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Quad City Herald
Brewster, Washington
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September 23, 1932     Quad City Herald
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September 23, 1932
 

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BREWSTER'S BRIDGE; THE GATEWAY TO AND THE OUTLET FOR THE GREAT CARIBO0 TRAIL. / BREWSTER HERALD ul i N i|l i ' v i PUBLISHED IN THE INTEREST OF AND TO THE "GATEWAY TO THE FAMOUS OKANOGAN COUNTRY. ' VOLUME NO. 32. .... TRY .......... WILL TO DEVELOP I000rRE SALABLE APPLE BY-PRODUCTS LOS ANGELES SPECIALIST NOW IN WENATCHEE Development Of Fruit Juice And Concentrates To Come First Experimental work leading toward the utilization of apple by-products is to be stad in Wenatchee at once according t;0-information carried in the Wenatchee World, Tuesday. The U. S. Deparement of Agriculture is undertakhag this research as an emer- gency measure H. D. ore of the fruit and vegetable chemistry labra- tory at Los Angeles, will be in charge of the work at Wenatchee. Mr. Pore was loaned for the work by E. N. Chace who has charge of the labra'ory at Los Angeles. Mr. Chaee spent several days last week in Wenatchee and the Okanogan val- ley, looking over the territory. S. W. Griffin of the federal lab- ratory, Leo Antles of the Amel:ican Fruit Growers and Hnry Hobson of the North Central Washington Grow- er's association have been instrumen- tal in getting the work started. The N. C. W. Growers Association has long advocated the further develop- ment of apple by-products and are as- suming a part of the cost of the: work. Juices And Concentrates According to Mr. Pore, his first efforts will be directed toward the development of juices and concen- trates. As some preliminary work has already been done in this line, the work at Wenatchee can be started on a semi-commercial scale. According to Mr. Hobson, various firms and individuals in Wenatchee have indicated a willingness to aid in the work. NEW GRAVEL ON 2ND STREET Filling In Holes And Ruts. Grading To Be Done Soon Marshal Bruce Plemons and Roy Plemons have been busy the past three days spreading gravel on Sec- ond street in the block just south of the postoffice. This street was becom- ing rough and it was thought best to make repairs before more expensive work became necessary. The gTavel is being hauled from near the Bert Berry place on the Bar. It is planned to have this street graded and smoothed up as soon as the gravel coat has been applied. The street has more travel since the mov- ing of the postoffice. REBEKAH PRESIDENT WILL VISITLODGE Tuesday night, September 27, the Brewster Rebekah lodge will hold a special session in the lodge rooms. The occasion is the visit 9 f Mrs. Lula Schwtrtz, President of the Rebekah Assembly. After the closed session, there will be an open meeting with program and supper. All Odd Fellows and Rebekahs are urged to attend. UNITED PRODUCERS MAY ORGANIZE HERE N. Cook, state organizer, will be in Brewster next Monday evening, September 26, to try to organize alo- i cal branch of the United Producers l of Washington. The meeting will be held in the Odd Fellows hall at 8: p.m. Locals have already been organiz- ed in various counties, including Ok- anogan and the present merbership is over 300,000. The purpose is to create jobs for the unemployed by leasing of all idle industries and stor- ing of grains, vegetables, fruits, etc. There are no fees or duel CLIFFORD TELLS OF TRIP TO PENDLETON The following letter is from F. J. Clifford. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford and i daughter Olive visited friends in Brewster about a month ago. The two ladies made the trip to Pendle- ton by horse. Editor, Brewster Herald : Well, according to my promise there is due you and your readers an account of our trip to the .Pendleton Round-Up. Our trip from Brewstev to Grass Valley, Oregon was soon ac- complished. The nags were all O. K., complished. The nags were all O. K. horseback to cola'al Prince, Olive's horse. And what a time getting them shod. No .blacksmiths, or rather, horse sheers anywhere. A couple of far=n hands and I got the front shoes pegged on and the others at two dif- ferent townh. Greta and Olive stopped at the Ben Swigert horse ranch where Hoot Gibson once worked and also obtain- ed his movie horse From there they hit across the sheep-desert and had one hell of a hot and dusty ride. But Pendleton sure made them welcome and treated them and their horses royally. Olive rode in the dress parade but Greta wanted to see it (she has a weakness that way) so a deputy sheriff, nephew of sheriff Tom Gur- dane who captured Hickman, rode Pi- lot with the others. The round-up itself was good. So too was the treatment of the visiting puplic, no gouging allowed, nor car- nivals. But