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Quad City Herald
Brewster, Washington
March 15, 1945     Quad City Herald
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March 15, 1945

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i ! i: I t I ! " i { t / . - .... I' OFFICIAL PAPER OF THE TOWN OF BI%RWSTER i[ i OFFICIAL PAPER OF OKANOGAN COUNTY ................ ' 7,. ",' HERALD BREWSTER I I - REPORTER PATEROS VOLUME NO 44 SUBSCRIPTION $2.00 PER YEAR SE00,0N ENDS i , AT 0LYMPIA 1 were Browne Comments Ont , i , i itll i ii i[i ill i ii [ ..... OFFICIAL PAPER OF-..TI/E TOWN OF PATEROS CONSOLIDATION OF THE BEWSTER HIU.D AND THE PATEROS REPORTER ! i f BREWSTER, OKAN COUNTY, WA.SHINGTON. &l II I v OFFICIAL PAPER = OF THE TOWN OF BRIDGEPORT ....... , .... J, .,. | ........... . " Ill I l I"-i . 1' I I MARCH 15, 1945 NUMBER 37 i I t i , i" PATEROS FOLKS AT GRANGE MEET Pateros visitors at ,the local Gr- ange meting Thursday night Mr. and Mrs. J.I Stivers, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. McAley, and . Work Done By " : Harvey.Stivers. Mr McAlvey, who Legislators is Master at Pateros, introduced .the subject of a proposed airport, ---offYMPIA, March 13 -- Gone but not forgotten. The twenty- ninth session of the state legisla- tore has finally closed up its af- fairs and departed But it will be a long time before it is forgotten. One thing stands out like a lighthouse--the powers - that- be behind the recent session had no intention of forcing the cocktaiI bill to a showdown issue. As had been predicted in this column many weeks ago, it was merely a smoke screen. Its purpose was to keep the attention of the news writers here focused on the issue and away from the well worked out program of legislation, the bulk of which has apparently managed to weather through both the Snate and the House There was plenty of horse-play This was also part of the overall picture. Where lip service-', was given and playedup most promin- ently for free enterprige, develop. ment of th statd, encouragement of venture capital, etc., again:., and again and again, when the final l check,up is made, it will be found! that nothing was overlooked which would centralize govern- ment, open the way for abs01ule control over everything--in the state, crack down on industry and ,business, and lay the foundation or future trouble. t was not so 10ng ago l that "an ] inkling of the entire program was { hinted at in this column. The ,...  is modelled after the not- orious rth Dak- ota plan which thrives during as a post-war project to lye locat- edsomewhere .beteen the two to- wns. Harvey Slivers was ,then call ed upon, and explained the desira- bility of such a landing field. He pointed out. that after tte war ,the Civics Aeronauti Authority wat an airport every thirty miles, Wh- ile now the only ones in this area are at Okanogan and Orovitle. He commentfld on the fact that orchardists ,are finding the hor- mone spray very successfuL and that zinc sulphate spray can be done-fr0m the air at one third the cost of that put on from the ground, viz. $7:00 per acre. But bases for operation would need to be nearer than at present. .... It 'was announced that the "Traveling Grange Hall" will be brought from Pateros to Brews- ter on April 10, and taken from here to Malot on April 2t. It Wts reported that blood hanks equipped for receiving contribu- lions from donors for shipping abroad are no closer than Seattle and Portland. Wenatehee accepts contributions for local use Numbers on the program were appropriate for the month of March. Irish songs were listed, and two were sung; favorite trees were named for r011 call; artist i.c representations of March weather :were attempted on ,te black board, The Suggestion was made that some provision for safe escape from Y, he hall in ease of fire is desirable. MONROE ON LOAN BOARD Will Aid In Work Of Get- ting Veterans Located Sterling T. MonrOe, well-known business man of Okanogan and veteran of World War I has been named a mmber of the Okan- ogan County Veterans' Farm Loan Ctrtifying Committee, an- nounces George Ruply, Acting County Farm Security Super- visor and seeretary of the com- mittee. Authorization for appoint- merit of a business man prefer- ably a veteren was made to sup- plement the present committee of three leading farmers. Monroe has been engaged in th Drug business for 25 years and is well known in the county. He has also been active in veter- ans' affairs and prominently iden- tifitd with the Legion. is a direr- or of the First National Bank of Okanogan, and is chairman of the School Board. Present farmer .members of the loan codifying committee include Fred A. Stiv- erson of Tonasket; Peter R.