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Quad City Herald
Brewster, Washington
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April 23, 1981     Quad City Herald
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April 23, 1981
 

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of end hter in IIIlllllll|lll .= ! ! =, i t ! J i Illllllllll|ll|l Beautician joins Curl Factory staff Curl Factory plans to in. troduce Julia Misner, who will join their staff May 1. Julia and Kevin Misaer will be moving to Brewster following their impending marriage. Julia has been working in Vancouver, Wa. and specializes in hair cuts for men and women, and also French braiding. She has her manager's license for beauty work, and is up to date on the latest fashions and cuts in hair styles. Alberta Morley, owner of Curl Factory in Brewster, is happy to have Julia Join the staff, and invites customers to come in and meet her. Julia Misner Little Viking to open Sunday Karen Magnuson and daughters Melissa, Paula, DeeDee and Caroline of Mansfield will open the Lit- tle Viking Drive-In in Bridgeport April 26. Mrs. Magnnson plans to add green salads with turkey or ham and cole slaw to their menu, along with the usual hamburgers and sand- wiches. They will also feature Schwan's Hard Ice Cream. The drive-in will be open daily from 11:00 a.m. to 10:00 p.m., 7 days a week, she noted. "Excavatio] "firm forms in Brewster A new business will be opening locally. "Ex- cavation" will be the name of the partnership formed by Terry Paslay and Craig Car- ter of Brewster. Paslay and Carter bought the business Lunch formerly owned by Garland "Gub" Bender, of Brewster. The business will handle such things as sewer systems, excavation, irrigation, ditching, bulldozing, backhoe jobs, dump truck jobs and loader jobs. Menus L4/SFIELD Monday, April 27 -Pluto pups, spinach, potato salad, banana pudding, milk. Tuesday, April 28 - Beef stroganoff, buttered beets, apple wedges, peanut cookies, rolls & butter, milk. Wednesday, April 29 - Fish stix, tartar sauce, french fries, mixed fruit, celery stix, chocolate cake, milk. Thursday, April 30 Goulash, lettuce salad, apricots, maple bars, milk. Friday, May 1 - Burger pat- ties, mashed potatoes, gravy, peas, orange slices, lemon bars, milk. How do you clean Kool Aid stains off kitchen counter tops? I think mine is For- mica. Bridgeport Monday, April 9.7 - Hot turkey sandwiches, Mashed potatoes and gravy, cran- berry sauce, pumpkin bars, milk. Tuesday, April 28 - Coney Island burgers, mashed potatoes and butter, Carrot stix, Gingerbread and whip- ped cream, Milk. Wednesday, April 29 - Split pea and ham soup, Grilled cheese sandwiches, Pickle slices, Cookies, Milk. Thursday, April 30 - Chicken i& noodles, Tossed salad, Buttered vegetables, Hot biscuits, Jello squares, Milk. : Friday, May 1 - Tacos with lettuce and cheese, Buttered corn, Pickle slices, Chocolate tarts, Milk. Brewster Monday, April 27 - Lasagna with Meat and Cheese, Lot- tuce Salad, Buttered Corn, Fruit, Milk. Tuesday, April 28 o Chili, Crackers, Carrot Stixs, Glazed Cinnamon Rolls, Applesauce, Milk. Wednesday, April 28 - Beef Tacos with Cheese and Lot- tuce, Buttered buns, 'Creamed Peas, French Fries, Dessert, Milk. Thursday, April 30 - Turkey and Gravy, Whipped , Potatoes, Buttered Carrots, : Hot Rolls, Fruit, Milk. : Friday, May 1 - Meat and :Noodles, Green Beans, : Cheese Slices, Homemade Bread, Pudding, Milk. STrictly Busines00 HMS Pinafore Consumer draws large crowd tip Washington State In- surance Commissioner Dick Marquardt wants you to know that if you or someone you know is planning to con- tinue to work even after their 65th birthday, they should review their health insur- ance plan before their birth- day. Most plans are designed so a person's benefits are automatically reduced when they turn 65 and are entitled to Medicare. If you do not sign up for Medicare a few months before your 65th birthday, you may find your health in- surance reduced and Medicare not yet providing services. So even if you plan to work past age 65, sign up for Medicare several months before your birthday. Family dinner Sid and Karen Johnson and children hosted Sunday dinner and Easter egg hunts for Deloris and Gordon Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. Ace Denton, Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Denton and children, Okanogan; Mr. and Mrs. Mick Bryne and children, Omak; and Mr. and Mrs. Cushen, Malott. Nancy and Diane Almond, Spokane, spent the weekend here with their parents, the Sam Almonds. Leo and Millie