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Quad City Herald
Brewster, Washington
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March 1, 1945     Quad City Herald
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March 1, 1945
 

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a ...... "'-:---- T --'T .... PAGE 2 ...... I I THE HEP00LD-R00ORTER L. A. GILLE4iPE, Editor and Publisher PUBLISHID EVERY THURSDAY AT BREWSTER, WASH. Entered as second class matter at Brewster, Washington Notices of church entertainments where an admission fee is charg- eel, cards of thanks, Peso!aliGns of aondolence, or notices intended to promote private" business of any kind, must be paid for at regu- lar rates. BOOZE SALE IS BIG ISSUE Browne Says Its Respon- sible For Legislative Log Jam By JIIMIE K. BROWNE OLYMPIA, Feb. 27 As the legislative session enters upon its final days, with one of the great- est log-jams of prospective legis- lation ever seen her% it is just beginning to seep in that the sub ject of-serving drinks of liquor by the glass has been the most controversial question of the day and has been, to a certain extent, one of the key logs in the jam. A survey of the state shows that the majority of the voters are perfectly satisfied with state liquor control as it is. They do not want any change at this time. Many feel and this is a major- ity m that any change would not help either those who would lib- eralize the law or those who would tighten it. Under the cocktail bill it simply means that the legislature would attempt to benefit about 500 peo- ple at the expense of several hund- red thousand. It is doubtful if the liquor control board would issue more than 50,0 licenses under any kind of bill unless forced to do so by legislation. Liquor Shortage Another thing. At the present time there is a nation-wide short- age of liquor. All states are ra- tioned. The individual is rationed in this state. Liquor is not avail- able. Hence, under existing con- ditons, if the state should deem it advisable to permit the sale of liquor by the drink and place any kind of license upon permission to do this, the state must then furnish the retailer liquor to sell. It means that the seller by the drink would be unable to obtain all desired, prices would be high and th individual would be un- able to buy liquor at the liquor stores. These would not have en- ough to meet even the rationed bottle demands. Hence the store purchasers would be left out and the reaction would be such that any move to bring about prohLbif tion would find enought disgrunt - led people to vote Washington in- to a prohibition state again. Would Increase Prices At the same time it would cost the consumer so much more than it does now that greater encour- agement would be ofgered to the illicit distillery and te bootleg- ger. Cocktail bars unable to meet the demand would be more inclin- ed to buy on the black market and would. The same is true of the individual. So, instead "of aid- ing temperance it would only create more drunkeness and the sale of more home-made liquors. The state, the counties and the ctles would all find it much too costly in loss of revenues and the increased cost of policing. The boys in .service, when they return home, would be among the, first to take up the fighagainst the entire program. They will bil- reply resent any attempt to change the set-up without their,knowledge or consent. These are but a few reasons why the entire program is out of step at this time with both the i, people and the conditions. Encourage Industry The State Federation of Labor has taken vigorous issue with the labor council lobby here. The State Fderation knows and ap- preciates the fact tha: industry can only stand a certain degree of drain upon its income ar/d re- sources and when this is passed, business and industry will then be forced to stop. The battle has come up over a proposal to increase and change the industrial compensation act, and the State Federation has gone on record against it. The Federa- tion was largely responsible for the defeat of the so-called "Little Wagner Act" proposed by the la- bor council. James a Taylor. the president of the Federation, was most outspoken and bitter in his denunciation of the proposed bill and as a result the labor lobby called in its pressure groups and slid away from it. This was the opening gun of the battle. Now