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SERVING A $40 000 000 A YEAR INDUSTRY :~~·tAAL CRANBERRY KAGA g:::.:I1::iiiZINE:::j:: : ~iiiii~~iiSf:ii. ........ ................ s··:~~ :X::~~~~~~~~:::i~~~~~~~i::~~~~~~::::::~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ .. ... ·:·:·:·::·,:·:·:·:·:.:·:I:·:::I:::::::::~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~.... .... I~r~i~j:::::::i:::::S:::::::::::::i::::· ...... '~:':':':':'::::';':....'....... C A P E C O D :ii:::::::j:::::::::::::::::::::::i~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~i...... ~~~~~~~~~~~~~·:::~i~::8:::::::r::: ....~:5::::::::iiiiii~~~i~jjii~tSgii:g~ a:ij:::::: ~ NEW cn ;';;''`''·''''':':':':'''-'''·;''''''''~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~Ell JERSEY~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~:::::;::::::···:ii:::: ISCONSIN~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~:::~~::::,::::::::::::::::::: W OREGO N~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~:: "::::M:~~~~~I:':il:I:I:I:I:':l:I~~~~li~l:::::. ........ ~ WASHINGTON~~~~~~~~~~~~l~&Xiiigiiijiiitqii CADNAA~~~~~~~~~~~~:::::::::·:::i:::::i~:: TWO OF FUR WESTO BROTHER IN CRABERRIES omer andRoger o Massachusetts.:b (CRANBERRIES Photo DIRECTORY For CRANBERRY GROWERS Wiercester Paper PREFABRICATED — Thei Bo~x Corporatioln lFLUMES ICHARLES W.HARRIS MEDFORD, MASS. Straghne Company Straightline Pumps n M Tel. MYstic 8-5305 451 Old Somerset Ave. Bog Railroads North Dighton, Mass. g Manufacturers For Rent A MES ^of || II CONSULTANT i Irrigation Systems I Folding Cartons On Water Problems Sp r i n k e r s and RUSSELL A.TRUFANT edkile j North Carver, Mass. I e Displays Tel. Fungicides _ UNion 6-3696 U Kiekens -Duster and Sprayers ! WATER WHITE KE RO SE NE ||Wareham Savings EQUIPMENT For use on Cranberry Bogs Bank Also STODDARD SOLVENTI WAREHAM and FALMOUTH -SEPARATOR - Pronipt Delivery Service Savings Accounts WAREHAM, MASS. Irrigation SystemsFranconia Coal Co. Safe Deposit Boxes to Rent PUMPS Loans on Real Estate ""nc-SEPARATORS -BLOWERS Wareham, Mass. Phone CYpress 5-3800 SCREENHOUSE EQUIPMENT KImball 8-3000 Tel. CY 5-0039 ______________________ — DARLINGTON PICKING MACHINES The National Bank of Wareham Extensive Experience in Conveniently located for Cranberry Men ELECTRICAL VORK ALFRED PAPPI At Screenhouses. BRos and Pumps Means Satisfactiom Funds always available for sound loans WAREHAM, MASS. Tel. CY 5-2000 Complete Banking Service SUBSCRIBE TO CRANBERRIES Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. InTitute4 AllotedA Institute Alloted Fu dAs For Ma et F undS FoOr M~arket~ Development In Europe Will Include De- hydrated, Fresh and Canned Cranberries; G. T. Beaton, Delegation of One, Left May 10. A delegation of one of Cranberry Institute left for Europe May ,10. This was Gilbert T. Beaton, design- ated as export department, Ocean Spray. Institute president Orrin G. Colley had intended to make the trip also, but was unable to because of a project concerning dehydrated cranberries. These berries are to be make arrangements for the introduc-tion, test marketing and utilization testing of dehydrated cranberries. Cranberries exported in this form, are, obviously less costly in shipping IIIIIIItIll &LIIIhIIIlIIIIIIhIII ll1IIIflE«11 Attention Growers !! for your Spring weed control we offer water white kerosene "GRADE A" metered trucks trnu STODDARD SOLVENT U P E R I 0 R F U L C OMPANY Wareham, Mass. Tel. CY 5-009'8 Thorough Pollination _ Is Good _* UC Crop Insurance Let Our Honey Bees Hoe B Do It For You i I I _ i = _ ! M RRIMACK VALLEY furnished at the "Cooperator," in berry Institute or Mr. Colley has Institute has been expense of the this case Cran- Industry. been notified the alloted funds by Foreign Agricultural Service of USDA equivalent to $50,000,000 to il j _ _ ,,,,_,,,_ _,,,_— .-;.__.... —..____..........H -i. W •H J Co. * COAL NEW ENGAND -| .. E " ~~~~COKE FUEL OIL Water White -KEROSENE- F (METERED TRUCKS) J n^-I 24-hour Fuel Oil Service Telephone CY 5-0024 341 Main St. AREAM VOLTA OIL CO. Distributor of the Famous TEXACO WATER WHITE KEROSENE F y For your Bog STODDORD SOLVENT Tel. Pilgrim 6-1340 Plymouth, Mass. Rte. 44 Samoset St One = g i AP IAR I ES, IN C. 47 Pond Street Billerica, Mass. Phone 663-3079 lll IIIIIIIII _ SOLVENT STODDARD (Available Year Round) WATER WHITE KEROSENE BOTTLED GAS " Water — ^ ^^^ I H^ ^ Cooking Carburetion \ _ g C lHeating |I Heating i UN 6-4545 CARVER, MASS.-i TAKE ADVANTAGE of the BETTER things of life. The efficient USE OF ELECTRICITY is one of these better things -efficient use in power for cran- berry bog operations, and in the home. Plymouth County Electric Co. 'ymout~~ 'ounty~~~ectr c 0. WAREHAM -PLYMOUTH CYpress 5-0200 Pilgrim 6-1300 -costs, do not conflict with tariff re- of a product and offer to the econo-berries. gulations as regarding sugar content my of the importing country, the Mr. Beaton was scheduledto leave advantages of adding to the employ-Boston May 10 for London to spend ment through labor and equipment ten days in London, Manchester, involved in this utilization. Liverpool areas working with the Institute has also been notified trade on both fresh a that Ifu n d s hae been made Cranberry importers, consulation available to the institute in the Agricultural Attache and equivalent to $30,000 to carry out taff at U.S. Trade Ce work which has already been initi-dn, discussions with the Institute ated in the United Kingdom and advertisg gency n mercndis- Europe for fresh and processed ng and promotional programs for both 'canned and fresh cranberries. The tripp will include visits to SANDERS Brussels, Belgium to contact im- Built from $750. porters and to consult with theT\,op~tUa WHEEL-OFF RIGS attache. At Rotterdam iBtyJ agricultural FLUMES contact will be made with Holland's Built to Order largest chain store, and also the ._1__—__ Rotterdam office of the PoultryWelder and Power Institute of American and the agri- Shovel Available cultural attache. btWillSavarydo 'Custom Sanding At Hamburg he will work with the importer of canned cranberry sauce OnsAvCHRYSLER-PLYMOUTEHas 0iva H nuland r attempt to develop sales promo, Onset i ast Wareham to West market, Ave. aution the German CY 5-3530 Carver, Mass. UN 6-4419 = (Continued '_____=._________________________.- on Page 20) INC XCMPANY, FOR SALE ESTABLISHED 1856 Irrigation Equipment, consisting SHARON, MASSACHUSETTS of 1 Hale pump with Briggs & Stratton motor 6.5 H.P. 1-4" sec- We Will Buy Your White Pine Logs, tion pipe 20' long, 20-3 pipes 20' Either Standing or Cut long, 18-2" pipes 20" long, 15 Skinner Sprinkler heads with • Highest Prices Paid e stancheon pipes, all aluminum and Sawmill located at North Carver, Mass. all necessary connections. A-i Office Phones: Sharon, SU 4-2011 Carver. UN 6-2234 Condition. MRS. LLOYD A. TURNER -134 Gannett Rd. N. Scituate, Mass. Tel. 545-0541 If You Want A Good Flume At A Low Cost or (Linden) LI 5-0541 so 11 ea<l Redwood MIDDLEBOROUGH 60,000 Ft. on hand for Prompt Delivery TRUST COMPANY 6x8 -6x6 -4x6 -4x4 Planking -Square Edged or Matched 2x6 -2x8 - 2x10 -2x12 MIDDLEBORO SEND FOR YOUR FREE FOLDER ON THE MS "DURABILITY OF REDWOOD" MIDDLEBORO ROAD EAST FREETOWN, MASS Federal Deposit Phones Rockwell 3-8811 -Middleboro 1275 Insurance Corporation 1Marketing Committee Cranberry l| Cass. Reviews Year's Work St v J r' B *11 ^ 1§^J Cranberry Marketing Committee J* a o with principals and all but one len and016es all aalternate present, held an all-day meeting sat Holiday Inn, Haddonfield, by CHESTER E. CROSS New Jersey, May 7, discussing a Director review of the first year of the marketing order administration. The session was mostly constructive and —-=______________________ ~-objective, with a very minimum of Weed-killing Progress -bogs that were fertilized late last debate. C. Decas, of Wareham it was decided yielding fruit. Massachusetts cran-to return to all handlers, to, in turn, berry growers this spring have four been less severely injured by winter-reimburse their growers to the registered chemicals with which to kill than bogs that went into the amount of $50,312.61, which will combat weeds that have been in-w amount to (approximately 4% cents The work of Irving Demoranville is summer or last fall appear to have Bv a 7 to 0 vote on motion of John winter unfertilized. Growers having a barrel for each grower. This was creasing at an alarming rate since a mount collected by the com an amount collected the com1959. Fully registered are chloro-observations on this point are re-mittee to enable it to "buy back" IPC which is applied at rates of 50 * berries from the restricted pool of to 100 pounds of 20% granular per uested to write them to the Ex-12 percent t place in the "free" acre, and Simazine 8OW which s periment Station. pool, but which were not so purchas acre.and imazintowhich2p in p300 ent Staned. Approval of the USDA is neces a 3SOW4 applied at 3-34 to 41/2 pounds in 300 Personal sary before this may be done. gallons of water, per acre. Under Figures released by Tony Briggs, experimental label, with accompany-Dr. Bert M. Zuckerman is back marketing order manager showed ing restriction in the amount that from his sabbatical leave in Israel. that the final crop in barrels handled can be sold, are Casoron 4 % gran-He had a busy and fruitful ti amounted to 1,301,423; of this 457,18 barrels were sold fresh and 295,142 ules, which is applied at 150 pounds there, is busy filing reports, and has in processed form; number of berries per acre, and Alanap-3 used at the sold to the committee to replenish rate of 4 