Newspaper Archive of
Quad City Herald
Brewster, Washington
Lyft
August 30, 1929     Quad City Herald
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August 30, 1929
 

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BREWSTER / HERALD "l Yes, Germany Still Has Quite an Army With as much of an army as is permitted by the peace treaty, Germany keeps well up to date in military &apos;mfftters. Above are seen members of a gun crew, equipped with gas masks, firing their gun during recent maneuvers at Doberttz. Lieutenant Williams in His Mercury Seaplane Lieut. A. J. Williams, U. S: N., in his 1,100 H. P. Mercury seaplane that was built Ior competition in tile Schnei- der cup races at Cowes, England. Omnibus College Girls at K. P. Duty These Nebraska girls, members of an omnibus college that stopped at a tom'lst camp in Washington, were caught while doing their turn at kitchen 13ollce. Their schoolroom is a motor car. Calf Triplets, and All Doing Well /:ii:i:ii:i:::i Here are tile three healthy calf triplets that were born recently on the Zwlssig Brothers' ranch near Decoto, CaUf. Farmers are surprised that all tJree should survive and be so healthy. MEXICAN BEAUTY Senorlta Aurella Colomo, one of the most beautiful Mexican girls ever re." siding in Washington, is to be pro seated to society in the National Cap. ltal this autumn. NAMED FORGOVERNOR John Garland Pollard of Williams, burg, Va., who was nominated f61 governor 'of Virginia by the regulal Democrats to oppose William M Brown, Republican and antl-Smltl Democratic nominee. Not Read" 'Wbis letter is marked 'Dictated bul not read.'" "Well, if he didn't consider it Worth reading, why should I?" Growing Cities Out of every hundred Inhabitants ot the United States, sixteen live in .eitles.--Farm and Fireside (1881). The number to day is much more than flft of every hundred. WASHINGTON NEWS ITEMS OF INTEREST 6rief Resume of HappeningJ of the Week Collected for Our Readers. Superintendent B. P. Wilcox of Cas- tle Rock has announced that the Cas- tle Rock schools will open September 3 for their year's work. Billie McVeo of Hoquiam, prize fighter known in ring circles "as "Kid Ritch$e." was burned to death at To- ledo in a fire which partially destroy. ed the town jail. Fifty bales of paper bags were ship- ped recently to Shanghai, China, from' the Union Bag company of Vancouver. This is the first Oriental shipment made by the company. Sheriff Havens was searching Thurston county for Frank Oliverio, a farmer near Olympia,. charged in superior court with bitifig his wife's nose off during a family quarrel. Wesley H. Turner was removed as chief of police of Spokane by Leroy Lambert, commissioner of public safety. Personal differences between the two were given as the reason. Funeral services were held at To- ledo Presbyterian church for Adner McIntosh, 75, Cowlitz valley pioneer, who died at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Mattie Wagner, near Winlock. Merger of the Puget Sound Savings & Loan association "with the Mutual Savings & Loan association, both Se- attle institutions, with combined as- sets of $17,000,000, was announced re. cently. Mrs. Della Thornton, Olympia, was fatally injured near Vancouver when the ear in which she was riding turn- ed over twice after leaving the high- way as the result of colision with another auto. Walker Schreck, 13, was smothered to death near Ocean City recently when sand caved into a hole the boy had dug and crawled into. The boy was the son of Mr. and Mrs, Carl Sehreck of Seattle. One of the mongrel pups due to enter the mutt dog show at the Clark county fair August 30 in Bagley park Is said by his owner to be a descend- ant of one of the pedigreed dogs own. ed by George Washington. One passenger was killed, and the pilot and another passenger critically hurt when a biplane operated by tP.e Rainier Aeronautical corporation went into a nose spin and landed in a mud flat on the edge of Puget Soun d . Fire caused by explosion of a trans- former in the substation of the North- western Electric company at Camas did $20,000 damage to the equipment of the company and left Camas with. out electric current for about two hours. The Evergreen highway along the Washington shore of the Columbia river will be oiled next year between Washougal and the Klickitat county line at Bingen, according to advlces received at Stevenson from the state highway department. Skamania county fire wardens have been kept busy during the recent heat wave extinguishing fire started along the Evergreen highway in Skamania county by careless