Taylor and his forces are gun- ning for and will get the com- pensation act. Booings WOuld Move Representatives of Booings, and other- large industries, appeared before labor committees here and frankly laid down their cards. They informed the legislators that if it was found to be too costly to manufacture in this state in competition with other states, Boeing would znove to one of their plants outside of Washing- ton, and the huge payroll here "would be lost to the state. It is simply a question of being per- mitted to stay in the state and operate at a profit or being tax ed out of the state. There are numerous industrial enterprises here now. or pros- pective, watching this session. If bills enacted will increase cost of doing business here too much, in- dustry will go elsewhere and when it moves out, jobs disappear at the same time. Opposes Superintendent The legislature has served no- tice in: the educational fights that it has become somewhat fed up on dictation from these groups and doesn't like the attitude of the state superintendent of pub- lic instruction and the strong, rather ill-advised lobby she has created and kept at her beck and call to bring pressure upon mem- bers. The straw that broke the cam- el's back was the consolidation measure enacted in 1941, and which was repealed by the House last week. This measure was used as a threat and a club along with the fact that the state superin- tendent was inclined, members charged, to use school funds to force her wishes and desires up- on the small,or districts. She has (Continued On Page 3) .-..... -..;:'. ALWAYS I I HARRISELECTRIC SHOP BREWSTER e NOW OPEN FROM 1 P.M. TO 4 P.M. DALLY PHONE  OR. 40R W. R. HARKIS I ............................ . v , BUSINESS DIRECTORY .............. r [r y ...... ] " ........ i ' [ Okanogan County Abstract Company WM. BAINE$, MiD. i C. R. McKINLEY M.D. McKINLEY BUILDING Okanogan, Wash. , Brwster, Wash. Harold B, Stout, M.D.1 [ YAIWOOD MANSFIELD '/ FUNERAL HOME l Paterm: Tues. & FrL P.M / . Evenings By Aplmitm, t J PHONE OKANOGAN  88 PHONE OMAK 218M HERALD-REPORTER, BREWSTER, WASHINGTON MARCH 1, 1945 BREWSTER NEWS NOTES , _ - , .. days visit with her cousins, Mrs. O.:P. McCoy and the Misses Cur- ry. , Laura Lee McDaniels was a week end visitor at her home at Tonasket. Mrs. N. O. Brooks and son Bob were guests of friends here dur- ing the past week. Mrs. May;ell*e-]ayne, who had been here for a few days with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Wana- maker and her sister, Mrs. Wm. Stranne, returned on Thursday to Seattle where she has been em- ployed for some time. Kay Lamberton spent Saturday and Sunday at Omak with her sister Annabel and family, Mrs. Dawes. ReD. and Mrs. H. R. Bulman recently moved to their new pas- torate near ,Eugene, Oregon. Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Tumble- son and family moved Tuesday from a house near the railroad to the house recently vacated by the Kimberlin fancily and owned by the Guenthers. Mr. Tumbleson is employed by Max Goehry. The family formerly lived at Omak. S * * t J. H. and Miss Anna Miller of Pateros were business visitors in Brewster Tuesday. H. G. H:wtore returned or. Monday from Seattle where he has been getting medical treat- ments. Previous to Mr. Haw- thorne's arrivel in Seattle two weeks ago, Mr. and Mrs. Haw- thorne spent several weeks visit- ing relatives in California. H. A. Je;to; of ]rewster un- derwent a major operation at the Biles-Coleman Mbrnorial Hospital in Omak last eek. Mr. and *Mrs. HaT Holt re- turned Saturday from Seattle where they purchased a truck for future delivery. Mr. Holt was formerly in the trucking business. 2;'" Mrs. Ele no Stephens, field representative of the Simpson Bible Institute in Seattle, arrived Sunday night and held at the Congregational Church the first of a series of special meetings, continuing this week. Mrs. Steph- ens has with her a vibraharp J which she plays with proficiency. [ Mrs. W. V.