-Son- nichsen of Winthrop and George A. Davis of Browser, who is the chairman of .the group. Will Review Applications All applications for govern- ment-guaranteed farm and farm equipment loans as provided un- der the GI Bill, will be reviewed by the committee and certifitd as to experience and ability of the applicant, whether the price of the farm equipment or livestock to be purchased is reasonable, and if the stress of World War 1. Many ]vrL][ _j_ the purpose of the loan meets all rather conservative Democrats - ..__ reulrement " ', (and in a spirit of charity let's .  -" " 1 v Except for handhng of admin- ...... :. { ARE 00'0000M00llStrat|e matters In mnectlon ' mc ude Go ernor Mon C Wall- " "v " - " , gTen) were sucKe inro-me pro-t matv4va=-*l ..... . _ , . .;  . ..... . - - ...... ..^:-I I vvam me comm]zzee s WorK, cel- I rt 1 ". . . IlCalon OI 1 lOan guarantees {S pay oyalty, whereas it is any- I Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Linder 1-{o, ti  .... +o ^ -  thing but a Democratic party, or l ................. I ...... : o ......... : ..... - ...... h,. ^..+ fnea o :reysmr weanesppYleurltv' eularnroram of su- i " Wallgren was bh.nded by many-Ilia announced ]helr marriage at pervsed c'' whmh has been m close to him with an idea he Mary sChurch in San Fran- operation for nearly 10 years, ! should, and could build himself eisco on March 3. gerving family-type farmers un- a strong political machine. He Mrs. Linder, formerly Alie able to obtain suitable credit frJm followed the. lead. H0ever, he and the conservatiwe Democrats are going to discover they cannot and will not build a -political rna' chine on this PrOgram ]ut have laid the ground-work for a p0ll: ! tical whirlwind Which i going to witm the party off the map in this state during the next few years. Absolute control over the en- tire state administrative forces has been placed in the nds of the governor. It looks::fine now. But in months ;head Wallgren will find out he has laid himself open to a world of woe. The situation here was sun that members like Chart Pitt of Snohomish, looked .up0n for years as one of the strongest of the left-wing element or faction, couldn't follow along, roared out that he c0udn;t-stomach anymore of it and bolted ..part of Wall gren'sgrogram. ,.. ..... -",>knov ,this means my politi- cal end," he said"insubstance, "But the time has come tYp. this trend." Pitt is bitterly oppos- ed to creating a dictatorship in the state, but the people .who el- ected; him and for Whom he has been a' most consistent and |oyal worker, had the b, in their' Seeth and ran hog wild. Pitt will pro- bably never again show upere as a legislator. The same is true of several others who blindly fol- lowed in the "lobby leadership" which apparently had the upVer hand throughout the session. At the eleventh hour ,the Sen- ate snatched out those two ntor- ious bills, HB 401 and 403, so- called banking measures, which Senator Henehan.:sought to pock- et veto, slammed them th.rough the Senate so they are now on allgrens desk for consideration. T llse are rather short innocu- ous r Woklng measures. They ap- . pearea late in the session, spon- sored by 0"Brien of King p.d Chambers of Spokane. A com- panion measure; or one which was needed in the set-up,. HB 32, sponsored by Harry Martin of Seattle, a conservative Democrat who was informed it was part of the Democratic party program to oust Pepublicans from places of power in the state came in among the first bills to appear. This bill removes the ceiling on the amount of collateral a state bank must have to accept public funds as a depository. One of the first actions of the governor when he was firmly se- ated in the driver's seat was to re- move the bank examiner" and na- me one of his own henchman. This opened the way. The progam called for