gallons in 300 gallons of already submitted a journal article the free pool was 4,113 barrels. water an acre. for publication on research accom-The "set-aside" or reserve pool All four of these weed-killers have plished by him in Israel. posed of by destroying exporting, special uses, all are helpful on early- water bogs in the spring of the year, land none of them should be used after "late-water." It is hoped that in continued research we will find some compounds that can be used .and S .STIN safely after "late-water" and pos- sibly in the summer months. r Winterand Frost and flooding sprinterkilling of cranberry vines in Massachusetts is more widespread and seve t was earl- re han suspected 'ier. We guess, the damage will reduce the '63 crop by 5%, but this is only a guess. The bogs in general look like a long hard winter. The fact ... that an unusually large acreage was sanded since the last harvest undoubtedly adds to this appearance. On the other hand, the exposure to the winter has served to restrain the buds from swelling. Many are now breaking dormancy and some buds will soon be at the 2 millimeter, or 250 stage. But this has come slowly NORWOOD, MASS. and frosts to :date have done no damage and frost flooding and isprinkling have not been necessary. RAY,' MORSE, Agent TEL. CY 5-3928 through charity or export uses in For Consistent Dependabilitywith accordance with the order. Cranberry mventory of the industry 7 placed at 315,798 barrels re- was maining in the hands of handlers in and1•FERTILIZER frczen or processed form. In answer see the man from Eastern States to a question by Mr. Decas, George C. P. Olsson, president of Ocean T. C. Ashley, E. Preetown Te. Rotawefl 8-718 Spray and chairman of the commit- Harry T. Fisher, Jr., ^MiddUleboro Tel. Middleboro 947-2133 tee said he was confident this "carry- James P. Govone, lFocrxsitdjade Tel. Osterville, GA 84393 over" would ,be substantially re- Lawrence H. Ward, Pilrymolh Tl. 970 duced by sales between now and E. S. Service Center, ITB.roickm Tel. Jper 64055 September first, the start of a new SE. .Center, -Ne.w [BRedrd' Tel. Wyman season, and the actual carry-over at Service 6-20 E. S. Service Center, Tauntm Tel. Van Dyke 4-6331 that time would be considerably lower than it was last season. Present besides the committee andEATERNl FARXCHANGE were three representatives STATE alternates of the USDA and Charles A. Doeh- Headquarters: West Springfield, Massachusetts lert, marketing order "fieldman" for New Jersey. Meeting began at 9:30 a.m. and lasted until about three p.m. Next meeting of the committee is 1TouraineLto Paints J. in in compliance H • be Wisconsin, HO|raine KaimS with the committee plan to meet in nardWare different areas, this being at Wiscon. sin Rapids August 27, just prior to VIK opening of the fall harvest. At that S A N D time the important decision of the C"set-aside" for the 1963 crop will be SCYTHES made.___ BANDON FESTIVAL (ALSO CALLED FINNISH SCYTHES) PLANS BEGUN Bandon (Oregon) Cranberry Festi- CVS12JTPPL\ YT val Association has already held its LT\RVJVESLTPJLY ^CO, first ,meeting in preparation of its UNION 6-4480 annual fall harvest festival. First Carver, Mass. meeting was to elect officers. ________________. _ . -Don't expect to see the bright -_______________________ lights of tomorrow through the shadows of yesterday. Retain naturalflavor without over-sweetness FOR EXPERT SERVICE Briggs & Stratton ENGINES III i~i i^ ^^L^^^B R~i^^^ ^^^B^ II We use only factory-approved ANDWB^ Bff~ff^ EBP™ ^^L I methods and original parts. Personnel are trained under factory supervision. See us for a check-up or complete overhaul -pricesHCORN SYRU PS • ^ ^right.S are CORN PRODUCTS COMPANY M SRE Manufacturers of fine products for the food industry... and GARAGE &v HI -r I Mass. Tel. UNion I *Carver, 6-4582 rour Issue of May 1963 -Vol. 28 No. 1 Published monthly at Thd Courier Print Shop, Main St.. Wareham, Massachusetts. Subscriptions $s.BO per year. Second Class Postage Paid at Wareham, Massachusetts Post Office. FRESH FROM THE FIELD S Compiled by CJ.H. Month,. but this totalled only .36th area occured in the afternoon of of a inch as measured at Cranberry April 22, when a blaze started in April Starts W nrm 'Station with sli'ghtly lesser ,and the Myles standish Reservation in April began rather warm but with greater amounts at other places. Carver-Plymouth. This burned over some icold days, particularly, the Rain was accompanied by thunder a imile-front 'three miles deep. It 5th and 6th which were. preceded by and lighting. There had been a trace was finally checked at the edge of a fre'ak .gale of winter. First week on March 27 and ,again on April 3, the Barker cranberry bogs near ended about normal, but with condi-19th of an inch. 'half-way pond, but the bog or bog tions very dry with a high woodland No Crop Injury buildings were not damaged. burning index up to 130, which r Co o t station said that It was reported more than 1000 Dr. Cross of the station said that caused authorities to urge caution. to the date of the 17th there had men fought the blaze, coming from There were -as many ior more than been little if any injury to the poten-30 communities, including help from 1,00 brush fires burning in the state tial crop, but there were indications Otis Air Force B'ase on the Cape and on a single day. This is unsually mgh b injury to lawns and the Barnstable County Patrol Plane. tLere might be to lawns and the Barnstable Couttyearly for such extreme dryness, shrubs, particularly t 'he former. Blaze and smoke could be seen as Resident r atures for the month far as Boston 35 miles away and a ner" of Massachusetts were startled t the 19th were a plus 37 (Boston) Pall hung over the Cape. t t~he 119th were a Iplus 37 P upon arising on the morning of The rain of the night of the 17th Some Relief April 8 to find there was a heavry only alleviated conditions for a brief An easterly wind came on the snow s the ground being almonst 23rd and brought several hours of fiurringinprogr period lasted only 'a short time. powder-dry. most welcome rain, but again this "April-Showerless" April Fires was no "drought-ender," as only The month continued extremely Worst woods fire in the cranberry .26th of an inch fell as recorded at dry and generally rather windy, a tinder-box condition developed over all parts of New England, with Southeastern Massachusetts no ex-AGENT FOR BOG ception. On April 16th Mass Governor WIGGINS AIRWAYS SERVICE Peabody issued a decree forbidding any incinerator and out-door burning. Acres of brush and woodland had been burned over, and in the week preceding the 16 it was estimated there were no less than 1000 fires in the six-state area. It was called the worst spring drought in — AL many years. Showers Help Slightly HPRAYERS TOOLS POWER EQUIPMENT On the night of the 17 there was HAND SPAYER -TOOLS -UPOWERtEUIPMENT some general rain the first such AUTHORIZED BRIGGS AND STRATTON SERVICE CENTER since March 22, not far from a FOR SALE IN CARER 50 acre cranberry bog in excellent condition. High production record. 1 * Good water supply. Screenhouse, all Favorabie terms can be arranged. Cranberry Highway West Wareham, Mass. CY 5-1553 Five Cranberry Station, with about the not. made the application of granular same at other points. It was wel-The season as a whole at end of herbicides rather difficult. Mini' coime, but wasn't nearly what was April was about a week or ten days mum temperatures on the bogs were needed. Rain brought an abrupt turn behind. Growlers were unusually 23 on April 1, 29 April 9, and 30 to colder weather. active in bog work, including the on April 15, 31 April 19. Maximum Heavy Rain Last Dav experimental application of the new temperatures had been above 55 only April waited until the very la-t herbicide Caseron and in installing on 6 days. Rainfall totaled about 5 day to get a real rain and then 1.65 sprinkler systems. inches. inches came down. This brought the -Bitsmble Bees total for the month to only 2.55, with A SHINGTOAn attempt to develop artificial the averaige 3.85 inches. — nests for one of the native bumble Growers had irrigated some during Crop Prospects Very Good bees, which is the best pollinator in the month and many had also put Dr. Charles C. Doughty, superin-Washington are continuing. A numon water again to hold late in the tendent Long Beach Cranberry Ex-ber of nest boxes were set out in effort to improve quality fruit. There iperinment Station at end of April 1962 and there was fair success in seemed much attention being paid to said crop prospects look very good. getting' bumble bees to use them. On this. The rain also improved the There was some cold weather in-the basis of last year's experience, water supply situation for the corm-jury during the winter but there Dr. Carl Johnson of the Department inig frost season, as reservoirs were were enough live buds ito 'make a of Agriculture WSU is trying a getting low. good crop, barring the usual hazards number of different sites, best sizes, Although there were frosts about of sudden heavy frost or at poor etc. Several early spring-blooming every night the latter half of the pollinating season. In Washington shrubs have been planted to aid ihe month there were no frosts with bogs are not winter flooded but bumble bees in getting established. potential of doing damage to the growers generally rely on sprinkler As of May frist the bees had been bogs and no warnings were issued. systems to control freeze injury, in the area approximately three Month Warmer turning on the systems when the weeks and were establishing nests. Month was slightly warmer than tomperature falls to 34 degrees or ___ normal, the total plus being 28 lower and running them as long as W degrees. There was a remarkable the temperature is down. -— succession of bright sunny days. Dr. Rainy and Chilly April ery Cold Cross called the month in general a Weather had been cloudy la n d Aprl did not brng t flowers as favorable one for crop prospects, rainy. In April there were nly temperatures d precipitationcon and the dryness added .to the factors about half a dozen days in which tiued below normal The month favoring improving keeping quality, there was not at least a trace of started out above normal in tempera- even though the temperatures did precipitation. 