*Ho*ward returned [Thursday from owa, where she [was Called by tlve illness and [death of her mother some weeks ago. [ Brewster was well repregented, [both by pupils and instructors, at [the Tournament held at Okanog- [an last week. Howard Gamble [was chosen by the judges as one [of the ten best.basket ball shots I in the county. I IMUTUflUJ I"TAMPICO" 4-H MEMBERS ,,,'----.,.,,, I I00.AT C RIBOU thor F00n: l:te f" J u no' NEWS NOTES club camp was held at Lost Lake. I / A countywide achievement day in MRS. MABIL CouNTRYMAN :[ "Tampico :' does for the Met- September, where the county dem- . chant, Marine what "rasn onstration contest was held and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Goodeli Dve: did for the dauntless men club mmbers were awarded for have moved here from Culp oz uncle am's ]gning su- completions, was very successful. [Creek ' Oregon. Mrs. Goodeli is lmarines- It's a rip-roaring salute One boy, by winning ,the district a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. ito the unsung heroes of the oil demonstration contest, Was on- D Lilly They have moved into, titled to participate in the state .7" . ....... tankers who brave the perils of ne home ranch oI ar. ann mrs. . , contest in Sattle. Two girls as Ralph Countryman while Mr. flr water and enemy subs so blue award winners of the Food Preservation Contest, were* guests in Spokane of the Sears Roebuck Foundation, which sponsored the contest. Club members also participated in the Spokane Junior Livestock Show, W001growers Show in Yakima and the Waterville and Twisp Fairs. The outlook for 1945 for Okan- ogan County is bigger and better. Miss Bush states that 112 mem- bers have started their projects, with 5 new clubs just getting or- ganized. Anyone interested in 4-H club work should get in touch with Miss Bush or Vernon Chapman, County Agent at the Extension office in Okanogan. Pension Recipients Can Get Advice The visitr for the Brewstdr and Pateros section of the county wish es to advise old age recipients, or anyone desiring to consult the Welfare Department at Okanogan that they will be in the office on Friday. A toothpick is a poor tool for cleaning a gas burner, for it may break off and clog the opening. A fine wire is an efficient tool. L Dinner guests monday evening at the George L. Wilson home were Bob Wilson of Oroville, and Mrs. Norman Jonson and son Eric of Weatchee. Mrs. Jensen, "the for mer  June Wilson, was enroute to Or oville to spend some time with her mother, since Mr. Jon- son has recently been called to the service Countryman is in the service. Mr. that the life blood of desperately Goodell will work at the Averill vital oil and gas reaches our Orchards. men fighting overseas. And * * * * more---it is the story of the men A number of Arkansas people who stick to their guns and of wo- have written Mrs. C. J. Bolinger men who stick to their men! for information as to when to re Set against the background of port for work. They are xpected the port of fighting men, danger- to arrive soon. DUB women, and breathholding in- C--n--*a*ou trym n is making trigue, the story's rapid action J. L. zooms ahead at break:neck speed up for lost time and now has I from its tense and pro.vocative be three men at work in his orchard. !ginning right through to its bla- B * * * - zing climax. Romance serves as a The morning of February 26 drhmatic counterpoint to the film ushered in a nice snowstorm, but thrilling action. by noon it had not made much headway although snow was still PHONE LOCAL ITEMS TO THE falling. HERALD-REPORTER America's MOTOR BODY WORK GUAI00TE00 BOTH CAR & SIGN PAINT- ING UPHOLSTERINC lt, ,tJ" . AND ALL KINDS OF GEN- ERAL BODY REPAIR WORK RADIATOR REPAIRING AND ENGINE COOLING SYSTEM CHECK-UP WORK CHELAN BODY AND FENDER WORKS JACK BLAIR, PROP. II PHONE LOCAL ITEMS TO THE HERALD-REPORTER Newest Finest COACHES VALL[Y BUS LINES dczd's" callinq me up ioniqhi o "I haven't seen him for sometime. "If you are not in the serv- ice, would you mind going easy on Long Dis. tance between 7 and 10 "I Keep you.r RED [ tonight so his call can CROSS at hm side- get through quicker? ,8, GIVE NOW! -- GIVE MORE I = "Pop and I will be mighty grateful." THE PACIFIC TELEPHONE AND TELEGRAPH COMPANY PATERO$ TEL. PATEROS Ol I I I It's over the road in speedy, comfortable luxury when you travel in the newest and finest motor coaches operating anywhere in America. From the small, few-seat cars of early schedules to today, this system's policy is constantly developing a finer travel service linking the homes and communities of eastern, central and northern Washington. It's progress in step with the growth and development of   this area. You ride in the best when you travel in the new -' ! Flexible Clipper Coaches Okanogan Valley LINES BUS'DEPOT AT BOHEMIAN CAFE, BREWsTER PHONE 34