland returned to Seattle where he is night clerk at the Lindwood Hotel. @ Mr. and Mrs. John Petevson and children of San Diego, Cal., and Mr. and Mrs. Riley Fry of Puyallup, Wash., axe here for a visit with Mrs. Peterson's sisters Mrs. Joe Bouska, Mrs. Jack Scott and Mrs. Henry Wy- borney and Mrs. Ed Brandt. Mr. and Mrs. Fry are their parents. Mr. Pe- terson is chief of police at San Diego. Mr. and Mrs. Win. Mahaney, Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Slade and Doris made a trip to Medical Lale Tuesday 'to see Wade Lackey who was recent- ly taken there from Wenatchee. Mr. Lackey is reported improving the last few days. Doctors believe his illness due to some nervous strain or men- tal disorder. LOOKING BACK FIFTEEN YEARS !. ,,,,, Taken from the Herald files of August 11, 1917. Linl Qack 15 Yoars Mrs. Sam Mprris dpsxted for Wenatchee Friday where her small child will receive medical attention. looking Back IS Yrs U. E. Fries, president of the Farm- era Cooperative Creamery, located at Tonasket, was in this city a short tlme Thursday. Looklu/ Bsck 15 Years " The McKinley residence is almost a hospital as the doctor bas two eases of typhoid under his care there at present. Looking Back IS Years Barney Nolan, one of the oldest settlers of this section in on the train Thursday evening, after spend- iv, g the winter in California. Looking Back 15 Yrs Gee. Crossland has been doing car- penter work on the Downing garage this week. Loklnl Back IS Years It is the immediate urgent nation- al need that ships be built as fast as possible and in this particular duty aLl citizens can help. If you know of a man of any age who can handle tools or pound tow into the seams of a wooden ship, help get him into the shipyards. Looking Back 15 Yrs Miss Ruby Bray of this city and Mr. Joseph Helke of Seattle, were married in Wenatchee last Saturday, by Rev. O. S. Pool, at his residence. Lkimg Back lS Years i Mrs. Arthur Mikel of this city and l Miss Zenna Robins of Volney, Va., l were married last Thursday evening lot Wenatchee by Rev. H. E. Hobart. Looking Back IS Years Harry Aungst has been making re- pairs on the G. L. Minton residence this week. BelllnghamLogglng camp of the Wood-Knight Logging Co. reopened. Cashmere--Wenatchee Packing Co. to remodel and lulp former Penny Store location Into meat market. tins. Drying may be done in .'m oven, drier or sun " Peas 1. Gather when in ideal condition for table use. 2. Shell by placing in boiling water for three minutes. 3. Spread in a wire screen (mesh large enough to permit peas to pass through)." 4. Rub pods vigorously over screen with the hands, or put through a wnger. 5. Dip in boiling salt water from 1 to 2 minute (2 tablespoons salt to 1 gallon of water.) 6. Drain 7. Spread to depth of % inch on trays or in pans. 8. Dry at 115 deg. to 120 deft. F. increasing to 140 toward completion of the drying. 9. Stir occasionally while dTing. Beans 1. Wax beans, lima beans or mature string beans should be gathered when full grown and before pods have begun to dry. 2. Shell, blanch, 5 minutes in boil- ing water with thorough agitation. 8. Dry and spread on trays, depth of 1 inch. 4. Variation in temperature is per- missible, but heat should not be over 150 des. F. at the outset 5. Stir frequently in the first hours of drying. Peaches 1. Gather when ripe before it begins to soften. 2. Care should be taken not to bruise. 3. May be peeled or not, most com- mercial products are not peeled 4. Wash fruit carefully and peel if desired. 15. Cut in half and remove pit. 6. Spread halves, stone cavity upper- most on trays in a single layer. 7. Temperature is 130 to 145 des F: and gradually increased to 165 deft. F. toward the end of the drying. 