Newspaper Archive of
Quad City Herald
Brewster, Washington
Lyft
February 15, 1945     Quad City Herald
PAGE 2     (2 of 4 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 2     (2 of 4 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
February 15, 1945
 

Newspaper Archive of Quad City Herald produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




PA S THE H00-00ORT00 ,m L. A. iLLtISPIIF:, Editor and Publisher t PJklg EVERY THURSDAY AT BREWSTER, WASH. ntered as second class matter at Brewster, Washington Notlem of eh,eh entertainments where an admission fee is harg- sd, cards of thanks, resolutions of aondolence, or notices intended to promote plate buaess of any kind, must be paid for at regu- lar rates. THE MACHINERY BACKLOG The backlog of orders for farm machinery is greater per capita in the Northwest than in any other part of the United States according to a re- port made by Professor L I. Smith, head of the department of Agricultural Engineering, Wash- ington State College. This is from the present acres that are being tilled and the demands which will arise from new projects will greatly intensify the demand for farm machinery. When the 1,200,000 acre Columbia Basin gets under way the demands will be tremendous for farm machinery. The Northwest sees a bright future ahead and we want to be ready .to help in the substan- tial growth that is coming our way. DIVIDE THE WEALTH The limit to which Organized minorities can go when reaching for- public money is well illustrated in the wording of House Bill 131, now before the legislature. This bill provides that first class school districts having a larger surplus at the end of the fiscal year than anticipated, may use the money, to increase the pay of teachers and other employees or increase the number of teachers. In other Words, divide the district's balance among the employes. If it is fair for the employees of school  districts it must be fair for emplyes of other governmental units. The same principle would govern if we were to divide the state's balance among state employes, county balances among county employes and city bal- ances among city employes. LOAFERS AND HOARDERS The Mead committeehas made public glar- ing examples of loafing on the job and labor hoarding. Stories of a similar nature from unofficial sources have long been commn knowle.dge. Pri- vate citizens can recount from their own exper- ience, disgraceful examples of deliberate loaf- ing on war jobs. Many conscientious workers have quit war jobs because they could not stand the waste of time they were required to endure. The answer of criticism of lalior loafing and labor hoarding is always, "We have produced the goods." That may be true, but at, what a price! How much more could have heen produc- ed otherwise! We have now reached the point where both money and nian-hours are growing scarcer. Let us hope that if the Mead Committee is not able to penalize or punish labor, loafers or labor hoarders, that revelations which it can make will arouse the nation and shame the of- fenders into a correction of their ways. STOP SPIKED WINE We gravely doubt if there is any legislation, which has a chance to pass, that would do more good for the people of the State of Washington than to stop the sale of fortified wine. The results of this cheap, raw alcoholic drink is apparent in every small town and city in the state. Men and women, who get the habit of drinking this cheap, spiked wine, become dere- licts or human flotsam, with little or no will pow- er to quit the habit. They are more to be pitied han condemned for they have a disease that has caused by a product which should be removed from the market. We have been given to understand that this spiked wine is now being prohibited in other states and we see no reason why Governor Mon C. Wallgren and Legislature should not favor legislation to stop the sale of spiked wine. There has been much said to .improve our liquor laws and this would certainly be a step in the right direction. WARNINL00. OUR LAWS PROTECT OUR TREES THEY ARE BEING ENFORCED DON'T START FIRES IN THE WOODS KEEP :" WASHINGTON : :': : GREEN ONLY '40- .YET. WORN BY MILLIONAIRES Plead Guilty To Theft And Ask Probation The sheriff's office reports that Elwood Davis, Twisp; Edwin Julius Christensen, Fresno, Cali- fornia and Virgil Kenneth Davis- son, Omak, who were charged with grand larceny, entered pleas of guilty and have atplied for probation. ,  :v,. Sugar consumptio ir person in the U. S. average 