'Such a situation has ture with very little precipitation, but ended cold with a substantial --snowfall 'the last week of the month. n& SLT E C§ II I M Temperatures were from two to three deg,'rees below normal and LEON ACUHNETBBB1precipitation was half of nor -. RD STREET MA only 191 LEONARD __ACUSy mal. Coldest readings were nine STREET NT, MS. 30th, while the warmest was 80 above in southern Wisconsin on the PRUNING FERTILIZING 17th. Heaviest precipitation occured on the 22nd when up to 8 inches of l RAKING WEED TRIMMINCG ||snow fell in central Wisconsin and Cranberry Bog Service degrees above on the the 18thn and The cold readings the last day of Machiniery Sales /4 to/2 inch of rain on the 28-th. the month est some all time records PRUNERS POWER WHEELBARROWS and imost areas also reported snow WEED TRIMMERS showers during the night. The out- RAKES look for May is for normal precipita- FERTILIZER SPREADERS -Large & Small tion and temperatures. Ground Frost Goes Frost disappeared over the south- half of the state by the end of the first week in April due to the IFor Further Information CaN .. .. | ern F. P. CRANDON H. C.LEONARD lack of snow and above normal tem- Rockwell 3-5526 Wyman 5-3521 peratures. Only six inches remain: C--(. ed in the north and this disappearedl J. TRIPP Wyman 5-2013 by the (middle of the month. Very Fix~~~___ _ _ _ _Wya_ _ _ (Continued on Page 21) Six ing and craanberry bg construction Four Weston Boys of Carver, Mass. All wkand a ry lin CranberryGrolwinfg, Bog Construction tion. They ibuilt up Brothers are Third Generation Cranberry men -Operate Considerable Today they operate Weston Bros., Acreage -Do Construction other than Bog Work-Roger was Inspector for Inc. 'doing construction, trucking, American Cranberry Exchange ,and contracting business and also growing cranberries. At first they It is rather unusual to have four brothers all take to the cranberry operated as a partnership, but after ;business as a way of life. And, it so happens these four Massachusetts men a while incorporated. Winston is arethird generationgrowers, and they came into cranberry bogs on both of president, Homer 'is general manatheir parents. ger a n d treasurer, clerk Myron They are the Weston brothers of Carver. They not only operate consider-secretary and all are diretors. able acreage of bog, but are in the heavy construction business, with prob- ably the main portion of this being in cranberry bog building, rebuilding The corporation owns and operates (and making improvements, about 50 acres of bog, about 20 of They are: Homer F., born in 1911; of the Westons, Frank F. as well as these being in the Pope's Point area, Roger V. '1913; Winston A., born in beinrg a cranberry grower was "high-either in 'Carver or Middleboro and 1915 iand Myron T., hborn in 1,923. way surveyor," or superintendent of 30 ;in Duxbury in two pieces. These They are the sons 'of the late Frank highways for the town of Carver. He are in West Duxburyand "Tinkham- F. Weston, 'a well known grower. died in 1945. Before his death he had town." Production has ranged from Incidently, they were all born in an acquired a little construction equip-2000 to 4000 barrels a year. ancient structure on France Street ment, and had been doing some The brothers, through their mother at a place 'historically known as work along that line. owned one-third of the T. T. Vaug- When the 'boys finished school it han bogs, consisting of about 35 was aperhaps only natural that they acre's, scattered thro its earlier days had several sach go minto business begun by their Center area. They recently bought fgrandfather and father 'and they be-their uncle's (Herbert J. Vaughan) from wihich the bog ore came have came active in both cranberry grow-shares, giving them two-thirds of the in some instances since become _______________ cranberry bogs. This house was said to have been a rooming house. very young days the bedrooms with rows of hooks for the workers to INSECTICIDES Although they have spent their life in Carver, the Weston boys were technically borni in Middle-FUNGICIDES Carver was then a part of Middleboro. But, the town boundary lines 0 were straightened and the area was made a part of Carver. HERBICIDES All went to grade schools in Carver and Homer went to Carver High School (at one time Carver had a high school) for his freshman year, the last ye'ar it was a school, and he says their mother was at the same school the first year it be-R ' Mn^mBn 'came a high school. Roger was R. C. IUMos lall graduated from Plymouth Hi g h, Horicultural Sales while the others went to Middleboro Hrl ltul Sales High, next adjourning town. Wes r , Mass. Grandfathers Both 'Growers Ws Bridgewater, Mass. The first Weston grower was their grandfather, Seneca Thomas Wes ton. He 'had 'a bog of about 8-10 acres built for him. This was in the same Pope's Point area, but at that time The HUBBARD-HALL CHEMICAL CO. the situation of the bog was Middleboro. The maternal grandfather was Waterbury, Conn. Theodore Thomas Vaughan, who also Seven T. T. Vaughan Bog C>om'pany. The other third belongs to the Lillian Atwood Estate. With this purchase, 'they took over the management of the company which-had been handled by Mr. Vaughan since 'his father's death some 30 years ago. All these holdings make the Vaug- han brothers important 'in the Mass- achusetts production picture. All Do 'Bog Work The bogs 'are divided about equally between -Early Blacks and Howes with a few McFiarlins. Most of the 'bogs have good winter and frost flowage, although a small percent- age must be classified as dry bogs. All four -take part in bog manage- meant and in doing 'bog work. On frost nights they split up, as a rule, two going ito Duxbury and -two looking The Westonr Construction Corn- pany has done highway work in Carver, some in Middleboro, some in Rochester and recently work on the Cape in Mashpee. They have also worked on highway jobs in private 'housing development. This high- way work is important to them, but a little more so is the cranberry bog iconstruction work. Build And Rebuild Most of this type of work has, in recent years been in Massachusetts in the rebuilding of bogs and in making improvements. They have, however,, made bog from virgin swaimp. This includes about three acres in Kinigston for Stig Rosenberg and about the same amount for Seth Mallie in Carver. They rebuilt bog for the Fuller-Hammond Cbmipany out for the in Pope's Point area bogs. and East Wareham Norton and outAs for Nathaniel Wing in Wareham. every cranberry growerea kow thec eFrank Cole and Lawrence Cole in tohf cranberry 'busines hs 'ha lstCns Carver 'and Lawrence Pink in Mid- of "'downs,"and so the Westons have buidleboro, relatively 'recent. T h e y ho have also done a ygreat deal £ofdike work. The brothers design and manu- facture and install their own pirefa- flat beds,shvels,bulldozers,trucks, bricated flumes, these being de- front end loaders, signed to county specifications. They also do pumip work. Sell Through Ocean Spray At one time they sold their fruit through New England Cranberry Sales Company and the American Cranberry Exchange but when that went out of existance they "tried" independents. "This didn't work out to our complete satisfaction" says Homer. We joined Ocean Spray and are still with the cooperative. Roger, after graduation from high school went to Burdett College in Boston 'and studied business administration. Then ten for years he worked for N. E. Cranberry Sales and for the American Cranberry Exchange. He was an inspector for about six years and his travels took him 'all over the country. For three years he ,conducted the Chicago store for Eatmor. For a time he visited Wisconsin about twice a year. Both of these brothers are very enthusiastic about the abilities of the late A. U. and C. M. Chaney who in that order headed the Exchange. "A. U." says Roger was an extroardinaryman. He had the ability to get ialong withthe growers and also with the trade." He could (Continued on Page 10) SEVIN is a registered trade mark of Union Carbide Corporation. X" Cranberry insects? < SOCK 'EM with LEWE ELf ^^ ,^ INSECTICIDE New, effective and safer-to-use SEVIN Even in the hottest weather, SEVIN residues insecticide is ideal for control of major insect provide long-lasting results. pests that attack cranberries. Use SEVIN in Safer-to-use than many insecticides, SEVIN the late blossom period and again whenever is low in toxicity to humans, livestock and fish. insects attack. SEVIN destroys cutworms, fire-Spray or dust operators, using SEVIN, do not worms, fruitworms, Japanese beetles and leaf-require special protective clothing. They only hoppers, including the leafhoppers that spread need to observe simple precautions Workers false blossom disease. can return to the bogs soon after application. The long-lasting residue of SEVIN assures SEVIN is effective in concentrate or dilute continuing kill of insects between applications. sprays and dusts. It will pay you to use SEVIN this year. Ask your supplier for SEVIN now. Or write Union Carbide AGRICULTURAL Chemicals Company, Division of Union Carbide az:f CHEMICALS Corporation, 270 Park Avenue, New York 17, N. Y. ........ Weston (Continued from Page 8) sell fresh, cranberries.", This checks with the recollections of all growers who were in business when the Exchange was in existence. 'Incidenta]ly, ^Roger in -another cranberry tie-in married the daugh- ter of a large cranberry grower, •the late Eldred Mosher of Head-of- the-Bay in B~ourne. The Westons have done a lot of rebuilding of the Mosher bogs, now owned .by David Mann. The Roger Westons have, one a daughter, the Myrons two sons ais and Myron saw usr iice in Ji-fie second _'orld War being in the medical corps ,serving for three years, in- eluding duty under fire in the South Pacific. Winston wask i the See Bees Hold Town Positions Homer is the Carver chief of the 1 1 0^ 0 • Protection Sprinkler bystem? Get Fast Delivery Of PLXTNICO PLASTIC PIPE AIND FITTINGS In Stock For New England Growers CALL C. Hlodges Johnson Asbestos Corporation West Springfield, Mass. Telephone: Republic 3-7861 For Supplies Or Complete Installation Service Or Call Plymouth Cordage Co. Plymouth, Massachusetts Telephone: Pilgrim 6-4300 Extensions 222 or 224 Tea Fire Deparbment. Roger has been chairman of the Carver Finance Committee -and is now co-chairman. The Westons are members of the Cape Cod Cranberry Growers Asso- ciation and Roger a member of the Southeastern Cranberry Club which meets at Rochester. Roger is much interested in football and baseball and Homer goes hunting each fall, usually to the Berkshires. In operating their bogs, they try ^ ^ ^ ^ ^^ ^^ ^. to maintain a regular sanding pro- gram, seeing that each bog gets a sanding "every four years, at least." But this sometimes difficult, Homer says, "in view of what cran- berry prices have been the past few years." The brothers have built their own sand spreader and are planning to build another. They keep after weeds "as much as possible," and have used kero- sene and Stoddard and the new herbicides, "Whatever the Cranberry Station recommends," says Homer. A. -Frost TInsta^lling^f kl tSy• They believe in giving their bogs good drainage, and in general try to keep these properties as dry as is consistent with good bog management. The insecticide work is done from the air by Ben Atwood of Hanson, ,using straight wing. They rent bee colonies for pollenation. Are the Weston brothers of this old Massachusetts cranberry family discouraged at b e i n g cranberry growers? Not Discouraged "No" agree both Roger an d Homer, "We are certainly not ready to throw in the sponge, if that is what you mean. "Maybe I shouldn't say this," decleared Roger, "But I don't see how the business can get much worse, so I'm looking for it to get better." Asked what they thought the effect of the Marketing Order will be they said that was something which will be determined as time goes on. "Will there be a fourth generation of Weston growers? ' "That is also sometming wmxin time will have to decide." It does happen that a son of Winstons, Frederick is working, now on cranberry equipment for the corporation. The Westons harvest with five Westerns and do repair work on these for themselves and others and well as other cranberry equipment They maintain a machine shop on France Street, next to the old house, now tumbling down, in which they were born. All four brothers with their families, live in a close area of Route 58 in Carver at the head of Savory lane. W Par and Repairs Agent for 1963 Model ORDER NOW J. E.BRALEY & SON MACHINE SHOP W7 mibb Mavs HAVE YOUR REPAIRS AW sure Iaw-cost protection against FRUITVWORM TIPPWORM AND SPARGANOTHIS SULFUREANA Newly registered and approved for use on cranberries, Guthion gives you a new weapon against destructive pests that attack your vines. Guthion brings you new effectiveness because of its long control between sprays. And it is safe on foliage and finish . .. can't cause soil residue build-up. Guthion prevents the build-up of infestations in your berries-and cost-perseason is low because you spray less often. It's also registered for blueberries, blackberries and other small fruits, too. This season, try Guthion on your bogs. 49C2 *U CHEMAGRO ^ IECORPORATI 0 N ^^^^^KANSASQITY 20 * MISSOURI Industry, Associates, Pay Tribute To Marcus L.Urann The following are tributes to Marcus L. Urannr from throughout the industry and elsewhere from those who worked with and knew the founder of Oaean Spray Cranberries, Inc., many over a long period of years. It was not until his later years that I had the oDpportunity of making t he a cquain of L. athanceMarcus Urann. I was ;continually impressed waith his absorbing interest a n d complete grasp of any business or problems connected with cranberries. I can well imagine how this absorption and dedication of interest was. during t h e years he _intensified organized and built the business, now Ocean Spray Cranberries, Inc. He was tireless in his efforts andi drew no limitations when it came to ,the interest of cranberries and the:o people who grew them. He was a man of vision and out standing ability, lone of a breed of 'nen fast disappearing~ from the scene who are capable of making decisions based on know-how and experience, without relying on the recommendations of g r o u lp s of .hsow P.O._ Bo.5,_ritwN od etcmn om o mIwl aem efrset best for the good of the industry and those who compose it." . .. June, 1930 ujpon the founding of Cranberry Canners, Inc. "No individual c a n materially improve his own position independent of others." .. 1940 June, "There a-re two 'classes of people: Lifters and Leaners." ounusual profit"ThWehto orer tCranberries, hav right wrthyofs Todhire." our iprovi- mfulfill duty fit,speculationand to and avoid success of both, requires the utmost every cranberrygrower." "sseThatenhis hanfailurekwhs mn Former Ocean Spray vice presi- dent in charge of advertising, for many years close co-worker of Mr. Urann and currently director and chairman of advertising committee. I was grieved to learn of the death of Marcus L. Urann who during his lifetime probably contributed more than any other individual to the development of the cranberry in- dustry. It has been my extreme good fortune have known and profit. laborer is worthy of ve the opportunity to be associated with this outstanding man for more than 30 years. Through destroytheI developed gamblingwhichthismayperiod a great affection, la great respect, skilludmentanda greatforesightadmirationof for him as and a man and a leader. He devoted a , 1ygreat of and effort to deal wtimne helping people' and assisting them in their many anmd varied problems. isseen rinhis awh yofieandiwork."His work with cranberries was land, colleagues, and those who 'knew him intimately will miss Marous L. Urann. We will all miss him, his inspiration, his courage, his tremendous personality and his diligent efforts on behalf of the cra~ gen effortson behalf of the cranberry industry. ORRIN G. COLLEY, President, Cranberry Institute - A leader of the growers' cooperafive now known as Ocean Spray Inc.,, and a former member of the Board of Directors of the Farm Credit Banks of Springfield, Mr. Marcus L. Urann was convinced that through the unity of cooperative marketing farmers could achieve a better -living than would be available-to them if their marketing efforts were divided. He was a dynamic force in promoting cooperative marketing in the cranberry industry. No salesman has ever been more convinced of the goodness of his product. No salesman has ever-been more determined .. dedication. It interest and actually his whole life. Cranberry growers throughout the Cooperationis a way of life,wasandhis main those who believe 'in it should work together rather tihan working (in incdividual groups, no one of which can be strong enough to do a real job." February, 1942 'Upto the neck every person is worth just about the same. It's what's above the neck that makes the difference." "A house divided against itself will fall, and if cranberry growers are divided they will fail." "We reap what we sow. If we sow seeds of cooperation and unselfish devotion to the cause of mutual benefits to all our fellow growers, we share equally with them in the harvest; but if we sow seeds of personal gain and disregard our fellow growers, then sooner or later the hurricane strikes and we all go down." October, 1941 "A preacher can show a man the way to Heaven, but he can g Hell if he wants " "Nearly everything we are in life comes from within. If we live right and think right,. the emotions spring- ing from, our hearts are reflected in our happiness, our contributions to, society, and therein lies the ecstasy of living." MISS ELLEN STILLMAN, No ... For Your Frost Protection 'I 50 1 1r yStem ... S S A Lc Source of PLAolw. PIPE and FIT IN GS For New England Cranberry Growers o - Call Or Visit These Eastern States Service Centers T. C. Ashley Harry T. Fisher, Jr. James P. Gavone Lawrence H. Ward E. S. Service Center E. S. Service Center E. S. Service Center ^. Freetown Middleboro Forestdale Plymouth Brockton New Bedford Taunton Tel. Rockwell 3-5713 Tel. Middleboro 947-2133 Tel. Osterville GA 8-4393 Tel. Pilgrim 6-0970 Tel. Juniper 6-4055 Tel. Wyman 6-5202 Tel. Van Dyke 4-6331 Easten Stataes Farmers Exchange Headquarters: West Springfield, Massachusetts Thirteen that there should be 100% market absorption of his