the attendance was not up to par so the show, it is report- ed, went in the hole considerably. Some people criticised the high price, same as last year, $150 and $2.50 I am told. But the show is fully worth it, too much so in the steer-roping. Four lost a horn each and two had broken legs. They've got to change this if it's to be featured. Greta and Olive shut their eyes when the steer was tripped and sent hurtling to the ground. Another thing they must change is the announcing. The white owners of relay strings were announced. So too (Continued On Second Page) GAMBLE AND ' MONROE ARE DELEGATES Chosen By Club To Repres- ent District At Road Meeting At the Commercial Club meeting Monday night, Vernon Monroe and D. S. Gamble were chosen as dele- gates to represent Brewster and vi- 'cinity at the conventionn of the Washington Good Roads Association Inn Spokane, today and tomorrow, I September 23 and 24. J I They will leave early this morning. I Mayor R. A. Downing left yesterday [to attend the convention. The club also discussed at length the subject of relief work in this eommupnity during the coming win-I ter. Last winter this community l handled the problem very successful- ly, various organizations and indi-i iduals contributing to the community chest. Important Road Meet All highway interest 'throughout the state will be centered in Spo-, kane this week. The meeting yester- day of several important committees, particularly the committee which will recommend new roads to be add- ed to the state system, will draw a considerable number in advance of the convention proper, as twenty-five communities sent in delegations pe- titioning for new projects. BRRWSTER, OKANOGAN COUNTY, WASHINGTON. i n WILL MOVE STORE STOCK NEXT SAT. L. J Orton is busy this week mak- ing alterations in the room formerly occupied by the Brewster postoffice. Shelving is being installed, the old postoffice boxes have been taken out and kalsomining will sonn be under way. Saturday, Bob Andersen plans to move in the stock of the Brewster Department Store from the H. O. Grocery. This arrangement will be advantageous to both stores, giving each considerable more shelf and dis- play room. .' BREWSTER MEN CONTROL MOTHS WITH HOT POTS i n MINING MET TO MEET IN CHELAN Today and tomoa'ow, September 23 and 24, mining men will meet at Chelan. The convention was called jointly by the Washig'ton Natural Resources Association, Northwest Mining Association and the Foul County Council. The purpose of the convention is to stimulat.e interest in the development of natural resour- ces of this region. Speakers will be on hand to discus various subjects and the Republican and Democratic nominees for gover- nor have been asked to attend. The public is cordially invited. ANNA FRIES PASSES, AT SOAP LAKE I Expects Electric Traps WillHad Been Okanogan County Conquer Pest In Few 1 Resident For Years Time I 41 Years (Okanogan Independent) t Anna Katherine Fries, wife of U. Good control of codling moth has I E. Fries, died at Soap I,ake last Sat- been achieved by George Galbraithlurday ' Sel)tcmber 17. Mrs. Fries had of Bridgeport Bar this year with a lyon e to Soap Lake shortly before for very moderate spray program and the ! nedical treatment. use of about 10 electric moth traps t Funeral services were held from per acre. The moth traps are of a/the Community Church here, Tues- sort invented three years ago by Gal-tday ' with Roy. J. N. Pendl?ton of- braith and developed by himself and/ficiating" Last lodge rites were per- his associates in the Wenatchee Elec- formed by the Brewster Rebekah !tric Moth Trap company since that Lodge of which Mrs. Fries had been time. Even better results have been ob- tained by Carl Allison on his place near Galbraith's orchard and on some of his trees only two light covers were used. Galbraith has been working on the electric trap idea for several years, realizing that lead and other spray combinations were failing to control moths satisfactorily and at the same time were too costly to put on and take off. This trap is grounded, either to a tree or to the ground, and the tin portion of the trap is connected with a member. Burial was in the Locust Grove cemetery. Pioneer Resident Anna Fries was born in Aalborg, Denmark, on June 25, 1863. Her par- ents were of I,utheran faith and she was confirmed in that church when 14 years of age. She became betroth- ed to U. E. Flqes who sailed to A- merica to find a home in the new world. Upon receiving word from Mr. Fries, she'left her old home in Den- mark on October 28, 1891 and made the long ocean crossing and traversed the continent to Sprague, Wash., where she married Mr. Fries on No- SEPTEMBER 23, 1932 NUMBER 19 I lull Ill n I I S n i WHEAT PRODUCER URGE SALE OF GRAIN TO CHINESE GOV'T. 300 DELEGATES PASS AUTHORIZING RESOLUTION RELIGIOUS