8 Time for drying varies greatly. Fruit is sufficiently dried when it is pliable and leathery in character. Apricots 1. Done in the same manner as de- scribed for the peach except that the fruit is never peeled. AUGUST 12, ]9-22 i i i i . ,, , ,. i Prunes l Kent--Central Florist Shop moved I 1. Allow to become fully ripe and lto new Ideation. fall from the trees of their own ac- I EverettBids asked for furnishing' nf,:::ta(id]: ot keep over 12 lh;irP/ :tation on COL". r I street being overhauled preparatory 3 Place in dipping basket. " " e ". " Ito opemng frmt. veg table and he 4. Immerse in boiling lye to remove [poult-ry market ,to be operated b' Al thick waxy coating. [Harrison " 5. Dipping time varies according to! " Tenino--:Improvement of uth maturity; for immature fruit 35 tel . . ,, ........ I Bay Roan is progressing rapidly. qo seconus and not more umn na I " II, !that time for fully Hpe fruit Dip- I ping is properly done when" skln I ....................... mm shows fine cheeks over it. Do not] lrll|hlllllrll I 11/%.11!g permit the breaking of the skin. I IrlUINI51 I'IiUIISL 6. Rinse thoroughly in cold water. [ ......... 7. Spread on trays and dry. t APARTMENTS 8. Temperature should never exceed 140 des F. for the first 3 or 4 hours. Wenatchee, ...... Wash. 9. When wrinkling of the surface be- gins, gradually increase temperature to 175 (leg. F. Hot & Cold Water--Shower & Tub 10. I)ried when flesh shows no mois- Baths tare when torn across and pressed Low RatesCooling System vigorously bctv, eea the fingers. Corn Corner of First & Mission St. 1. Gather in milk stage or when i- Across From Cascadian Garage deal for table use. 2. Do not allow it to stand Iut dry at once. Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Barren 3. Husk and trim ears. 4. Place in wire basket or large ket- PROPRIETORS tle of boiling water. 42 Years Residence 5. Plunge into boiling water for 8 to 12 minutes 6. Younger corn takes a little long- ' :" --  . "tgWttl.'!...q;k'.'ii el'. 7. Cool and cut from the cob. (Paid Advertising) 8. Be careful not to remove any of  the cob. 9. Spread upon trays or shallow pans l CHAS. T. BORG to a depth of 1 inch. [ Candidate For Nomination For 10. Dr}, at 130 to 140 des. F. dry-I 11 Stir occasionally to equalize Judge Of Superior Court ing. [ Okanogan and Ferry Counties PoulsboBids asked for construe-I Primary Election, Sept. 13, 1932 I tion of proposed sewer system. I Peshastin--New bridge over the Wenatchee River here opened to r, traffic. LLOYD L. BLACK Stevenson--Barr Logging Co. has started operations at their Beacon Candidate For Nomination For Rock Cgmp. United States Senator i i . DEMOCRATIC Send It To The Laundry- i l l/Primary Election, September 1,q I! your door. Truck in Brewstvr on .l , I |i TUESDAYS ad FR'DAYS II ..................... I I! Family Work -- Dry Cl.,dn, Ill E.D. GENSINGER o, A,, 00ind. III 0000u;l00ean Ca0000ato Call This Ofiee For Information II I ....... NEW METHOD Ill State Representative - - ----, Ill Okanogan and Douglgas t.aunary at t.maners Ill Counties O00ANOGA. |11 ........ To Inform... ]IN the distant past, before the dawn of civilization, prehistoric man summoned members of his clan to a meeting place, by beat- ing on a tom-tom or crude drum. When the common good de- manded that many gather at one place, this was the best,means of notification. ]DURING-the Dark Ages, when each feudal lord considered himself a king in his own right, runners carried the message by word of mouth, or a huge bale fire was lighted on one of the castle's towers to summon the loyal serfs. qAND in Colonial times each town had a Crier who would an- nounce to the public, messages pertaining to the general wel- fare. The historic ride of Paul Revere illustrates one of these methods of carrying information to a large number of people. NOW, in mode times', the need of informing the public of happenings and events of interest, is many 'times greater than in the past. To this end newspapers are published. News of local and national importance is brought to the people, clearly, ac- curately and quickly. Individttals, societies and organizations, all recognize and profit by the advantageous method of using the newspaper as a means of spreading information. , qTHIS practice is ADVERTISING. I]THOSE individuals or firms who advertise, believe they have a message which will be to your advantage to read.