product. J. ROBERTS DOE, Executive Vice President Springfield Bank for Cooperatives Over the years I knew and worked with Mr. Urann, I found he was a man of great vision and under- standing -always planning ahead for the future of the cranberry in- dustry and for the best interests of every grower. FRANK P. CRANDON, Acushnet, Mass. Past President, Ocean Spray Cran- berries, Inc. and now a director. It is with deep regret that we heard of the death of M. L. Urann, a colorful figure in the cranberry world, he was well known for his single-mindedness .of purpose and devotion to the cause of the cran- berry grower. Although semi-retired of 1 a t e years, it was largely hbis vision and foresight that established the basis of our cranberry industry a.s it is today. PHILIP H. GIBBS West Wareham, Mass. President, Cape Cod Cranberry Growers Association It is seldom in an industry that e leader .comes along possessing the .ideals, the foresight, the capabilities and the courage of Marcus Urann. Long before the days of the super- market he was aware of the need for the prepackaging of perishable farm products. Once convinced of its application to the cranberry industry His adviseand help will be missed by the entire cranberry industry and certainly no one will be able to take his place or have his knowledge and foresight Which has benefited all of us. VERNON GOLDSWORTHY he dedicated himself to the creationPresident Cranberry of, our marketing ,cooperative. This insured the growers the service and profits of their own organization .and gave to the American public cranberry products of a high quality and excellent variety. There can be no greater commemoration of his efforts livingthan that bears the label-Ocean Spray Cranberries, Inc. EDWARD V. LIPMAN Ocean Spray, New Jersey "The cranberry industry has suf- fered an irreparable loss in the passing of Marcus L. Urann, who was the father of the cranberry processing in the United States, as well as being a leader in the promo- tion of fresh fru'it through his long years with the 'association with the American Cranberry Exchange and, later,, of course, with the National Cranberry Association, or Ocean Spray. His knowledge and foresight is largely responsible for the devel- opment of the cranberry industry in .the United States to its present high state of intensive development. -___________ Inc. Eagle River, Wisconsin The short time that I knew Mr. M. L. Urann and the few times I had the opportunity ofvisiti and I enjoyed He nstitutionely. tainly plenty f energy. With me being neto the cran me and the few asions when I did meet him at conventions he did remark he liked the energy I was puttig into my work and of course this was exactly in his character as he was always up early in the moring worki either with his brokers or the trade-and I know he put in many a long hour The cranberry industry will miss him. BEHREND G. PANNKUK, Wisconsin Rapids, Wisc. President Wisconsin State Cranberry Growers Association and President of Indian Trail, Inc. It has, been said that any major_accomplishment is the lengthened shadow of a man and it has been so in the development of the cranberry industry. Here we have seen that repeated ocourance of the influence of this remarkable man, Marcus L. r 'an together in one (Continued on Page 16) • CRANBERRY PICKING BOXES Shooks, or Nailed Let me repair your broken Stock Always on Hand F.H.COLE re~we U L~l U INSURANCE 40 Broad Street, Boston, Mass. CONVERSE HILL WILLIAM B. PLUMER EDWARD H. LEARNARD JOHN B. HORACE H. SOULE CHARLES M. CUTLER VINCENT M. WILSON CECIL JR. Serving the People of New England Since 1859 ________________________________'____________________^___Tel. Union 6-3380 Fourtdete MALATHION COMBINES SAFETY-IN-USE WITH PROVEN INSECT CONTROL Malathionkills major cranberry insects without hazardto you or your workers; without drift problems in populatedareas; without leaving harmful crop residues. PROVEN INSECT CONTROL SAFETY IN USE NO RESIDUE HAZARDS Years of experience in bogs Malathion is one of the safest Malathion's fast disappearing across the country have demon- strated malathion's superior insecticides to handle. Its wide safety margin makes it ideal for residues allow application on cranberries up to 72hours before control of fireworms, leafhop-air applications . .. even around harvest. No hazards for harpers, fruit worms and other de-populated areas. vesting crews . . . or consumers. structive cranberry insects. AMERICAN CYANAMID COMPANY PRINCE-TON, NEW JERSEY CYANAMID SERVES THE MAN WHO MAKES A BUSINESS OF AGRICULTURE L___________________________ Fifteen common undertaking for the good of all, such a group of rugged indivi- dualists as the cranberry growers, from ,all parts of the country is an accomplishment which must have seemed .tobe iat the start impossible. This undertaking in which Marcus Urann and John Makepeace played leading roles, represent an accom- plishment for which every cranberry growers has reason to be grateful. I am glad to add my small voice to those of Mr. Urann's friends in tribute to his business genius and personal drive which have resulted in still-taccuring benefits to all of us iengaged in the cranbenrry industry s engaged cranberry industry, ALDEN C. BRETT, BelmontBelmont, Mass. 'CHARLES Trustee of Universityof Massachusetts and cranberry grower I have been a close acquaintance and friend of Mr. M. L. Urann. for the past 40 years. I cannot but mar- vel at his accomplishments in build- ing up the cranberry business and his life-long work -Ocean pray Starting at zero, through hard work and intensive promotion he brought the consumption of canned cranberry sauce up to more than five million cases before he retired a few years ago. We, in the cranberry-growing busi- ness, should be eternally grateful for his long life of untiring effort in our tion and the fcourage and strength to use it for the cranberry industry FARMERS PRODUCTION CREDIT ASSOCIATION FEDERAL LAND BANK ASSOCIATION TAUNTON, MASS Office WARREN R. Rt. 44 ARNOLD 44l —t— that he loved so much. DAVID PRYDE, Grayland, Washington Ocean Spray director With the passing of Marcus Urann, the curtain falls on an epoch in the cranberry industry. Those of us Who witnessed the early days of processing and marketing cranberry sauce are fully aware of the tre- mendous role played by Mr. Urann. In pite of many faiures and cou The death of Mr. Urann serves to remind the entire Cranberry Industry of his pioneering spirit devoted to the manufacture and distribution of cranberries in processed form through the medium of a growers cooperative -Ocean Spray. His foresight, enthusiasm and tireless efforts resulted in major contribuin towards the welfare of all fiberry growers -for he was ower. For the dedication of rt-eme he will less dsoagement his persistentmembered and cherished effors were finally rewarded and we have seen the processing outlet become the predominant factor in the sale of our crops. L. LEWIS, Shell Lake, Wisconsin Former Ocean Spray by many. Marion, Mass. Pres. of A. D. Makepeace Co. President of the American Cranberry Growers' Association, I vice president and growerlike to express the condolences _________ of this organization to *Mr. Urann's Wit.u qusto th laeM .family on the passing of Mr. Marcus Without question L.Urann Uran We feel thatM. Urann was one of the most contro versial figures in the industry, but nevertheless his plans and policies the past two decades had pronounced effect on each and every cranberry grwer in the country. In his pass- ing the industry has lost a pioneer leader and builder. erry L. A. SORENSEN Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsi•, Cranberry consultant and manager, former Midewest Cranberry Cooperative ll l ll l ll [ll ll l ll l i; fl and progress of the cranberry industry. ersonally I would like sathat o yfather Theodore H. C an re en smei Exchange and sometimes was in bitter opposition to his policies, upon leaning of Mr. Urann's passing, he expressed to me his feeling that Mr. Urann had the type (Continued on Page 18) l ll l il l ll l t lt l li l ----- I ISO Fertilizing I ! We Specialize In Parathion Applications b— I _ Sprays and Dusts AERIAL SPRAYERS, Inc. BIx ~ (FORMERLY MARSHFIELD AIRWAYS, INC.)il i~Marshfield, Mass. I iRiOHl Young Manitowish Water Cranberry Grower Is Directir Of Wisconsin State Growers Association "Dick" Is "by Indermeuhle Ac- ~~~~~~tiveto IngetProgram B~roa..der ll C...ran.berry R.esea.rch ~~byWisconsin,~~University of ~program Richard "Dick" Indermuehie of that newest of Wisconsin cranberry development a r e a s, Manitowish Waters, is one of the directors this year of Wisconsin State Cranberry Growers Association. And as such i he is one of the younger gorwers of i~i!l......... Rof that state who is becoming active ~~~~~inaffairs,general cranberry He and his father, Herbert, oper- ate Alder Lake Cranberry Marsh in a family partnership, heaving about He isa member of the conmittee of the state growers association which is working toward getting more research and experimental work done on cranberry production the University of Wisconsin. He ^ it .feelsis very important for the j Uhiversity to develop a broader for research on the different phases of cranberry growing in Wisconsin. Yung Inderehie expects to delve more deeply into this aspect of Wisconsin cranberry progress at -a little later date, with miaterial for publication in Cranberries. pub lication Cra~nberries. The Ad Lake Cranberry Marsh ~ production is handled through Vernon Goldsworthy at near-by Eagle River. 