a state bank examiner, one who will is- ste a charter to any kind of a st- (Continued On Page 3) Gillespie, and Mr. Linder are boOh well known in Brewster, having lived hele for several years. :" Mr. Linder closed his bakery in Brewster on February 8 when he was called to San Francisco where his father was seriously ill. He was prepared to, leave for Brewster when his father, who had been improving, suddenly be- came worse and passed away on February .16. Mr. Linder then had Alice Gil- lespie come to San Francisco ad the two were married by Father Diamond in St. Mary's Church. This is the only church that was left standing in the great San Francisco arthqnake. The couple will make their home in Brewster where Mr. Lin- der will continue oFerating WiN son's Electric Bakery which he purchased several months ago. TOMMY DUNDAS ; LEAVES FOR ARMY Tommy Dundas left for Caml Lewis, Tuesday, wee he will be inducted into the service. Mr. Dundas has been in charge of the Brewster-Bridgeport Labor Com- mittee office during the past two years. There "vas considerable effort hy growers and employers of this .area,to get a deferrmet fo Mr. Dundas, though the latter id not attempt to get deierred on ac- count of the importance of his position. Mr. Dundas has the confidence of ,the Mexican Nationals who come into th section to work and was acquainted with a large num- ber of the itinerant workers who come to the apple producing sec- tions for tach harvest. His knowledge of the job and his many connections made him highly valuable to this section, ac- cording to the. members of the .Brtwster-Bridgeport Labor Com- mittee and other employers of la- bor. NEW BOOKS FOR SCHOOL LIBRARY The Brew'ster'Iigh School ex- tends its thanks to Mrs. H. G Hawthorne for her donation of l0 new books ,to the library. Some of the new ooks are: Sergeant York by Cowan; Knute Rockne, by Harry Stuhedriner; The Face of a Nation, by Thomas Wolfe; Statesmen of the Lost Cause, by Hendzick; 50 Best Am- erican Short Stories, by O'Brien; other sources. SERVICES HELD FOR JAMES VAUGHAN Funeral services were conduc- ,ted by the Rev. Pyles of Bridge- port Friday afternoon at the Log Church here for James Vaughan. A musical selection and a solo were given hy the Rev. EleanoJc Stephns, and two solos by Mrs. Hilliard Smith with .Mrs. J. W. Geissler at the piano. The young man's brothers-in-law were honor- ary pall bearers. Active pall bear- ors were: Weldon Sampson, Ray Wilson. Virgil Stevens, Howard Hanford, George Damian, and Charles Goldberg. The Smith Fun oral Home of Chelan was in charge. Internment was at the Locust Grove Cemetery at Brewster. CLASS PLAY AT BREWSTER Senior Cast Will.Present Comedy, "Act Your Age" The Senior Class of Brewster High School will present a three act play entitled "Act Your Age," by Wm. Davidson, a ,the High School Gym on Friday at 8 P.M. It is a timely comedy about two sailors who are always get- ,ting in a jam. The cast is as follows: Gadget ........................ Fred Bell Ji .................... Howard Gamble Cora ......................... Ruth Sines Helga .......... Shi_...ey Washburn Jenny .................. Freda Waddell Angy ................... Barbara Harper Sandra .................... Ietsy Milner Com. Stone ............ Paul Lawless Messenger Girl .... Colleen Smith The ]ice of admission is 50c for adults and 25c for students. Debts Paid Off By Pateros. High School Since September, 1944, the students of Pateros High School have paid $533.69 to complete payment of an athletic bill of sev- eral years standing. They wish to thank the parents and members of .the community, who, in their var ]ous projects, gave them such wonderful support. TOLLIE LIVINGSTON DIED SATURDAY BRIDGEPORT --- Mrs. Tollie Livingston, postmaster at Bridge- port for the past nine years, pass-  ed away Saturday at the home of her son at Anaeortes, Washing- ton, after a illness of everal . I months. She leaves.Yhree children: Ensign James Livingston, station- ed on Whidby Island; Cpl. Rb- ert Livingston in England, and Mrs. Lois Carver of Norman Ok- lahoma. Funeral services'will be held at the Methodist Church in Bridge- port on Thursday at 2:30 P.M. AAA SICk-UP STARTS SOON Wilkimm C_.dves Dates J. E. Wilklnsoe, chairman of the Okanogn Conty