DRAMA NEXT SUNDAY The bi-monthly services in the Church will be held next Sunday with a special sermon by the minister in the morning, on the topic "Arc We in a World Revolution?" The Church Choir under the leadership of Mr. W. C. tiamilton with Mrs. Margaret Mc- Pherson at the organ, will l)resent special nmsic. The Church School will have it's Rally and Promotion Day program at the morning session at the ten o'clock hour with Mr. Ilal Feather- stone, superintendent, in charge. The church school rcehcd the attendance mark of 100 last Sunday and there will he a growing interest with the l opening of the new quarter, Octo- ber 1. The Christian Endeavor Society is a live o'ganization and had several out-ofrtown vis'itors last Sunday when Mary Slnethurst led the meeting. The meeting next Sunday will be led by Luther Pendleton. Sunday, October 2, the Wenatchee District Christian Endeavor Union will have their Fall Rally at the Christian Church at Entiat. The local church will be represented and sever- al from Brewster will have a pla.ce on the program. Brewster will have to work to keep the banners they have won at the district rallies as Wenat- chee PresbytelSan Church has fern large societies Sunday evening at 7:30 the dramzl "The Lost Church" will be presented Leading parts will be taken by Mr. Max Grim, Mrs. Gerald Dick, Mrs. Hal Fcatherstone and in the support- ing cast are Ella Knowlton, Bonita Holland, Priscilla Pendleton, Doris Holland, Gee. Wright, Mrs. Lena Jolly Robert Woods, Marjorie Merrick and Virginia James The offering will go for the sup- port of the local church. Music will Necessity For Speed And Action Stressed By Convention SPOKANE, Sept. 21 -- Wheat growers from all over the inland Empire g'atlnercd in Spokane, Sep- tember 19, to work out a plan to further tlne s-de of northwest wheat to the Chinese government. Word was rea(I from Senator Boraln urging such action aud promises of COOl)era- tion were also received from Sena- tin' Jones and Senator Dill of Wash- ington. A committee chosen, two from each state, hy the managers and di- rectors of the local cooperatives who were l)resent, brought in the follow- ing resolution : WHEREAS, it appears that a fur- ther sale of Northwest wheat to the Chinese National Government is now under consideration, approximating perhaps 25,00.0,000 bushels 'Resolution BE IT RESOLVED by this gather- ing of 300 delegates representing all the producers of the various .grain areas of the State of Orgon, Wash- ington, ldaho and western Montaria, that in our opinion such a sale of wheat is the only solution of our marketing problem in the Pacific Northwest at this time; that the sur- plus of the wheat of the 1932 crop amounts to approximat(.ly- 50,000,000 bushels; that in the present condition f the export '.narket, it is not pos- sible to sell this surplus at this time at a price that anywhere near ap- proximates the cost of production; I that the proposed sale to China will move a htrge percentage of our sur- plus wheat to the market and greatly relieve our marketing prohlems; that fit is our understanding that Recon- :struction Finance Corporation was authorized by Congress to provide :funds for the marketing of surplus grain am[ other agricultural commod- ities to foreign govermnnts where the power lines. The circuit is so set: up that no power is used until an in- sect flies between this cage and the main body of the trap when an in-! tense electric spark jumps across, e-I lectrocuting it. The trap is a baited trap, and should not bc eonfused l with the illuminated trap, used in some sections the last three years. Show Effectiveness That the traps are effective to a considerable degree is evidenced by a comparison of Galbraith and Allison's orchards to other orchards on the Bar where similar or better spray programs have been carried out. There are fewer wormy apples in the orchards that have been trapped than there are in untrapped orchards even where considerable more spray has been put on. Significant too is the scarcity of worms under the bark in Glabraith's orchard. Although the trees are very rough and there are literally hund- reds of hiding places on each tree for worms, it is difficult to find any in the trapped orchard. In an old coat stuck in the crotch of a tree several hundred feet from the nearest.trap which had been given a very sifiailar spray treatment 101 worms .were found. Galbraith and other sponsors of the traps are eager to have growers and horticulturists visit the two ten vember 22. The newlyweds immed- iately started for the Okanogan coun- try by team and wagon. They located on their ranch in the North Star (list- be led by a quartette with Mrs. Ruth Geissler at the piano. Rev. and Mrs. Pen(lleton will leave early Monday morning for Ione, riot and have lived there since i Wash. to