40 acres in vines, there being about: TOUGH WINTEr. ..... ~~~~TOUGH WINTER 3/2 in regular MacFarlands, 3 ofN select or "Bain" MacFarlands and the remainder in Searles Jumbo. The marsh was started in 1946, and was expanded for four years until the last bed was planted. At the moment there are no new beds under development, but it is hoped to put in another area of about 8 acres. The marsh is completely flooded by pumps, of which there are four, water coming from and being re- turned to Little Trout Lake. Har- vest has been by machines and the harvest boats for the past three years. Last summer a 40 x 80 foot addition was placed on the ware- house,, which gives badly needed storage room; the sorting room is in the process of being rebuilt and a third mill will be added to the present two. "For the past few years we have only been averaging a little over 100 barrels to the acre," Dick says, "but we hope to get this up from now on. We have been having some frost losses, a little hail damage and last year, of course, there were the very adverse weather growing conditions in Wisconsin." While "Dick" gives his average production as only a little more than 100, individual acres have ex- ceeded 300 barrels to the acre. A regular sanding program is carried on, fertilizer is used, and the Inder- muebles keep their own colonies of bees. ' ^-'-" -—---"to Dick Indermuehie Before going into the cranberry business the elder Mr. Indermuehle was in the dairy business at Plain- field, Wisconsin, producing as much as 27,000 pounds of milk and was one of the largest dairymen in the state. After being graduated from high so Dc tended the University of Wisconsin for two and a half years. He was in the U. S. Army for three years and then returned to the university for the last year and a half. In 1955 he received a B.S degree from the College of Agriculture, with a major in horti- culture. Since hen he has been engaged full time at the marsh. i m . a has He, is 'marr andRichas two chi r iniem he isi'a te nus g'btaining her trainng at the U vsit ShoIofNursing in Madi s T I h l a t marsh side end so does his father. Dick Is a member oi Minocoqua Lodge No. 330, A.F. & A.M. His wife and he are members of the Coinmunity Church (Presbyterian) of Manitowish Waters, and at present he is serving as president of the board of trustees. HONEYBEES F. R. Shaw, Dept. Entomology, College of Agriculture, UMass, writing in "Fruit Notes," in reference winter of 1962-63, as concerns honey bees says it isi considered one of the most severe in many a year. In Vermont heavy winter loss was anticipated and data from Massachusetts indicate losses will be above average. One bee keeper reports a 5 per cent loss, and the writer may anticipate a loss of from 10 to 30 percent above normal winter loss. Problem is made worse by the lateness of the spring, and colony bi up'ay b slower th normal and that colonies may dwindle in strength if they cannot replace the old bees that have overwintered. "' would seem advisable for fruit growers who depend on rented bees for pollination, to control beekeepers in order that sufficient bees for pollination may be available. Those that keep their own colonies would 'do well to check colony conditions. If colonies appear to be light in weight, they can be fed. For complete directions on spring care of bees, Mass. Extension Service Leaflet 148, "Beekeep'ing is available." SUBSCRIBE TO CRAN Bf ER I ES ^ AN t^~L ,,,, ~~Seventeen TRIBUemade a great contribution to suit of that purpose. He cared noth( Continued from Page 16) the cranberry industry. ing for money except as a source 1 qualities which were necessary to J. of He the for oD. CROWLEY, power. played game Long Beach, Washington its own sake, not for the prize. He Former director, Cranberry lived, thought and dreamed cran 4that he made many worthwhile con-Blueberry Experiment berries, eighteen hours a day, seven Lributlions. Station, Washington days a week, fifty-two weeks a year. He knew no diversion or relaxa- Mt. Holly, New Jersey Even as the name of Thomas Edi-tion of effort. Obstacles and road- son is associated with the electric blocks merely stimulated his efforts The news of 'the passinig of M. L. industry and Henry Ford with auto-to find other and better ways In Urann was received by me with mobiles, so the name of Marcus L. prolonged negotiations, when others much regret. Back in 1922 when Urann is almost synonymous with took evenings off for entertainment, cranberry canning was still in its the craniberry industry. He did not he held conferences with his close infancy, it was my privilege to visit invent cranberries, or even first dis-advisors on plans and strategy. When his home cannery, accompanied by cover their flavor. His is not the finally persuaded to take a brief va- H. F. Baain and the 'late Doctors only great name in cranberry history. cation trip, he spent the time de- But no one has veloping new He had just installed a belt, as I so large a part in the development markets for cranberries. His proud- recall, was in overalls 'and working and promotion of the industry. est pronouncement was that (to use hard. Even! then he was 'thinking of There were many elements in his his own words) "The lowly cranberry terms of mechanization for greater makeup which contributed to his has entered the realm of big busi efficiency. Franklin, Stevens, Bain accomplishments. IHis influence and ness." and I -spent about two, hours or power are explained in various ways In a word, cranberries were his more in the small, plant but I am :by different people. He was able, i a r imsure that none of us dreamed that thorough, imaginative, shrewd, ener- some day a large part of the cran-getic, determined, tireless. But the portant status of the cranberry in- berry crop would be marketed in thing about him which was absolute-dustry is his monument. cans. That was too much for us. It ly unique ;and probably contributed John R. Quarles proved Mr. Urann ~aman of great most to his success was his single-Boston, Mass. vision. 3'.ess of purpose and relentless pur-Attorney H.J. Franklinand Neil otherE. Stevens. an played ideas for extending the V PESTICES... COME TO Eastern States is your best source of Cranberry pest control materials . • . order now. Eastern States is close to you and your needs -there is an outlet near you. Why not visit Eastern States II. now for the best in service supply and savings? FARMERS' Eastern states EXCHANGE of sa.uce, inicludings th^ ,~ ~~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~~~~~u the^ sajle'91 ^ L M -escorbmtbe Pacific m~~~~~~oEaterWmaretInow he thir larges ^ In his ten years~~~~~~~~~~o theh year,-Mer above last year whilcuse t OCC^BSBERV direct/or of marketing. Director'eat thehmeeing stcNTAi -Colgate-Pamolve in 1961 His e trinute -to-nthe mgemory ofnMarus no. The positionat Oceanvacated ltionbel sraon thehride comANyP fre ^^ ice in Mach praycord, to aredn by AmboseE.Steen Ocean thnisn bel prep0 by Missa ^P~ls~an^^ ^ Ocean Spray is~making e hsetilimCanbFrank Cxpramndo Sand mot lle managerdivision.of toilet ^ ine Washralingt0alonDC.lst monwth, .articles^val Kb will Sprayover At 'the tireCherrymBlossominPrincess frrm Ocean take was Helpen-H managmentaboutJune1.Aril, t waannuncedthaMth ssacustio , Mit;seros Bornin incestr, ew ccktil res at he or Keiuthn daughteur ofe CongresAn- Mss.he as graduaedschoofrm Cicagoplant illsortlHastinngs3;w K reit nof Brigewther hig in Westa hisromS dereeamilon pess~t Hason.It i reprtedtha Hisl districthcompriseste largteste exectiv ofice te erory pnroduin ine detmyrabarda qotaset, byabot 20,cranbe^ ahrea exethed Masahuets oo, incuing~e crop is small or negligible. It should agent, iand has been associated for society tere, the most distant point be sprayed when the bog surface several years with the Harwich plant we have yet circulated as far as we is moist or wet. Alnap-3 should be of Ocean Spray. He has also operated are aware. We do have a consider- sprayed before May 10, and dosage an agricultuarl supply business on able number of subscribers in Cianashould not exceed 4 gals. per acre. the Cape and previously was a fer-da, have several in Europe and one tilizer plant manager in Missouri. in Peru. The magazine has also been Extension Service He has a bachelor of science de-read, we know from correspondence gree from the University of Maine in Australia Nigeria, North Africa lNtames Hotel Agpent given in 1940 and a master of science and was to to go to China, when the Bo'3ard of Trustees of Cape Cod degree in agricultural economics Communists took over. Also once we Extension Service has named the so-from Pennsylvania State College in received a "Royal Cmmand" from called "hotel agent," of Cape Cod 1942. He has served as an officer in the library of Mussuloni to send a Extension Service as, being Arnold the U S. Navy. subscription, to Rome but that blew C. Lane of Osterville, well known in up, too. -the cranberry industry. Mr. Lane MASS FROST WARNINGS For a very modest publication, we will have the responsibility, it is re-The Cape Cod Cranberry Growers do get around a little, somehow. ported, of working with the Cape Cod Association is again this year sponhotel, motel and restaurant industries soring the telephone frost warning in the fields of food science, record-service to subscribing growers with keeping, general management, land-the telephone answering service, in (Continued from Page 2) scaping, turf management and public tddition to the regular subscriber als to of Poultry Instihealth. The new job will be under frost warning system and the radio the provision of County Agent-Man-stations. Answering service