Lauten- sleger have been in Van- couver, Wa., with their daughter, Mary Bye, who has been hospitalized there. Millie returned late last week, but Leo remained with the Byes for awhile. Over 325 prople attended the April 14 performance of the Okanogan County Chorus and Orchestra's "HMS Pinafore", sponsored by the Brewster Band Boosters and the Kiwanis Club of Brewster. Two local persons had leads in the production. Bruce Brownlee portrayed the Honorable Sir Joseph Porter (a rather pompus gentleman) and Charlene Huckabee sang the role of "Hebe" (a rather flighty but negotiable young lady). Other local participants were Mrs. Bonnie Colpitts, who played the viola in the orchestra and Sheryl Brownlee, a member of the chorus. Members of the cast, con- sisting of area housewives, teachers, doctors, and clerks took bows amid a thundering standing ovation from the Brewster crowd. Dick Thomas, high school band director, presented an arm bouquet to Jim Riggs, director of the show. Kiwanis members provided cake and lemonade for the cast after the finale. Proceeds from the event will aid the Brewster music program. State Electric lists Easter Egg winners The winners of the recent Easter Egg (percent off pur- chases) contest at the State Electric Shop in Brewster have been announced as follows: Eleven Percent Off: Art Mills, Dale Yancy, and Bob Pruit. Twelve percent off: Devvie Enger, Chris Ridgil, Mrs. Willis Yockey. Thirteen percent off: Betty Trovillo, Mary Hunter, Jane Argo, John Harris, and Bill Gorden. Fourteen percent off: Sharon Skinko, Bob Pruit, Homer Snyder, Ger- trude Davis and Jan Bowling. Fifteen percent off: Joy Layton, Loretta Joy, Bob Dawson, and Guy Waggoner. Sixteen percent off: John Lamberton. Seven- teen percent off: Walter. Twenty one percent off: Kathy Spears, Gertrude Davis and A1 Richardson. TWenty-two percent off: Dan Waller and John Ran- dell. Twenty-three percent off: Margaret Gobin. Twen- ty-four percent: Kathy Westerdahl. Twenty-five percent: Velma Swezey, Ken Bryant, Kyle Wagg. Twenty six percent: Ralph Barrutra. Twenty-eight percent: Nan- cy Cornehl. Twenty-nine percent: John Ross. Thirty percent: Grace Bergenholtz. Thirty one percent: G.M. Brownlee. Thirty-two per- cent: Kathy Washburfi. Thirty-three percent: Hattie Byrne, and Buzz Trovillo. Thirty.four percent: Judy Wallace. Thirty-five per- cent: Jean Reynaud, and Joe. Thirty-six percent: Paul Brown. Thirty-eight percent: Gertrude Davis. Forty-five percent: Pat Frost. Fifty percent: Carole Paslay. According to Eva Stotler, owner/manager, an ad- ditlonai 127 persons received 10 percent of their pur- chases, with 48 persons receiving over 10 percent. Extensk)n First try a porcelain cleaner such as Dip-it on the stained area, suggests Marguerite Schroeder, Washington State Univer- sity's Extension housing specialist. Sold in hardware and department stores, such cleaners can be used on melamine plastic dinner- ware and china also. A sodium perborate bleach (non-chlorine also might work. If these products fail to bring desired results, apply a little hydrogen peroxide directly on stained area. LOt them react with the stain and then wipe them up with a rag. I have two teenage children who refuse to eat breakfast. They say they can't stand the taste of cold cereal and eggs. What else could I offer them that would be quick to prepare? The possibilities for break- fast foods are only limited by your imagination, according to Sara Kelly, Washington State University Food Ser- vice nutritionist. It's not necessary to restrict the choices to typical breakfast foods. Peanut butter on toast or a grilled cheese sandwich would be quick yet filling. Especially appealing to teens are mini pizzas con- sisting of tomato sauce and cheese on as English muf- fin. Or, how about a tasty yogurt-fresh fruit shake made in the blender? Even last night's leftover stew or a hearty soup with a whole wheat roll could be a great way to start out your da.y. If you have a couple of late sleepers, send a sandwich made with pocket bread which can be eaten "on the by Dennis Brown run.'