smokers teasing burning cigarette and cigar stubs from passing automobiles. The fall rush on cabbage crates has Just started at the Beamer Box & Crate Manufacturing company at Vancouver and will extend until the end of November. Prune crates, field lugs and prune suitcases are being manufactured in large quantities. Carbon monoxide gas poisoning was fixed as the cause of the death of Nell Netlsen, 47, Panther Lake farmer, who was found dead under his car on a highway near Kent. Neilsen appar- ently had been fixing a flat tire and one wheel of the car had been Jacked up. THE MARKETS Portland Wheat--Big Bend bluestem, $1.34; Soft white, western white, $1.25; hard winter, northern spring and western red. $1.21. Hay -- Alfalfa, $19@19.50 per ton; valley timothy, new. $19@19.50; east- ern Oregon timothy, new/S20.50@21; clover, $16; oat hay, $16; oats and vetch, $16.50. Butterfat--42 49c. EggsRanch, 30 38c. .CattleSteers, good, $11.50@12.25 Hogs--Good to choice, $10@12.50. LambsGood to choice, $11@12. Seattle WheatSoft white, western white, $1.26; hard winter, western red. north- ern spring, $1.23; bluestem, $1.34. Eggs--Ranch, 27@36c. Butterfat--48c. Cattle--Choice steers, $10.50@11.50 Hogs--Prime light: $12.35@13. Lambs--Choice, $11@11.50. Spokane cattle--Steers, good, 9.75  10.50, Hogs -- Good and choice, 10.50@ 12.75. Lambs--Choice, $9.00. Although nine fires have broken out fn the Columbia national forest this summer, none has caused serious damage. Jack Horton, supervisor, be- lieves that if carelesscampers can be kept out of the forest until after Labor day, there will be little fire hazard. Dubois Brothers, dairymen, near Proebstel, have lost a number of head of young ,stock from blackleg. Dr. J. O. Anderson, veterinarian, has in- oculated the rest of the herd and quarantined the dairy. Anxiety is felt among dairymen that the disease might spread. A juvenile fair sponsored by Po- mona grange was held at Woodland in Cowlitz county the first of the week. Cowlitz Boy Scouts of Mt. St. Helens Council, Boy Scouts of Amer- ica participated, as well as the Camp Fire Girls and members of the 4H clubs in the schools. The Centralia city commission has awarded contracts for machinery for Centralta's new million-dollar hydro- electric plant, now under construction on the Nisqually river. The con. tract for two 2900-horsepower tur- bines went to the Pelton Water Wheel company of San Francisco for $68 890. Construction was started recently on a new 150xl60-foot warehouse addi- tion to the municipal docks in Long- view, made necessary by a rapid and constant' increase in business. The now warehouse will provide a large warehouse room and'ftve modern of- fices, most of which have already been leased. Huckleberries in the hills north of Stevenson are ripe and hundreds of people are picking them. The crop this year i good, they report. In some places the patches are located in ter- ritory closed on account of fire haz- ard. In all cases permits must be secffred from the Columbia national forest officers. Charles Johnson of Battle Ground, Clark county road boss, while camp- ing with his family at Gaddis hill, two miles below Cougar, was drowned re- cently. He did not come to camp at noon and search was instituted. Hm pipe was found on the bank of the Lewis rlve and hie fishing rod and hat were found in the river. Miss Thelma Martin, librarian of Seattle, and K. Furuya, Japanese ar- tist of the North American Times, Portland, Or., were victims of a bliz- zard on Mount Shuksan, Washington, near Mount Baker. The two were frozen to death when a storm sur- ,rised them as they, with another couple, were scaling Chimney peak. . FlYing 500 feet over Lake Washing- ton near Seattle, Elivene E. Dildine, chief pilot at the San Point naval air base, saw a girl struggling beside an ovdrturned sailboat. Diving to the lake surface, he pulled the girl, Miss Olivia Noel-Paten of Glasgow, Scot- land, Into the cockpit and: flew her to Madison park in time to keep a lunch. eva engagement. The Skamania county commission- ers have entered into a deal with the commissioners of Klickitat and the Northwestern Electric company to mild a new steel bridge over the Big White Salmon river where this pow- er company has its plant. The struc- ture will be about 300 feet long and 25 feet wide and will be 150 feet above the river bed. Joseph A. St. Peter, state senator from Everett, has been appointed superintendent of the Washington state reformatory at Monroe, Olaf L. Olson, state director of business con- trol, announced. The appointment will be effective September 