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Quad City Herald
Brewster, Washington
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May 3, 1945     Quad City Herald
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May 3, 1945
 

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HERALD -REPORTER ................................ Jrl fit I' | lit IU i i ! OFFICIAL PAPER FOR THE TOWNS OF BREWSTER, PATEROS and BRIDGEPORT m i i i i i ii i VOLUME NO. 44 SUBSCRIPTION $2.00 PER YEAR BREWSTER, OKANOGAN COUNTY, WASHINGTON. MAY 3, 1945 NUMBER 44 I  L NEW GAME CLUB ORGANIZED BY BREWSTER SPORTSMEN GOOD TURN OUT AT FIRST MEETING. UNLERWOOI ELECTED PRESIDINT Win. Underwood was eleci president of the local game club Tues- day night when more than 50 enthusiafic spot, men turned out to show plenty of inast in game affai Mr. Underwool until recently in charge of .the large, Ford. Washing- ton Fish Hatcher3r tas been active with the State Game Department sinc it's incepon and has specialized in fish hatchery management. The meeting was called" to or- der by temporary chairman, Gro- ver Cook, with Chas. Kittl as temporary secretary. Grover Cook, Fred Rawley and Wm. Underwood were nominated for the high Office with the latter getting 19 votes, Grover Cook 9 and Feed Rawley 13. Fred Rawley was elected vice president and Wallace Schulke was nned secretary-tre, urer. President Underwood sCted that a good, active club on game is needed at Brewster and in other owns of the country o encourage the planting of more. fish and birds in the county. He talked a- bout the bill farm at Winthrop and stated that more pressure should be exerted to plant more Ohinese Pheasants in .his courtty. He reported that plans show that the new Okanogan County bird farm will be excellent and ,tha it should help get more birds ito county. Paul Davies, prominent sports- man of Okanogan was introduced and he staed that ewery maj>r town in Okanogan County now has an active game club. He stated that every club should join ,te Washington State Sparts Council LAST RITES MRS. MORRIS LAID TO RT IN BRIDGEPORT Funeral srvices were held Friday afternoon at tim Methodist Church in Bridgeport, for Mrs. Rachael Julia Morris, 83, of Brew ster, who passed away Tuesday in the Omak hospital. Rv. Jewell Pyles, pastor of the church, offi- cig.ting. Misa Frances Owen, a grand- daughter from Port Angeles, sang 'Tle Last Mile of the Way,' a quartet, Mr. and Mrs. C. B. La- moreau, Mrs. Ohas. Washburn and A. O. Lamoreau sang 'Haven of Rest' and 'The Eastern Gte' with Mrs. A. O. Lamoreau at the piano. At the cemetery, the quar- tet sang 'Sweet Hour of Prayer." Pallbearers were Win. Camp- bell, G.C. Collins, Chas. Wad- burn, L. E. Monroe, Ed Proff and Stanley Mackoy. Mrs. Morris was born in Edes- ville, Indiana, November 28, 1861 and married at Edesville to John and asked that the newly formed Morris in 1883, and came to club consider this at the next I Washington in 1888. They were meeting. |early settlers at Waterville, mov- ed that conservation of'game is|( reek- -T.y canto to Bridgeport the wise use of gmne." [in 1923. Mr. Morris died in Dec. It was decided to contact sevex-[1929 and for the past fiv years al Bridgeport sporznen to see if[Mrs. Morris has lived in Brewster. -iiey are interested in forming a l She was a memlYer of ,the Method- combinaon "Brewster- Bridge- port Game Club." The namin of the local club was delayed until the Bridgeport sportsmen deter- mine if they desixe such ;: combin- ation or not. Board Of Directors A temporary board of directors onsisting of Henry Lautenslager Grover Cook, Karl Clendenin, Al- bert Gfliespie and Fred Rawley, was named with Lautenslager as chairman. This group was reques- ted to prepare by-laws immediate ly and present them ,to the offici- als of the club Wednesday May 9th. Mr. Underwood aslced that the local club cooperate with the Pa- teros Game Club and wieh other clubs in the county. Wm. Shaw Present Presidert Wnu Shaw of he Pa- teros Game Club was presen and reported on- attending the Wash- ington te Sports Council meet- ing in Spokane. He favored it and "Ediefle Brewster organization to jin. Ie also -ted that spec- ial hunts should be after the re- gular deer hunt by ,those ut did not get a buck during the official season. Mr. Shaw also stated that the farmers in the Methow Valley should get some relief from deer damage .to fans and or- chards. Hatchery In Okanogam County President Underwood stated that a fish hatchery should be in Okanogan county; on ,that can turn out sufficient fingerling to -st;k. the streams and lakes as 1his ha hot been done in .the past and that no facilities now exist in the county to do the job. He also stated again that we must have more birds planted in ,the county. Carlson Talks John Carlson, of Okanogan, vice-president of the Washingn State Sports Council, congratult ed Brewster on electing a man who  had many years of ex- perience in pracedcal game and fish matters in the state and stat- ed that President Win_ Underwood could do much good if the county would follow his suggestions on geeing a better fish bakery set- up in the county and more birds. Mr. Carlson stated at much depends on th viewpoint of the license holders and that they should join a club in order to ex- (Continued On Paze 4) ist Church from early girlhood. Surviving are ,ree sons Wm.G. Luther and Russell of Brewster; three daughters Mr Esther Ey