number agricultural attache. ager Oscar S. Johnson. is CYpress 5-2696 (Wareham). In Zch, 'Gibby" will again be Mr. Lane, it is expected will re-lThe radio stations are WEEI, woking with importers and to disceive orientation and training in the Boston, 2 o'clock in the afternoon ss with agricultural attache and food service department at the Uni-and 9 in the evening; WBZ, Boston a t Geneva. A visit may be versity of Massachusetts, prior to 2:30 and 9 p.m.; WPLM, Plymouth, assuming his duties. Mass officials 2:30 and 9:30 p.m.; WOCiB, West agricultural attache to possibilities have also announced they will sup-Yarmouth, 3 and 9:30 p.m. and of cranberry juice in France and port a training period with the Michi-WBSM, New Bedford, 3:30 and 9 p.m. then to London fora check of develgan Extension Service, where a simi-opments, to Dublin and return to lar program has been in operation GETTING AROUND Boston, June 10. for some time. A LITTLE Institute has pointed out that it "Red" Lane has worked with Ex-Cranberries Magazine is now going believes -it is timely to have this tension Service as acting county Calcutta, India to an agricultural trip made at this time as increasing 'o interest is developing in the countries .................... -mentionedfor both canned 'and fresh cranberries. The prime marketing 1^ CONKBT ROLF^\ I development will be during the fall F ROS^T A ID A IThis foreign market develop- IAnd IRRIGiAlTION I iment," Colley says, ",isn't a fairy -tale as some seem to think. Americart products must have foreign SOLID SET BOG markets, and development should IPPI^ATIFl^KI SYSTEMS 8 go along with efforts to increase domestic consumption." He pointed ^ALLIALUMINUM I -to the raisin industry which invested considerable money and several I I years to American raisins __________________ introduce Iinto Japan, a major use in that Long Life Low Cost country being a new product to the 1 'i/2 Aluminum 1 Japanese raisin bread. He said the Tubig I Call and compare prices with all other materials. greater returns to the raisin industry I__________________ I than their 'domestic sales. "The Japasese," he added"' as we know,. LARCHMONIT ENGINEERDING^ I are very astute businessmen. If there is a buck to be made they LEXINGTON, MASS. VO 2-2550 find a way. Twenty berries." He said he had been in water soaked in the ground. fertilizer and busy with other marsh personal contact with a Japanese Vines Over-Wintering Excellent work the last half of the month. Vines agricultural attache in Washing-Growers in the southern partof were being mowed for planting and ton. He emphasized again that a the state started removiit appeared about 15 new acres foreign development cannot be ex-would be planted this year or about pected to ,be built up "overnight," of th onth. By the middle of he average. Varieties being plainted but that the cranberry industry mon most marhes the state were Searles Jumbo, Ben Lear, Mcwould be remiss if it did not go Considerable Farlins and Stevens. along with other American rofrost remained in the heavier soil _______ ducers in attempting to develop one beds but this was expected to be removed with reflows in early May. Fresh From The Fields Vines appeared to have come thru F. NORSE (Continued from Page 6) the winter in excellent shape. Very little runoff was noted as snow little winter killing or leaf drop was & SON, INC. ,cover was light and much of the noted. Growers were busy applying Cranberry Highway —_ »_--;-_ .......... .. -..... West Wareham, Mass. MANZATE CY 5-1553 Cranberry Pesticides and Fertilizers Farm Supplies 0 LAWRENCE WARD HARRY T. FISHER JR. Suppliers of SUMMER STREET Iff. PURCHASE STREET PLYMOUTH MIDDLEBORO DuPont MANZATE Tel. PI 6-0970 MIDDLEBORO 947-2133 (Maneb Fungicide) Eastern States Farmers Exchange S * 1 r o tan average of 27. % rot after six weeks of storage. Special report 1 1ec Du Pont "Manzate" maneb is a wettable powder that's safe and easy to use. It won't clog nozzles or to cranberry growers corrode equipment. Tough on diseases but mild on 0ranrowers stunt to err plants, "Manzate" won't growth or cause on Du Pont foliage yellowing. This year, for more effective control of cranberry diseases, spray "Manzate" at regular intervals. JTEL better coverage by Pont rMANEB informa- MANZJTA.JJL JGet MANZATER spray adding Du rmUNGICIDE Spreader-Sticker to the mixture. For full Mtion on "Manzate" for powerful disease protection, for eflective rot control E. I. du Pont de Nemours & Co., (Inc.) Fruit rots can cause serious damage in cranberry Industrial and Biochemicals Dept., bogs, reducing growers' yields and profits, too. Room N-2543, Wilmington 98, Delaware These diseases cannot be cured, but they can be prevented-with Du Pont "Manzate" maneb fungi-n all chemicals, follow labeling instructions aud warnings carefully. cide. In the January 1962 issues of Cranberries, Dr. Bert M. Zuckerman (Massachusetts Cranberry Experi- ment 'Station) states that on the basis of six years U. of fungicide trials, "mianeb is the best fungicide among those currently recommended" for cran- berries. In addition, maneb "gave superior disease Better Things for Better Living . . . control," while berries from untreated plots showed through Chemistry 'i wenty-oie "PRENTICE" Loader operating on Cranberry Lake Development Co. Marsh, Phillips, Wisconsin. * U EFFICIENCY In Every Part of Your Cranberry Operations Means Sav- ings in the Cost of Producing a Barrel of Cranberries for Market, * i * A "PRENTICE" Loader is speedy and efficient in getting your berries from __*g ~ the marsh and onto the truck in water harvesting. _ § g Loader shown is our Model FOBC-RM. The hydraulically operated dump- § ing arrangement allows speedy handling of the boats and eliminates * tedious hand operations. Satisfied Users Of The "Prentice" Know This. We have a complete line of Hydraulically operated loading equipment, or we can design your special material handling equipment. Consult us for further information. * _ PRENTICE HYDRAULICS, Inc. *a ~ Prentice, Wisconsin Phone 7, Phone 8 Manufacturers of PRENTICE Hydraulic Loaders 1 = Twenty-tWo * ^ als^ ISSUE OF 1 VOL. 28- "REST IS RUST" T-L.I. ^ ^^ TT In the passing of Marcus Libby Urann in his 90th year the cranberry industry lost the last of it's "giant" figures, others who come to mind being A. U. Chaney, John C. Makepeace and before him his father, Abel D. Makepeace, often widely known as "the Cranberry King," in the marketing field, Dr. Henry J. Franklin in the field of cranberry research, and per- haps a little earlier, Judge John J. Gaynor of Wisconsin and J. J. White and his daughter Elizabeth of New Jersey. They towered above others. Mr. Urann's place in the hall of fame is chiefly of course, as founder of the national cooperative Ocean Spray Cranber- ries, Inc., and his early vision in seeing the opportunity to sell cranberries in cans, thus led in expanding the market from a short seasonal one to a year-round. Under his foresight in 1912 he adopted the slogan "ready to serve," cranberry sauce and to- day Ocean Spray has risen to a place of eminence in the food industry. But he was also honored in other fields, in the law, in the national canning field, in the field of cooperatves. He was a football player, founded Phi Kappa Phi, national fratern- ity; in his youth was a choir boy. Of him it has been written; "Descrip- tions of Mr. Urann will vary depending on who is doing the describing . . . "In business he had down-East Yankee shrewdness, but also great generosity. He helped many a young person get started in the cranberry business, backing character, not dollars." Also, "To Mr. Urann, the cranberry business was the most interesting the most challenging, the most fascinating thing in the world. It was his recreation as well as his life's work. When he was president of Ocean Spray, evenings, holidays and Sun- day mornings were spent calling the branch managers in New Jersey, Wiscon- sin, Washington and Oregon to get first hand reports." His former attorney, John Quarles of Boston has said that when the telephone rang at an unearthly hour such as 6:30 a.m. he would pick up the receiver and say 'Yes, Marcus."' Although dominent and unmovable in what he was attempting to achieve, Mr. Urann shunned personal publicity, al- though he would talk for hours about cran- berries, cooperatives and marketing. He MAY 1963 NO. 1 CLARENCE J. HALL ~~~~Editor and Publisher EDITH S. HALL-Associate Editor Wareham, Massachusetts SUBSCRIPTIONS, $3.50 Per Year, FOREIGN, $4.50 CORRESPONDENTS-ADVISORS Wisconsin SNSON LEOA.SORENBON Cranberry Consultant Wisconsin Rapids Wisconsin Washington Dr. CHARLESC. DOUGHTY Cranberry Specialist Long Beach, Wash. Oregon FRED HAGELSTEIN Coquille, Ore. — Massachusetts CHTiSTER E ROSS Dr. CHESTER Ey CROSS as. Cabr Experiment Statio East Wareham, Mass. New Jersey p. E. MARUCCI New Jersey Cranberry and Blueberry Station pemberton, New Jersey N J—_____ said, "A man's hand should not be seen in his handiwork." He claimed he was not a "good -mixer" yet in his home, "The Hermitage," beds in guest room were always freshly made and in the summer he had so many guests that he hired a special cook, for "lobster cook-outs." Mr. Urann's personal life-long motto was "Rest is Rust." With his burning interest in canning and cooperatives -he was one of the organizers of American Cranberry Exchange in 1907, fresh fruit -he has been called a "Man Right too soon." Certainly in his dominent activities he left his indelable mark on the cranberry industry; he never spared himself, was kind to his associates and employes and was beloved by many