88 pounds: Our great, great grandparents ate only about 12 pounds of sug- ar a year. Simple desserts dressed up with a new .sauce, such as a custard muce or one made from fruit juice slightly thickened, gives a pleasing variety. Hot ashes belong in metal con- tainers. They burn through any- thing else too easily. KEEP FAITH WAR BONDS HERALD-RIPORTER, BREWSTER, WASHINGTON I I BRIDGEPORT NEWS NOTES MRS. CLARA WRIGHT Mrs. James Henton spent Tues- day with Mansfield relatives. $ " ap D J. W. Bouska was a Spokane visitor Tuesday. $ t. Mr. "and Mrs. *Wilfred Shaw were business visitors in Omak Saturday. A son wJ and Marion Kmp Saturday after- noon. The Que# I wTIl Ineet Fri- day afternoon with Mrs. Ernie Washburn. Mr. and *M;s. *Stanley Slade and Mrs. Bertha Berry spent Wednesday in Wenatchee. Mr. and "Mrs. "wiTf00d Shaw, Mr. and Mrs, Walter Coruehl and Mrs. Herman Cornehl spent Tues- day in Wenahee. Patricia Vashb'urn-found the first spring flower Tuesday when she picked snowdrops in the Washburn yard. Mr. and h C'has*. Washburn, Mrs. Mary Caldwell and Miss O1- ga Peterson spent Saturday in Omak and Okanogan. w $ t Miss Dorothy Childers is home from Spokane spending a few days with her parents before the induction of her brother Stanley into the army. Mr. and lIrs.* Earl IMackey and Mary Lu are spending the week on the coast where they are visit- ing relatives and Mr. Mackey will have a medical check-up. Mrs. Susi; G;ll andalittle grand- daughter Judy Divita of Wilson Creek returned home Monday af- ter a weeks visit with Miss Kath- ryn Gill he'e. A Valentine ;on*was born Wed- nesday afternoon to Mr. and Mrs. VIbur Conklin, at the Omak Hospital. Dr. Harold B. Stout was in attehdance. Mrs. Mary al w 1 and son Bobble returned the last of the week from 1. Vernon where they visited-Mrs. Caldwell's moth- er. Mrs. Caldwell has bought property on the coast and will move there with her sons next montl. Quite a number f*rom Bridge- port attendtd the grade school tournament at Brewster, Satur- day. Among those accompanying the players were Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Washburn, Rev. Pyles, Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Mackey, Mrs. Mary Caldwell and Miss Hether- ington. TO ADMINISTER ESTATE Robert J. Murray has petition- ed the court for letters of admin- istration for th estate of Mary J. Hastings.who died in Brewster in 1936. Careful planning will help to make a small Victory garden pay. As soon as a row of vegetables is used up, plant, it with something else. Even a small garden will pay well when succession plaoting is used all during the growing sea- son. Those Boys Needn't. -_"  .':::.  . _ ALWAYS ..= _...- .... . . PATEROS NEWS NOTES MRS.. WILBUR- RICKETTS Mrs. Lloyd Dobson was a Wen- atchee visitor on Saturday. P,-T. A. Ieeting onight at 8 to celebrate Founder's Day. Wilbur Ricketts*was an Okan- ogan Visitor on Monday. Old Robb;ns re:ur:ed Saturday from a weeks buying trip to Se- attle. Deputy he;if: Iester Moss was in Pateros on business Wed- nesday. The Gran;e Le; Tuesday night with Vernon Chapman speaking on Soil Conservation .and illus- trating his .talk. Mrs. Ch:rl; liller returned Saturday from a thgee weeks vis- it in Seattle with her daughter Dorothy, whose husband has left to enter the service. The Lee o;pe;, eorge Zahn and Ray Jessup families visited their children at W. S. C last week end. Whil there they attended the W.S.C. vs. U. of W. game. BREWSTER GI (Continued From Page ) greed for power, a desire-to dora- in ate the worId. TO use human life as though it were a machine.. to be discarded should it fail to function proficiently. Is this loss of life going to be a was? Or will we have a bet': ter world to live i, with ever- lasting peace? Where all men can live in harmony and all people of the world can work together to create a more beautiful life for each other. The men alone on the battle- field Can't accomplish this, The battMfield is oniy the first step. Bloodshed and de)t h only rids us of our enemies for a "short while. It does not construct the type of world that Christianity longs for. God gave us this earth, and ev- erything on it. However it is plain to see thatit is not being used in the manner it was created for.  