! .... ' Breakfast sllould supply about one-fourth of the day's requirement for protein, calories, minerals, and vitamins. Thus, selection of breakfast foods should be based on nutritional content. Unfortunately, many of the fortified breakfast bars and drinks are high in sugar and fat besides being expen- sive. Offering basic foods prepared at home will be more nutritious and usually much cheaper. How do you remove felt-tip ink from knit fabrics? My husband stuck his pen in his shirt pocket and forgot to put the cap on it. Sponge the stained area with a drycleaning solvent until the stain is removed, suggests Dr. Dorothy Ettl, WSU's Extension clothing and textiles specialist. Chlorine bleach can be used to remove final traces of the How Farmers Buy The Things They Need 1 E.E. "Gene" Swindle grows cot- 2 ...and has been a firm bel/ever ,r While Swindle operates his farm ton on 150 acres of farmland in in farmer cooperatives since bls jw to make a profit, his cooperative Arkansas. He has been a farmer first day in business. Swindle is a not.for-profit company, since1947.., buys practically everything he owned and controlled by far- needs for the farm from his local mers like himself. supply cooperative, which ls af- filiated with Southern Farmers Association, Swindle and his neighbors elect 5 ...seed, fertilizer, pesticides and 6 Swindle and many ol his fellow members from among them- other farm necessities, supply membersinvestalotoft/meand selves to a board of directors, cooperatives help their mere- energy into developing their co- The directors set policies and hers do a more efficient Job of op and directing its operations, determine long-range goals. By producing food and fiber, nut they are first of all farmers. assuring dependable, That's why they hlre pro- reasonably.priced quantities of fessional management like diesel fuel... Redmon O'Nell, above, to han- dle day-to-day coop operations. GRANGE SUPPLY CO. IIhere tlw C,,t,,m,'r is 7'lw C,mll)mly BREWSTER, WASHINGTON I'/i.m, 689-2423 8 a.m. Io 5 p.m. Monday thru Saturday I I stain if it is safe to use chlorine bleach on the fabric. Quadtty Herald .... April 23. 1981 Community Concert features baritone Thomas Hampson, a baritone who began his vocal career in the Spokane area and who last month was named a winner of the Metropolitan Opera National Council Auditons in New York, will be featured in concert by the Okanogan Valley Community Concert Association Tuesday, April 28, at 8:15 in the Omak High School gymnasium. The young artist is a ver- satile performer, having sung operatic roles including "Father" in Hansel and Gretel, "Papageno" in Magic Flute, "Guglielmo" in Cosi Fan Tutte, and "Shar- pless" in Madame Butterfly. His concert repertoire in- cludes Handel's Messiah, Bach's B Minor Mass and St. John Passion. Page 7 He has had several pops engagements in the North- west with the Seattle, Spokane and Oregon Sym- phonies. The lyric baritone, a graduate of Eastern Washington University, took a second degree in vocal per- formance at Fort Wright ,, .i i College, Spokane, where he studied with Sister Marietta Coyle. He has won major vocal competitions in the Northwest, in Los Angeles and at the Music Academy of the West in Santa Barbara, and has recently signed a contract with the Dusseldorf Opera in Germany. i i i All City Youth Breakfast Friday, April 24 -- 7 to 8 a.m. Glessner Annex For all High Schoolers Breakfast $1.00 / Easter potluck Gathering for a potluck dinner on Easter Sunday were the families of Mike McGills, Dave Christensens, Doug Chantrys, Jack Mc- Mi]lan, and Jim Silvius. In the afternoon they played volleyball, and were joined by Margaret Get, z, Marilyn Benge, and Dorothy Kline. Sunday at the Elmo CoOk home included lots of Easter egg hunting, and dinner guests included Laurie and Daryl Cook with Dustin and Damon, Jeff and Bonnie Cook with Megan, Duane, Teresa and Jamie Cook, and Pat and Bert Sinclair. Glendal and Gary Driessen hosted dinner Sun- day for Mr. and Mrs. Doyce Fltzhugh and Jim Gilden. Ed and Mildred Heath have returned home to Brewster aRer wintering in Arizona. Gene and Harlene Brisbois were Sunday dinner guests of Peggy and Don I-lively. Family dinner at the Bill Word home included Karl and Paula !Word and son Paul, and grandmother, Auita Clendenin. Welcome Fishermen! open Sunday, April 26 9:00 a.m. till 2:00 p.m. day for all your fishing Full Line Fishing Supplies large & small night crawlers, red worms Opening Day Specials 10o00o o. all rods & reels L'O package 15 % Import hooks Nylon stringers Pateros Mercantile Telephone 923-2622 I II III I II I II I II I I II I Welcome YOU ARE INVITED Revival Meeting ..... Evangelist Rev. Robert (Bob) Thomason Pastor of Lake Chelan Baptist Church Good Music with Gospel Singing for all Red ReynoldS, our Music Director, leading April 26 through May 3 Nightly 7:30 p.m. 20 II Sundays: Sunday School .... 9:45 a.m. Revival Services - - - 11:00 a.m. and ...... -- - 7.:30 p.m. CalvaryBaptlst" Church Luther W. Allen, Pastor 3rd St. N.W. Brewster, wash Nursery Provided at all Services