from coast to coast. ) ~~Twenty-three SERVING WISCONSIN' WISCONSIN HEADQUARTERS FOR INSECTICIDES -FUNGICIDES HERBICIDES DUSTS-WETTABLE POWDERS-EMULSIONS PARATHION-MALATHION FERBAM-SIMAZINE DITHANE M -22 (Maneb) WEED RHAP 20 SEVIN Hopkins Agricultural Chemical Co. P. 0. BOX 584 MADISON, WISCONSIN Phone ALpine 7 -1019 IN-DIAN TRAIL, Inc.W WORKING-MERCHANDIZING-SELLING WISCONSIN-GROWN CRANBERRIES 12 Months of the Year ..... Moving FRESH FROZEN- /-CANNED & JUICE- Striving always to move TOP-QUAL- ITY products at TOP PRICES for bet-W ter returns to WISCONSIN Growers. P. 0. BOX 710, WIS. RAPIDS, WIS. Twenty-.riB Wisconsin's Successful Cranberry Growers DEPEND ON Swift' s Specialized Service for all their P l ant Food and Chemicals Why Not YOU? Swft & Company Agrichem Division Phone CHerry 4-3515 P. 0. Box 152 Madison, Wis. K AT —^ PIPECULVERT and Felker Bros. Mfg. Co. MRSEL WISCONSIN Phone 230 -231 SYSTEMS PUMPS HIGH CAPACITY E WELLS 1 IRRIGATION STEVENS POINT WISCONSIN FOR SALE I| I OUR PRODUCTS SEAHOWRLES, McFARLINBO Strained Cranberry Sauce Spiced Cranberries Whole Cranberry Sauce Cranberry Chilli Sauce for Vd I Cransweets Cranberry Bar-B-Q Sauce for delivery in 1963 Diced Cransweets Cranberry Orange Relish 1I41 an^ T r n D 8 Cranberry Apple Sauce Cranberry Vinegar .1 ,TonFU.D I Cranberry-Strawberry Preserves Cranberry Juice Cranberry-Cherry Preserves Cran-Beri T1^'T^T^^INTERESTED g Cranberry-Pineapple Preserves Cran-Vari I E Cranberry-Raspberry Preserves Cran-Puri IN I Cranberry-Rhubarb Preserves Cranberry Puree I Cranberry-Gooseberry Preserves Cran-Bake PURCHASING Sliced and Whole Maraschino Cranberries WISCONSIN I Consumer Size & Bulk Fresh Cranberries CIRAERRYCranberry Products, Inc. EAGLE RIVER, WISCONSIN Vernon Goldsworthy I ........ B.S. & M.S. University of Wisconsin .. ... Cranberry Consultant Fees Reasonable EAGLE RIVER WISCONSIN DANA MACHINE & SUPPLY Co. Wise Rapids Wis. MFGS. o ARE READING THIS AD SPRAY BOOMS GRASS CLIPPERS FERTILIZER SPREADERS OTHERS Getsinger Retracto tooth Dryers IWILL READ YOURS INTI DISTR. of: VEE BELTS & PULLEYS .. ROLLER CHAINS SPROCKETS & BEARINGS CONVEYOR BELTING I STEEL— Magazine 'I~~~~~~~~~~~~ aI This is another round in our continuing campaign to teach all America that IF IT SMELLS GOOD, LOOKS GOOD, TASTES GOOD, PUT-CRANBERRY SAUCE ON IT. Our appetizing four-color pages are appearing in American Home, McCall's, Good Housekeeping, Ladies Home Journal. As we say in the ads, HEIGHTEN THE FLAVOR, BRIGHTEN THE PLATE WITH OCEAN SPRAY. Cranberries -The National Cranberry Magazine -link page Cranberries -The National Cranberry Magazine -link page PREVIOUS................Cranberries -The National Cranberry Magazine April, 1963 GO TO INDEX
|Title||Cranberries - The National Cranberry Magazine, 1963-05|
|Subject||Cranberries - The Magazine;|
|Rights||2008 Wetherby Cranberry Library;|
|Submitting Institution||Wetherby Cranberry Library;|
|Coverage-Spatial||Cape Cod; New Jersey; Wisconsin; Oregon; Washington; Canada|
|Creator||Bob Taylor; Carolyn Gilmore; Carolyn Laban; Irving Demoranville; Phillip E. Marucci; Elizabeth G. Carpenter; I. V. Hall; Arthur Poole; Azmi Y. Shawa, Tod D. Planer; Dan Brockman; Joan E. Humphrey|
|Date Last Updated||2008-11-10|
|Relation||Cranberries - The National Cranberry Magazine|
|Description||The magazine entitled, “Cranberries – The National Cranberry Magazine,” describes grower information, regional news, and developments in the cranberry industry in the United States and Canada.|
|Publisher||Clarence J. Hall|
|Rights||2008 Wetherby Cranberry Library|
|Submitting Institution||Wetherby Cranberry Library|
|Creator||Cranfest; Warrens Cranberry Festival|
|Date Last Updated||2008-10-15|
|Relation||cranfest recipe brochures|
|Description||For more photographs like this one, visit the Cranberry Library Photostream on Flickr at: http://www.flickr.com/photos/cranberrylibrary/sets/|
|Publisher||Cranfest; Warrens Cranberry Festival|
SERVING A $40 000 000 A YEAR INDUSTRY
:~~·tAAL CRANBERRY KAGA
:X::~~~~~~~~:::i~~~~~~~i::~~~~~~::::::~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~
~ .. ...
·:·:·:·::·,:·:·:·:·:.:·:I:·:::I:::::::::~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~.... ....
C A P E C O D :ii:::::::j:::::::::::::::::::::::i~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~i......
NEW cn ;';;''`''·''''':':':':'''-'''·;''''''''~
~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~Ell
OREGO N~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~:: "::::M:~~~~~I:':il:I:I:I:I:':l:I~~~~li~l:::::. ........
TWO OF FUR WESTO BROTHER IN CRABERRIES omer andRoger o
Massachusetts.:b (CRANBERRIES Photo
DIRECTORY For CRANBERRY GROWERS
Wiercester Paper PREFABRICATED — Thei
Bo~x Corporatioln lFLUMES ICHARLES W.HARRIS
MEDFORD, MASS. Straghne Company
Straightline Pumps n M
Tel. MYstic 8-5305 451 Old Somerset Ave.
Bog Railroads North Dighton, Mass. g
Manufacturers For Rent A MES
^of || II CONSULTANT i Irrigation Systems I
Folding Cartons On Water Problems Sp r i n k e r s
and RUSSELL A.TRUFANT edkile j
North Carver, Mass. I e
Displays Tel. Fungicides _
UNion 6-3696 U Kiekens -Duster and Sprayers !
KE RO SE NE ||Wareham Savings EQUIPMENT
For use on Cranberry Bogs Bank
Also STODDARD SOLVENTI WAREHAM and FALMOUTH -SEPARATOR -
Pronipt Delivery Service Savings Accounts WAREHAM, MASS.
Irrigation SystemsFranconia Coal Co. Safe Deposit Boxes to Rent PUMPS
Loans on Real Estate
Wareham, Mass. Phone CYpress 5-3800 SCREENHOUSE EQUIPMENT
Tel. CY 5-0039
______________________ — DARLINGTON
The National Bank of Wareham
Extensive Experience in
Conveniently located for Cranberry Men ELECTRICAL VORK
At Screenhouses. BRos and
Pumps Means Satisfactiom
Funds always available for sound loans WAREHAM, MASS. Tel. CY 5-2000
Complete Banking Service SUBSCRIBE TO
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp.
Fu dAs For Ma et
F undS FoOr M~arket~
In Europe Will Include De-
hydrated, Fresh and Canned
Cranberries; G. T. Beaton,
Delegation of One, Left May
A delegation of one of Cranberry
Institute left for Europe May ,10.
This was Gilbert T. Beaton, design-
ated as export department, Ocean
Spray. Institute president Orrin G.
Colley had intended to make the
trip also, but was unable to because
of a project concerning dehydrated
cranberries. These berries are to be
make arrangements for the introduc-tion,
test marketing and utilization
testing of dehydrated cranberries.
Cranberries exported in this form,
are, obviously less costly in shipping
Attention Growers !!
U P E R I 0 R
F U L C OMPANY
Tel. CY 5-009'8
Do It For You i
M RRIMACK VALLEY
furnished at the
berry Institute or
Mr. Colley has
Institute has been
expense of the
this case Cran-
been notified the
alloted funds by
Foreign Agricultural Service of
USDA equivalent to $50,000,000 to
,,,,_,,,_ _,,,_— .-;.__.... —..____..........H
-i. W •H J Co.
-| .. E " ~~~~COKE
(METERED TRUCKS) J
n^-I 24-hour Fuel Oil Service
Telephone CY 5-0024
341 Main St. AREAM
VOLTA OIL CO.
Distributor of the Famous
For your Bog
Tel. Pilgrim 6-1340
Rte. 44 Samoset St
AP IAR I ES, IN C.
47 Pond Street
(Available Year Round)
WATER WHITE KEROSENE
" Water — ^ ^^^ I H^ ^
Carburetion \ _
C lHeating |I
i UN 6-4545 CARVER, MASS.-i
of the BETTER things of life.
The efficient USE OF ELECTRICITY is one of
these better things -efficient use in power for cran-
berry bog operations, and in the home.
Plymouth County Electric Co.
'ymout~~ 'ounty~~~ectr c 0.
CYpress 5-0200 Pilgrim 6-1300
-costs, do not conflict with tariff re- of a product and offer to the econo-berries.
gulations as regarding sugar content my of the importing country, the Mr. Beaton was scheduledto leave
advantages of adding to the employ-Boston May 10 for London to spend
ment through labor and equipment ten days in London, Manchester,
involved in this utilization. Liverpool areas working with the
Institute has also been notified trade on both fresh a
that Ifu n d s hae been made Cranberry importers, consulation
available to the institute in the Agricultural Attache and
equivalent to $30,000 to carry out taff at U.S. Trade Ce
work which has already been initi-dn, discussions with the Institute
ated in the United Kingdom and advertisg gency n mercndis-
Europe for fresh and processed ng and promotional programs for
both 'canned and fresh cranberries.
The tripp will include visits to
SANDERS Brussels, Belgium to contact im-
Built from $750. porters and to consult with theT\,op~tUa WHEEL-OFF RIGS attache. At Rotterdam
FLUMES contact will be made with Holland's
Built to Order largest chain store, and also the
._1__—__ Rotterdam office of the PoultryWelder and Power Institute of American and the agri-
Shovel Available cultural attache.
btWillSavarydo 'Custom Sanding At Hamburg he will work with the
importer of canned cranberry sauce
OnsAvCHRYSLER-PLYMOUTEHas 0iva H nuland
r attempt to develop sales promo,
Onset i ast Wareham to West market,
Ave. aution the German
CY 5-3530 Carver, Mass. UN 6-4419
'_____=._________________________.- on Page 20)
XCMPANY, FOR SALE
ESTABLISHED 1856 Irrigation Equipment, consisting
SHARON, MASSACHUSETTS of 1 Hale pump with Briggs &
Stratton motor 6.5 H.P. 1-4" sec-
We Will Buy Your White Pine Logs, tion pipe 20' long, 20-3 pipes 20'
Either Standing or Cut long, 18-2" pipes 20" long, 15
Skinner Sprinkler heads with
• Highest Prices Paid e stancheon pipes, all aluminum and
Sawmill located at North Carver, Mass. all necessary connections. A-i
Office Phones: Sharon, SU 4-2011 Carver. UN 6-2234 Condition.
MRS. LLOYD A. TURNER
-134 Gannett Rd. N. Scituate, Mass.
If You Want A Good Flume At A Low Cost or (Linden) LI 5-0541
so 11 ea