Newspaper Archive of
Quad City Herald
Brewster, Washington
April 23, 1981     Quad City Herald
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April 23, 1981

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Page 8 April 23. 1981 Quad-Cltv Herald Q C H w | n s Mansfield strong Women's bowling., in Jr. Hi. meet Championship The annual banquet of the Women's City Bowling League was held at the Steak House on Saturday, April II. The banquet was arranged by last year's championship team, Douglas Federal Credit Union. Harold Beard served as Master of Ceremonies. Trophies were awarded to the following people: Most Improved Average, WIBC Achievement Award - 14 pins, Ogle Ray Most Improved Average, League Award. 14 pins, Ogle Ray High Series Scratch- Pat Gordon, 586 High Series With Handicap - Marlene Waisted, 634 High Game Scratch- Fay Rails, 224 High Game with Handicap- Norma Mccerver, 252 High Average- Betty Henton, 163 WIBC High Series with Handicap Award. Pat Gordon, 667 Second Place Team. Security Bank, Draga Piedmont, Sally Blondln, Minda Wetzel, Norton McCarver, Karen Rudman First Place Team - Quad City Herald, Val Prltcbard, Sue Dawson, Marlene Waisted, Doris Vallance, captain. Winners of All Spare Game Patches were Helen McIntTre and Fay Palls. Checks were presented to final night Sweepstakes winners as follows: High Series Scratch - First: Pat Gordon 514; second: Fay Rails 474; Third: Olive SChmidt, 466. High Game Scratch - First:, Marlene Waisted 187; Second: Norton McCarver 181; Third, Nancy Cornehl, 178. High Series Handicap - First: Margaret Lupkes, 87; Second: Mansfield made a good showing in their first junior high track meet of the season at the Brewster In- vifational. The 7th and 8th grade boys teams and 8th grade girls team all placed second while the 7th grade girls tied for third with only two entrants. Cory Kinzel and Dirk Glessner led the 7th grade boys team, each claiming four ribbons. Kinzel won the 100 meter dash in 14.1 and the 800 meter in 2:35. Glessner won the 1200 meter run in 4:07.74 and the 400 meter dash in 1: 06.7. He also placed third in the long jump with Kinzel taking 4th and the two tied for fourth in the high Jump. For the 7th grade girls, Jody Magdall won the 200 meter dash in 33.8 sec. For the 8th grade boys, Daryl Greninger captured a first in the discuss with a toss of 99'8". He also placed second in the high jump, 4th in the 100 meter dash, and 3rd in the long jump. The 8th grade girls each captured a first place rib- bon. Rachel Lass,for won the discus with a toss of 72'11" and placed second in the shot with only 1" separating 1st and 2nd. Caroline Magnuson picked up a 1st in the 100 meter low hurdles with a time of 15.3 and placed 3rd in the 100 meter dash. Krystal Nordby won the 200 meter dash in 31.7 and took second in the low hurdles. Pam Tupling and Mngnuson tied for 1st in the high jump and Pare placed 2nd in the 100 meter dash and 4th in the loug jump. Tri-River Track 00anyon Country Outdoors By Wayne van Swell I was still-hunting for elk. The hot September sun burned through a sparse lodgpole canopy, searing copper needles on the forest floor. Sweat-stained riser of the Howatt recurve in my leR hand, I tiptoed on the corn-flake ground litter. Even my ragged low-top sneakers were noisy under these con- ditions. I had passed a small snowberry bush and paused to listen. What I heard was quite unexpected. A soft, but very audible hiss came from the base of the snowberry, and I turned to look into the open maw of a coiled rattler. Being a steel-nerved, flint-eyed veteran of the game trails, I returned to earth only shortly after liftoff. Forgetting the camera in my fanny pack, I finally spitted the critter on a 2219. Only then did I realize I'd had him cornered and blown the chance for a closeup of a trophy (12-rattle) crotalld. Maybe I'll luck onto another. As summer warms the canyons, various creatures emerge from winter seclusion in recks, logs, and other natural cran- nies. In our area, this means outdoors people are again apt to encounter