1. St. Peter wlll succeed James A. Cameron, who was dismissed as head of the institution "for the good of the sere. ice" about two weeks ago. Mastering the art of flying in a single day with less than five hours' training, Glenn Ruff, 21, auto me. chanic, executed.a solo flight of 15 minutes at the Yaklma airport re- cently and nmde a perfect three point landing. The feat was sponsored by Western Airlines, Inc., with Russell Schlosstein as instructor. Rutt was taken into the air for 15-minute inte pals, then a rest of half an hour. With grade requirements for high school graduates boosted above those of past years, the University of Wash- lngto.n was prepared for the opening of its fall quarter, anticipating the largest enrollment in its history. Students must have "recommending grades" covering nine out of 12 units earned in their high school sopho- nlore Junior and senior years, to ea- ter the university, the credential de. partment reported. Louis Proctor's scale model Vought, Corsair navy airplane, which won first place in the scale model contest at Detroit in June, is being shipped from Vancouver to Cleveland, O., to the national air show. The plane will be exhibited in Portland, Or., later. The United States forest service has put a ban on trout fishing in up- per Wind river on the Columbia na- tional forest in Skamania county by an order closing the district to entry until fall rains reduce the fire hazard The order became effective August 10, Acidity The common cause of digestive dlffi. culties is excess acid. Soda cannot alter this condition, and it burns the stomach. Something that will neu. tralize the acidiW is the sensible thing to take. That is why physicians tell the public to use Phillips Milk of Magnesia. One spoonful of this delightful prep- aration can neutralize many times its volume in acid. It acts instantly; re- lief is quick, and very apparent. All gas is dispelled; all sourness is soon gone; the whole system is sweetened. Do try this perfect anti-acid, and re. member it is Just as good for children, too, and pleasant for them to take. Any drug store has the genuine, pre- scrlptional product. pHMILLIPS ilk of Magnesia Corsica's Good Ba,dlt Banditry in Corsica does not nec- essarily mean robbery and murder as for many years the country was practically ruled by a recognized ban- dlt, who permitted plunder and blood- shed only in the case of the vendetta, which was regarded as a sufficient excuse for any kind of otlawry as long as it was confined to the prln- clpals, and their following. This ban. dlt was Romanettt, whose edicts and wishes were recognized throughout the country although he had no offi- cial capacity. i SUFFERING ELIMINATED eas success in treating Rectal and n troubles by the Dr. C. J. Dun NQN-SURGICAL method er  ablel us to Slvs %VITTEN AS, t_.,'t URANCE of PILES ELIM I- '..t NAT.ED o FEE REFUNDF_JX X.T,, POO.d today for FREE lO0-PaSo t',..., DOokdcrlbJngcaUSllmdi.ol SNt -----Ls% er treatment of such ailments. .tvr'0000 .00mN cu NJC Very Likely Judge Ben B. Llndsey sald at a" Denver dinner: "Some people, when I tell them that marriage ought only" to be en- tered into with deliberation, with thought for the future of the species --well, some people retort that love matches are the only right and prop- or ones. "These people set love, or what they call love, too high. They are like the woman--twice divorced, by the way--who quoted In an argument against eugenics: ""Tls love that makes the world go round.' "'Very likely,' said another woman, 'for there's no crank like a lover.'" Russ Ball Blue, I want. Insist, don't accept substitutes. Grocers sell coa to 'coast.Adv. Precariously Placed "It is high time you were insured against accidents, sir." "Why?" "You are sitting on the boxing cham- pion's hat."--Lustlge Blaetter, Berlin. GAN NOW O0 ANY WORK to Ly00a E ham's Vegetable Compound Denison, Texas.--'f thin there Is no tonic equal to L: ,die E, Pinkham's ....... , ...........  , .... Vegetable Com- :...%.",':  ::.'.: : : :: '. : :: 5 :.;:.. < or |::.$:::::: :!:!:..,.:: pound f nerv- I Iii!i ousness and I *' [i!! i::! have used Lydia Ii::l ! E. Pinkham's I :.:"i::i and the Pills for I!ii::i::iiil iiii Constipation. I |:: ! van certainly :. .' %.. : .:-:,;. ,..,.,..,.::. !. , praiseyourmed. | i vines for what |BBI ]]]]]1] they have done |  for me and I  wish you suc in the future. I can do any kind of work now and when women ask me what has helped mc ]:, recommend your medicines. I will a, nswers r any letters I receive asking about them2  --MRS. EMMA GaEGG, Route 3, Bo 8 Denieon Texas.