atteml the semi-annual I meeting of the Eastern Washington Mr. and Mrs. Fries were among] and Northern Idaho Association of the earliest residents of this section and in their many years here have I (Continued On Second Page) made hundrds of friends. Accommo- dating neighbors and energetic citi-g':LAST .LF.CTI'N zens, they contributed much to the ----- .,..d..,vv I upbuilding and develop000000ent of theirlll/hq l}lTf, illlhDg00 home community and of tiffs countY. I T Y A-IttJ li.dlJI.alJ=lklk Eight children were born to them,[  I V'  IDI/'tlI?IUI. I of whom six with their father, sur-[ t.'J'k I t. ]DIk.]lllr'l rive the mother. The children are: t { Signs Hanson, Roy, Wash., Jacob J, Radical Element Taking and Tulla Warner of this city, Emil formal committee appointed to han- (lie the campaign, to talk the movc- B. of Vancouver, Sylvia Christianson Charge Of Demo I:nent and give it every support pos- of Twisp, and Louise of Portland. I Ten grand children aml a brother and Party I sibl. sister in Denmark survive. INEW OLYMPIA, Sipt. 19--Afte,' eight PLAN IS years in office, Gee. Rolaud H. Hart- DRIED APPLE POMACE IS GOOD COW FEED Dried apple pomace affords a pal- atable feed for dairy cattle of only slightly less value than dried beet pulp, according to extensive feeding and nutritional experiments reported by the state college agricultural ex- perhnent station in a recent bulletin. Apple pomace is a by-product of the apple canneries and the vinegar acre experimental plots within the next week or two in order that they factories, hundreds of tons being :nay see just what results have been produced in Washington each year obtained this year by using the traps. Some is used by feeding to dairy they hope to get into quantity pro-[cattle in herds in close proximity to duction of the traps by next spring the cannerxes and factorms. Large and they believe that over a period lquantities ilre not now being, used and of a reD, few years the traps will late going to waste, More extensive overcome the coddling moth menace, use of apple pomace would mean an in orchards where they are used re-leconomical source of feed for the ligiously with a moderate spray pro-Ii dairyma n as well as some. cash return gram to the apple industry for a by-pro- I duct that in many cases is a liability. Pacifists say that prosperity will[ not return to the world until the I Governor Roosevelt sys that, if he worhl disarms and if that is true, Ins elected President he will be in a which we doubt, then we can predict:position to help the forgtten men. there ain't gonna b'e any more pros-lAnd of course, if he is defeated, he perity.  can join'era. ley steps out of the picture next Jan- ual:y. The voters on primary day sup- plied him with walking papers by nominating Lieut. Gee. John A. Gel- latly of Wenatchee, while the Demo- crats selected Clarence D. Martin, :mayor of Cheney. flour :hitler, ranch= nor and active businessman as their !candidate. This brings two Eastern Washing- ton men into the battle for the gov- ernorship. It promises to be a lively !scrap. One thing is certain. From this time on the ohl line Democrats will not be so thoroughly and completely sold on the direct primary in the future as in the past. Every two years the Democrats have either sat back and aided so- called ultra-progressive or liberal candidates, (a charitable way of say- ing radical.) to use the Republican :primaries. The Democrats have even assisted at times by using' the Repub- lican ballots on primary day them- selves. (Continued on Last Page) it could not be sold for cash; that there is no betted opportunity offer- ed to serve producers and all other interests of the Pacific Northwest than in the consummation of the pro- posed sale to the Chinese National Government. BE IT FURTHER RI'3SOLVED that a copy of this Resolution bc wir- ed to the Federal li'avm Board and Farmers National Grain Corpora(ion and to the Reco|lstruction Finance Corporation. The necessity for speed and whole- hearted action was stressed, and ev- ery producer was urged to act as a committee of one, in addition to the SATISFACTORY Volunteer Watchmen On Duty Each Night From 12 To 6 A. M. The plan of having volunteer nightwatchmeu on duty here is work- ing out satisfactorily, according to Bruce Plemons, city marshal. The plan was put into practice last week- end when the first two volunteer watchmen went on duty Each night Marshal Plemons selects two :nero volunteers and they are on duty from midnight until (; o'clock in the morn- ing. There are sufficient voh|nteers on the list so that no man's turn wilt come so frequently that the duty will become burdcusome. It is planned to use this system until the latter part of October, or the first of Novem- ber. By that ti:ne a great many "knights of the road" wilt have departed for warmer climes.