ACA, an- nounces that the 1945 AAA sign- up meetings will,be held in the various cenununifies as follows: Monday. March 19 : Twisp Grange Hall, 10 A. M. to 5 P.M Winthrop City Halt, 10 A. M. to 5 P.M. Tuesday. March 26: Pteres City Hall, 10 A.M. to 5 P.M; Nes- pelem CitF Hail, 2 P.M. to 5 P. M Wednesday, Mzrcl 21. River- side Grange Hall, I0 A. M. to 5 PM; Pine Creek School House, 2 P.M. to 5 P.M. Thnrsday, March 22: Havillah School House, 10 A.M. ,to  P.M; Knob Hill' "and Molson at Molson Grange Hall, 1:30 P.M. to 5 P.M. Friday. March 23: anda Grange Hart, 10 A.M. to 5 P.M. Loomis School Basement, 2 P.M. to 5 P.M. Saturday, March 24? ;Ponasket S.C.S. Office, 10 A.M. to .5 PM. Orovill Cty Hall, 10 A.M. to 5 P.M. A,m, Available In speaking of the ign-up Mr. Wilkinson said: "Community com- mitteemen will 'be on hand to as- sist you in making out your pa- per& "For Okanogan and Duly Lake communities w believe it will be eas/er for everyone to .come into the office here at Okanogan to sign-up. "Wht Crop Insurance will be avm'lable again. To have this in- surance we must have at least 50 signing their intentions to make themselves available of it." Booklets containing practices pertaining to Olmaogan County are being mailed to all those hav- ing been on th progm the past two years . WOMENS' CLUB MAKES DONATION The Junior Womens Club of Pateros met Thursday evening at the hom of Mrs. Vlekeri with Mrs. Amy Neff as co-hostess..The business meeting was conducted by lresident Mrs. Ethel Burgett. Mrs. Inga Cox esigned as seere- ,tary and Mrs. Katherine Borg was appointed to fill out her term. :Mrs. Betty Ricketts was ap- pointed as secretary-treasurer of the district to rep.lace Mrs. Doro- thy Cornell who is moving to Se- attle. A donetio ef $Z6 was given to the Red Cross and $5 to the Washington Blind Association. There were 14 meinlers pres- ent. Camp. Fie Girls Plan Rtmmmge Sale A meeting was called to order on Friday, March 9, 1945. It was decided tat they would have a Rmmmage Sale on March 81st in tlm front of the Locker Building. The girls will appreciate any clo- thing or other useful articles that are gven. If you have any se Mrs. George Braker. Our president moved to Wenat chee so Lila Stevens is our new president and Patsy Deisser is vice president. Sunday, the Camp Fire Girls went to church at the Stone Church. Monday they wore their uniforms to school. OERSEAS DUTY Sgt. Dave Dicus of Pa.ros re- i cently left New York for over- 'sas duty. THREE PLAYS AT PATEROS The Pater0s High School stu- dent body is presenting a varied program of three one-act plays on Wdnesday. March 21, at 8 o'- clock in the high school gym. "A Unicorn and a Fish," a comedy, has in its cast Dear Lav- mance, Larry St. Clair, Craig Armstrong, Elaine Button and Margaret Miller. A mystery drama, "The Red Owl," will be presented by a more experienced cast including Mar- jorie Fish, John Jess, Danny Sapp, Earl Otto and Lewis Miller. The cast of "Christmas Trim- mings" is sure to bring many smiles. It is composed of Homer McKown, Grace Otto, Milton Car- penter, Ailsa Armstrong, Bever- ly Bonax, Art Nordang, Edna Pryor, Wallace Wagg, Marvin Green and Doris Moore. Admission for adul, ts is 50c; high school, 35c; grade school. 25c. GARDEN CLUB NOTES BRIDGEPORT The Garden CI ubmet Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs. L. E. Monroe with 10 mernlers present. Mrs. Ellen Shaw was a guest of the club. The program, under direction of Mrs. Herma Cornehl consisted of the following: "House Plants and Vines," Miss Olga Peterson; "Culture of Boy- senberries and Grapes," Mrs. W. Cornehl; "The Pink Locust," Mrs. Wade Troutman; "Plating of Trees and Shrubs," Mrs. Her- man Willms; "Feeding Spring Bulbs," .Mrs. Clyde Ham; "Ten Commandments For a Good Lawn," Mrs. Wilfred Shaw; "All American Ruses of 1944," lrs. Herman Cornhl." wo letrs  f thanks for .hi.,:mNmt%_.vere read from Lieut.