the Western rattler. One of over 30 species of rattlesnakes in this hemisphere, the Western variety is neither the biggest nor the most dangerous of its kind. Like other pit vipers, all rattlers are relatively short, heavy-bodied serpents with flat, triangular heads. Lereal pits, namesake of the genus, are temperature sensitive, prey-locating structures on either side of the snout, below the eye On the other end, rattles are hollow, horny remnants of skin-shedding. They do not indicate the age or maturity of a snake, as young reptiles may shed three or four edge of the rattler's palate. When the mouth is closed, the fangs fold back. Upon striking, the snake opens wide, its pearly-whites snapping into battle stations. A forward lunge actually stabs the victim. Rattlers are among the world's fastest-striking snakes. Cobras and like reptiles, though larger and possessing very toxic venom, are relatively slow creatures. And they lack the pit vipers' hypodermic apparatus, chewing instead with short, fixed teeth to inject venom. Rlki-tiki-tavi, inciden- tally, would probably not have survived many encounters with pit vipers. Danger from rattlers is often overrated. Though painful and occasionally requiring extensive hospitalization, few snakebites prove fatal. The snake's size, its venom supply, the location and depth of the bite, as well as the size of its vic- tim, determine the severity of the wound. Broken fangs or recent venom use can negate any-harmful effects. Though opinions differ on snakebite first aid, R is impor- tant that heart rate - circulation - be kept minimal. Lancing and sucking to remove venom, as well as administering cold packs and a light tourniquet, are generally beneficial. Because of possible serious allergic reactions, antivenom should be given only by qualified people. Medical attention should be sought at once. Some other facts: Though cold-blooded, rattlers have been found at elevations of 11,000 feet. All rattlers bear live young, generally six to 12 in number. Small birds and mammals, as well as lizards and toads, comprise standard crotalin diets. The rattle is not a fail-safe warning device; often it is Minda Wetzel, 563; Third, Lynn Halterman, 579. times a year, old individuals once annually, if at all. Knopp, 228; Third, Val Pritchard, 214. High Game Handicap" First: SallY Blndin' 228; Secnd' Adine C I U b o lie Two large, hollow fangs are located at the extreme forward tail! or00an_z_no Lake Woods -,,.,, S  The Tri-Rivers A.A.U. in Mr. Terry Thornton's Golf Club _j! Local student Track Club is currently room in the Brewster Grade Aprfll5 Blunk Family forming for this summer of School. Low gross - Betty Pomeroy, I I g o d track meets and activities. All students and area GladysWorsham. I iil zn co e e r eo There will be aplanning athletes and their parents Lownet-GladysWorsham. Riverside Dairy and organizational meeting who are interested are in- Long drive - Lenore Day. Local, Grade A, Raw, Farm Fresh Milk Area students placed hig Wagoner of Pateros, placed Thursday, April 23, 6:00 p.m. vited to attend. Each person Closest to pin. Marlys Par- in the Regional Collegiate second in breakaway roping joining is required to pur- son. Natural Product-No Additives !!I tI Rodeo in Spokane last and goat tying, chase an A.A.U. card before Least putts- Betty Pomeroy. Washington State Inspected  weekend, April 17,18,19. Young Dave Smith, who is they can participate in this Bingo-Bango-Bongo winner - Dairy of Medt Award Winner Dale Smith, son of Dave competing in pro rodeo r=. I " year's first meet. Kay Attwood, Nancy and Jan Smith of Brewster, events now, entered an t'lsnerman The next track and field Glessner. Available at: Auburn, California rodeo over the weekend and won the steer wrestling event Dave, Jan, and Mae Smith attended the Sunday finals of the college rodeo events in Spokane. and a student at C.W.U., Eilensburg, took first place in roping, winning all go- rounds in that event Jill Wagoner, Spokane Community College student, daughter of Bill and Betty Brewster Who? to