How much longer are youths going to be robbed of their lives? The first tep is beginning to see light. It is time to start the second one. That second step is to make up our mind on what kind of a world we want. We no longer can set back and take just what comes along. You * o - must com forth and demand what The Pateros*Srvice Star Wo- you want. mens' Club will resume its meet- ings on Tuesday, February 20 at 2:30 at the Clubhouse. All wives, mothers and sisters of service men are invited. Firmly woven cloth usually holds its shape betr, shrinks qess, pulls less at the seams and wears longer than loosely woven material. At no other time in history has the destiny of the world hung on such a thin thread That thread must be strengthened now. So that th future youth of American and the world cap grow up without the fear of another on- coming world conflict. That they should have' every opportunity .to enjoy lif as it should be. GEORGE W. MABE OUR COMMUNITY NEEDS More and better dairy cows to furnish some- thing to sell when money is needed --the cream crop enables the farmer to cash in each week. WE WILL BUY ALL THE CREAM YOU HAVE TO SELL. OKANoGAN CREAMERY CO. OKANOGAN, TONAsKET, OROVILLE, MOLSON, TVISP AND TINTHROP ADMINISTER ESTATE Charlotte Dug-an has filed in Superior Courf petition for John Hancock tvi be given letters of ad- ministrati0n fQr th estate of LUi Hales. .- Heirs besides the s{st.er. Charlotte Dugan, are two brothers, all of legal age. PAY TAXES. LICK THE AXIS FE3RUARY 15, 1945 Work Is Underway Repacking 7,500 Boxes Work started Monday on re- packing 7,500 boxes of-ap-ple''at the Wenatche-Beebe Orchards Co. warehouse. The work will continue this week and will Jae completed as soon as possibl% Ou r0000rch a n / rin e Sensational new Zenith Radioa/c Hear. m 8 Aid chosen by people who could afford 10 times this price! Zenith's mest quality made po-ible by world's L :gest precision mass. production, which increases quality as it lowers costs! Come in for Free Demoostrg. tion. No "high pressure." '. dlspcasO only m those who  be helped. N|WRAOIONIC ,-,, HIARING AID I / lli " I  Mod.,^--,, - [ ' I With NeutraL-Color , ''' "% . Ballard Drug Store PHONE 191 OMAK SHIPS AND THE Our record farm crop would be o IiHle value tO the war e/loft m/bout hs to carry it abraadto Our tops.., nor even ex- tol w/Yhout h#s toh fm7 aids such s /ertl'//2ef, /hsec/lb//s, [o /he US. Oar Merchant Morlhe rotenone, b/er . ._ -.2::.. PERCEIdT OF L.k, OING U.$. TOBCCO 5"01, When the war end oar farina 0rvou ; "S% wit/be assured o/a sttn LC0RS cmtus ZS"l. Merchan/Mar/he able to V.R[AU GRAMS 24% advertise Amer/'eanpnad/cls shE ot , ,ao6oct /h/Cre/#n mar/(c( nd   us. ,,o.s tmns/rt/hem abroad. ta'b.f YEJKR /A$ 26% /nformaf/'on courtesy at Amermao COPYRIGHT 1944 J,V. eLhRgtl r;'Aa/ /f#r/ne /n{,/v/e A' }*k ..............  -_2__ .............. ] ......... 2'. .......................... GIVE YOUR CAR A SPRING I ' CHECK-UP LET US HELP YOU MAKE IT LAST FOR THE DURATION CRAMER'S SERVICE ......... i I II H.O. GROCERY PHONE 59, BREWSTER "IT PAYS TO PAT CASH" DICK WEEKS, Prop. WE HAVE RECENTLY BEEN PLACED UNDER A NEW COMMUNITY PRICE CEILING. WHILE THIS DOES NOT AFFECT OUR.OLD "PRICES IN ANY DRASTIC WAY, YOU ARE FREE AT ANY TIME ToCOMPARE OUR PRICES WITH THIS GOVERNMENT APPROVED i I PRICE LIST. THIS IS FOR OUR MITUAL BENEFIT. DEFEAT THE BLA{K MARKET. BE SURE YOU PAY NO MChRE. WE ARE GLAD TO HELP YOU AT ALL TIMES. BOYS SOCKS A NICE VARIETY OF Boys, DRESS SOCKS, ,SIZE $ ..TO: 10. A REAL BARAIN PER PAIR " " .19 BOYS JACKETS WATE REPELLENT, THE . BEST BUY WE HAVE SEEN FOR A LONG TIME: EACH $1.49 I I I MEN,S; WORK PANTS -'( mR .:.'BOYS SWEATERS WE HAVE SOME DANDIES. PULL OVER OR COAT " " " " sTYLE PULL OVERS -- $1.85 COAT STYLE $2.65 MEN00S JACKETS DAY'S IRON DUKE TWILLS. NO BETTER ON THE MARKET AT: THIS PRICE OPA CEILING PRICE PAIR ._ .... WATER sOFTENERS "Uhese Two Newcomers Are Really A Blessing To The Home Lau'nlry VALVO ,49 CALGON .49 PRODUCE WATER REPELLENT REVERSABLEGREEN AND TAN OR PLAID LINED WITH ZIPPER LETTUCE, Each- 2.91 EACH_ I KARO SYRUP We' Have Recently Received Our'QUota For 6 Months. We Reserve The Right To Limit Sales 5 LB. JAR .45 COFF00 18 ALL LEADING BRANDS IN GLSS :;ARS. WENAT- CHEE CEILING PRICES. 35 TO .38 A POUND. RIT DYES Ladies  Our Stok Is New And Complete. All Shades For- All Purposes (Pts) (o) (3) PACKAGE .... .15 I WILLARD'S MARKET Lunch Meat, lb.  .34 Skinnless Franks Per lb. .39 (24) Cheese, 2 lbs.  .84 ( 0 ) HALIBUT ( 0 ) SALMON ( 0 ) CHICKENS BUY MORE WAR BONDS CABBAGE, lb. .09 PARSNIPS l,b.   .15 TOMATOES, box .29 CELERY, lb. .15 ORANGES, lb. :12 LEMONS, dolen -- -- .3 GRAPEFRUIT, 2 for" .1-9 POTATOES All You Want While They Last- Local Grown HOME OWNED FRESH GROUND TO YOUR ORDER POUND .... ,30