-Col. Fred Hopp and ove for Lieut. Ed Niels sen by Mrs. Neils. Both recipients are overseas. The Garden Club accepted the invitation to atnd the anniver- sary party given by the Query Club on March 16. The next meeting will be wth Mrs. Wilfred Shaw. G00LE MILL STARTS. SOON Box Factory Run Will B Up To Average. This Year The Gamble Lumber Co. saw- mill will start operating next week on a full schedule. The pluming mill will start oper ating shortly after the sawmill gets into full production and th box factory will start work with- in 30 days if a crew can be locat- ed to do the work. The Gambie Lumber Co. saw- mill and box factory was started in 1910 and has operated every year since D. S. Gamble, pioneer resident of Brewster, started the Gamble Lumber Co. mill and box factory and operated it many years be- fore his death. Following his de- mise his daughter. Mrs. Martha Gobbets, has been general man- ager oi the plant. Mrs. Gebbers said that plans now include turning out as much box shook as possible if the nec- essary labor can be found. It is thought that the box factory run will lye up to the average for the p_4pt several years and every ef- fort will be made to get a full crew as soon as possible. Mrs. Ceebbers said that the logging crew has been getting out a large supply of logs and deck- ing them near the mill and in the woods during the past oFen win- ter. This will contribute largely ,to the success of the. season's op- eration this year if there is avail- able labor to operate both the mill and factory at ,the same time. LIVINGSTON HOME BRIDGEPORT Ensigm J Livingston, USN, came in from! the coast Monday evening. H was accompanied by his wife and young son, Robert William. He went ,to Spokane Wednes- day to meet his sister Lois and husband AMM2c Barney Carver of Norman, Oklahoma and Mrs. Robert _Avingston and son, Bis- mark, North Dakota. LABOR BOARD ASKS ARTICLES Articles of incorporation were filed the first of the week with Secretary of State Belle Reeves by the Omak-Okanogan Labor Sup- ply, Inc., Okanogan; capital none; filed by Charles A. John- son, Okanogan; to assist in pro- curing labor for orchardists, farmers, warehouses, packing concerns and other persons en- gaged in dealing with fruit and farm products in Okanogn coun- ty.  SAVE EATS [LETTER FROM SOUTH SEAS Methow Boy Sees Plenty Of Action A letter has ben received from Eugene R. Bergenholtz, M. M. 3C, USNR which reads as fol- lows: From somewhere in the Pa- cific. There has been a modifica- tion in the Naval Censorship out here and that gives us more to write about. So here goes some information whLch should Itad you to believe that what we have SAYS WFA[.oplay. doing is not mer'e child's Si'e we hgve been in eommis- ion we have visited the following: 4 Cents And 2 Red" Points Will Be Paid For Each Pound Farmers as well as housewives are asked to sav all surplus fat on the farm when butchering and at locker plants in order to meet the increasing demand for fat to meet war and civilian needs. Recognizing the demand upon war industries for the making ef munitions, medicines and mang other vital war materials based on the supply of sufficient fats, e- tension services throughout the country are cooperating with the War Food Administration and lo- cal fat salvage committees in or- der to meet these needs. A large source of surplus fat can be obtained when animals are butchered on the farm. Tallow from mutton, has !ittl use for household purposes but 5s vitally important in the defense_ of the nation. Even a teaspoonful is im- portant when multiplied by 12,- 00.0,000 farm and small town fa- rallies. Where regular pickup service by the renderer's truck is not av- ailable, the American Railway Ex- pres Compan ll acqept hous-i hold salvaged fat in 50lb. contain: i Philadlphia, Pa.., Norfolk, Va., :Portland, Me., Port of Spain, Tri- nadad, Boston, Mass., Panama Canal Zone, San Diego, Cal., Hen olulu, Majuso and Eniwetok atoll in the Marshall Islands, Vllitki at- olls in the Carolinas and Siapan in the Marianas. We have participated in the bombardnemnt of the Palos Is- lands and Maidanas. We were in the supporting group i the occu- pa of the Marianas, Palos, Ley and Luzon. We have sup- ported air strikes against Formo- sa Bormin% Volean/t Islands, Ryn k3m Islds sad the French Indo China and ..China coast. There have been .amnerous air attacks by  J, and We have re.uls- ed them. We were aLso in a mght engagement against Jap surface crafts and emerged victorious. We hae crossed the Equator and th international date line. All of this :looks very impressive and we hae to admit that we are very proud of our achievements. Througnout . every campaign the Miami has :lbroved herself a worthy nd a well manned ship. The Mimni "has never been hit and has not suffered a single casualty. Egene is well known through- out Pateros and Methow, and is the son of Carl Bergenholtz of ers for shipment, express collect, t/to to enderers Renderers will fur- ":''"., ;o +ho .... NI, 'ni- u -; . . . ,--- n, vn ..................... sn s cn containers, iree Ol cna- __ _ Dk:l.