orient themselves as to where and what the team represented, but they published a lengthy column about the team's exploits, af- ter an interview with owner Ed Parlaeau via telephone from Brewster. The column was sent to Brewster by former Brewster resident Bill Bailey, now of Auburn, who attempts to follow Brewster When Brewster Heights Packing AAU basketball team captured the national AAU title in Florida last month, the team, based in Seattle, didn't quite take the city by storm on their return after the manner of retur- ning Sen'ca when they were champs. In fact an April 8 Seattle Times headline read, "Brewster Who?" It took the Times sportswriters awhile highschool sports in the Seattle papers (Sometimes I At any given month there CHELANTBURSDAY ere more than 2,000 AFTERNOON TRIO thunderstorms brewing in DarneRs 40 24 Greens 38 25 CWGG 35 28 Hugo 33 81 Nutleys 31 33 Needle Nook 30 34 Dry Lakes 24 39 Fasldonette 23 40% the earth's atmosphere. Breakfast Sunday in Pateros The annual Fisherman's Breakfast, sponsored by the Pateros American Legion Auxiliary, will be this Sun- day, at the Pateres Grange Hall 6 a.m until noon. H/Oh Ind. Series Alyce Ekenbarger 523 "So long as you are secure, you will count many friends; if your life becontes clouded, you will bd alone." Ovid NEW 8 BEDROOM DOUBLEWIDE, 28 WIDE, $19,995, price includes delivery and set up on your lot, also 19" QUASAR COLOR T.V. appliances, sc0rrY'S Mobile Homes Tel. 422-0266 Z254 Elmway-Okanogan RAWSON'S Quality * Selection Price Brewster Jeni Stanley [ ' ' CoileenNystrom = HJgb Ind. Game Alyce Ekenbarger 185-179 Joni Stanley 182 Colleen Nystrom 171 High Team Series DarneRs 1678 Friday Ap il 24 Hugo 1597 r Nutleys 1582 , I High Team Game DryLakes 582 ' 5:00 p.m. to 7:00 p.m. DarneRs 574 ! Greens 564 I Senior Center Brewster Apple Country Nursery Climbers: Special Buy on Certain Roses: ,-'Mr. Lincoln 'Tiffany .- Peace .,- Pinocchio "Talisman ,,.'Coral Dawn ' Snowbird Any of Above $L9  (Stock on Hand) Other Roses Regular Price Over 200 Fiats of Flower & Vegetable Bedding Plants all at79 each Pony Pack Monday-Saturday 8: 00 - 4: 30 Hiway 97 Brewster 689-2985 meet is in Cheney on May 9. This includes children 6 and under, up to and including the 18 and over age group for both boys, men, girls and women. Athletes compote in their own age group division. Eighteen ladies par- ticipatod. Golf lessons are being held each Tuesday and Thursday conducted by Dale South- wick, as long as interest is shown. inaudible - and sometimes the snake Just doesn't wag its ll!!i!!i!uiuuJMMMu|u|!|uu|n|XunuuNM#nunnNn|!11111111111111 Support a local family owned  business For low % milk simply skim off the cream ! i iGA Brewster Lee Franks To Pasteudze place open jug in microwave 15 Riverside Store Co-op to 20 secofldS,(Hoard's Dairyman, Feb. 25, 1981). i Gene's L&E Grocery Omak Health Foods AI s Empire NOW in 1/2 gallons also Pete's Exxon Dan's Market--ellisford Try igl You'll love-it!-( I II $||MM|||u||| i4uisIll|ui||MiIllunIllu!uM I!lllll If You're Fishing For Barg We Have Hip Waders 6 in. Fish 'n Fillet Knife . $8.95 $800 Now G.I. Mummy Sleeping Bags =33oo Diawa Model A-1 O0 Try Spinning Reel .... W h y .... bark' s ..... "so $'"9' $14""w Swing Free Glass Holder Reg. $1.99 NOW $1 ' o $ Now Now $2 2 ' Mikus Eggs SugarCured Reg.$2.75 Lucky Seven Reg. $2.50 Styrofoam Ice Chests $1 '0 Oberlin Cellusoil Worm Bedding 21 Shakespeare Model 49 Electric Trolling Motor Reg. $49.99 $1099 NOW = ". Canvas Creels We Have a Large Selection Reg. $6.30 Skykomish Flies Now *4" All Sizes Snap Swivels Danlelson No. M5 370 Pkg. Bait Box Reg. 99 , .ow79 * Coleman Fuel $ 3 4 9 gal. 0berling Bait Canteen Reg. $9.49 NOW $8 sO Brewster. Tel. 689.2230 Reg. $2.29 Now =2 Nonder Can Coolers 11//2 Inch 6 pack Reg. $1.25 Bobbers =1oo 15 .c, ,ow Sale GoodApri123 thru April 25 Subject to Stock on Hand Metal Fish Stringers 68 = Come In and See our Large Selection Bass Equipment Hook Remover Reg. $1.68 NOW $1 co WHYBARK "S The Key To Better Savings! Monday thin Saturday 9 to 6 CLOSED SUNDAY