^lk= ....... ....... . Fletcher v X,,AU'p",., ,,, -- rse . an wu ma o en pe.r pou 7 siding in Metlu They were mar a o  e person mang smpmen   -Uoh lena i- Po After ret i " " "'' "" "-- ...... ' .... urn ng containers by tmepvad I *u , +h, nlo. +, live in Meth press. Local stores or butchers l  wh +he,, hove urchased a shops pay :4 cents and 2 red points I , ........ #  per pound for surplus fat. {nome_.. I NEW OFFICERS FOR I ATTFD W. S.E i THE EASTERN STAR[ , -'ME' ' NG B ID '1 Mr and Mrs Wm. Pulsipher. { R GEPORT -- At She lalMr." ad rs.. "Hoke Smith, Mrs. meeting of Puritan, Chapter, Or-I.O. p " NCoy. Miss Ida Curry and der Eastern Star, the followmE -- 1 [ Bu4 Smith were Brewster vis'tors officers were elected for the corn- at e W. S. C. Extention Service ing year: Mrs. Opal McCormick,' W,M; Lyle MeCmmick, W.P; Nellie Wendlendt, A.M; Hilliard Smith, A.R; Mrs. Ruth Downing, conductress; Mrs. Elsie Kirk, .A. Conductress; Mrs. Iris Co;rmbl, secretary; Mrs. Lena Morris, ttreasurer. Pfc. Norman Dicus Married In Utah' Demonstration in Okanogan on tMmday, !The iphers uotored on to Omak to call on the Wiest family. DISCGE BU3WONS It h easy to see why the dis- charged serviceman should be irri- tated. After all he has been =  ' "  ' lTn'ough, he returns home and Pfc. Norman Dicus of, ]Pa[ oe of i soft, sleek friends he was recen,tly married in Utah ad| mes on the atreet says, "You he and his bride- expect to be{ been ottt bf town, Bill  I haven't home on furlough to visit his par, I seen ;ou-3n a long time:" ents this month: ;': : " " ' : : i There is the discharge button , ,.. ,.. ": : '. ..... { staring bim=in fe face and the old rleal uepaent ' friend doesn't even recognize it. His mind:is one,is ownlittle rout- Slight increase: in arlet feger was noVed in Wn state for the week ending February.. 24th, Dr. S..4_ Porter, Acting Health Officer said toda. y. During the period there werO i19 cases  reported compared with 88 the  previous week and 94 as an av- erag for the past five years. The report revealed a decrease in cases of chicken-pox an4 mumps compared with the, pre- vious week, although above the five year average. There Were 255 cases Jf chickenpox and 203 cases of mumps. Measles also de- clined slightly. WANTS "DIVORCE Odell Tague of Maltt has fil- 'ed action for divorce from H. H. Teague. They were married in South Carolina in 1927 and have a son Robert, 16, in the U. S. Ma- rines and a son Howard, 14, with the plaintiff. Cruelty alleged, an4 'a: division of property and custody i children is asked by the plain- |ff... BROTHER ,DIES Fred Manicke of Pateros re- ceived word of the death of his brother, Carl, on the coast last Friday. He left immediatel to at- tend the funeral. ine ,of .civliau bsiness. Notldng could he more express- ive of ,the difference between hore and ,mtrfxnts the last three years, hut it is bound to he. The civIin don't recognize ,the but- tons because nobody has told them "what they are. It isnhe fault of the button or the civilian. When people have seen a ew more of them they will catch on. Nor is the.vast differen- ce -between home and. the war fronts anybody's fault. Each kind Of life gives people its own part- icular stamp and they ar likely to have. been 5,000 miles apart in .the minor respect of distance a- lon, But he returned serviceman should know that the heart the civilian stands in treme dous awe of the man who has made :the big sacrifices. The yars , ahead will bridge the gulf and br- ! ing them together again in what we all hope w211 be a peaceful iworld, .. " ' .='7 - , =. L.. ? PAPPT SAYS One thing you'll have to' admit about the Japs. While we haven't a China'- man's chance of ever get- ting back any of our lend ' lease stuff from England or Rus sia, the Japs are returning our steel and scrap iron everyday..