aud, Brewster, Mrs. R. C. Monroe Bridgeport and Mrs. Edna Owen, Port Angeles, a twin sister Mrs. R. S. Stiner of Wenatchee, twen- ty grandchildren and ten great grandchildren. HORIZON CLUB HAS MEMBERSHIP QUOTA At the last Horizon Club meet- ing, another girl signed ,the char- ter to complete our memberslp quota. The ten girls are Audree Clendenin, Joyce Cook, Kay Goe- ry, Lucille Milner, Lois and Lynn Runyon, Irene Sampson, Colleen Smith, Audree Vernon and Lorna Wilson. We have been invited to an anniversary party by ,the Pa- teros Horizon Club nxt Monday: We are having a Baslcet Social at:the Legion Hall Friday night, May 11th. The public is invite. to attend. ANDERSON BLDG. REDECORATED George Nell, Okanogan con- tractor and painter, is painting and doing general renovating on fine Anderson building. The office of the Brewsr-Bridgeport Labor Committee will be painted and renovated and ,the other portion of the building will be improved for a business which will move into thdt spae shortly. ATTEND MEETING AT RIVERSIDE The following Brewster Gran- gers attended the meeting at Riv- erside Saturday night, when the degree work of the order was ex- emplified beautifully: Mr. and Mrs. Oeorge Mosby, Mr. and Mrs. Truman Moomaw, Mr. and Mrs. C. V. Elliot Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Perigo, Mesdames Win. Pulsipher, Hoke Sndth, George Wilson, D.S. Sampson, Chas. Emerson, Hill,lard Smith, Debbie, Olson, Wistar Bur- gess and Miss Ida Curry. Five of the ladies presented  tableau for the second degree, and the music for that degree was also provided by this Grange. STORK SHOWER AT " MRS. TARBELL'S A stork shower was held at the home of Mrs. A. B. Tarbell for Mrs. Elgin Yeager on Wednesday, April 25 with Mrs. Warren Kirk and Mrs.W.R. Harris as hostesses. Fifteen guests attended and en- joyed bridge and pinochle with refreshmen served. CLINIC AT PATEROS DR.STOUT WILL BE " IN CHARGE Tuesday May 8th, 1945 is the day set for Paeros' immunization clinic. Both diphtheria and small' pox shots will be given. Have you and your families been protected against these dis- eases? If not, you are strongly urged to do so. Only through im- nmnization can we hope to rid ourselves of these communicable distases, In former days it was felt ,that one injection of diphtheria toxoid was sufficient protection. It is now advised that two injections be given in order to protect the individual from diphtheria. If you or your children hav had only one dose, a looster dose would be advisable. Those of you who plan ,to tak the complete immunization for dphtheria, must start at the first clinic on May 8th. No new immu- nizations will be started at the second clinic which will lye held May 29th. Dr. H. B. Stout will be the attending physician. Clinic will be held in the Home Economies room at the Pateres School, at 900 A.M. There will lye a charge of twntyfive cents for one injection of diphtheria toxoid and twenty-five cents for POLITICS VS. GAME COMM. PETITIONS ON REF. 26 BEING CIRCULATED Petitions on Referendum No. 26, the sportsmen's bid to ren tlheir non-political "and non-parti- san state game administration, are now beinff circulated for sig- natures of registered voters througxout the state. " If 30,000 valid signatures are obtained and filtl with the Secre- tary of State by June 6, 1945, SB-57 enacted by the last legis- lature, whi.ch gives the governor complete political domination of the personnel of the game com- mission and of the departmem, will be required by law to abide by the decision of the voters at the fall election in 1946. Spokesmen for the Referetdum Comrai:de Of t]ie- Washington State Sportmen's Council, who are staunchly opposed to .the bill passed "at the insistence of Gov- ernor Wallgren point ou that any constructive ideas .the gover- nor may- posss .for x .better game program can be-put into effect Under the': preseitt law without making the department vulnerable to unjustifiable politi- cal upheavals with every change of administration. The present law which provides forstaggered game commLssion appointmerts was enacted by popular vote in 1932. "Contrary to Governor Wall- gren's charges that 'the present departmertt is responsible to no one,' it is fully accountable to the governor and the state," declared Ken McLeod, chairman of the committee's signature campaign. "The bepartment's personnel is sponsible to the game direc- tor. The director is responsible to the gaine commission, and the commission is responsible ,to the governor and the state. Under state laws, the governor must ap- prove all expenditures of game funds that are provided by li- cense sales, and in addition, they must be approwed by the legisla- ture and the state auditor. The commission is also required to make periodical reports of pro- gress and accountings .to the gov- ernor. And if these reports are ot satisfactory, the ,, governor may remove he recruitersfor in- efficiency or othtr cause," Mc- teed said. f tS WE TEND OUR VICTORY GADEM$ THIS YEAI WE WILL FIND GPAT THIN$ GROWIN THEE EIDE THE VEGTALE$. WE WILL BE GROWING OtlR. INDIVIDUAL CONTR.IBUTION TO THE NATION'S FOOD SUPPLY THE SATISFACTION OF WATCHIN OUR OWN PLANT'S MATURE AND FRUIT  AND WHEN HAR, Vr TIM COMES, HONEST PIDE IN A JOB WELL-DONE BY OUR. OWN HANDS. POST OFFICE TO AID DRIVE SEND DONATIONS FOR CANCER TO P. O. The United States Post Office has taken the unprecedented step of cooperating' in a fund raising campaign, toaay announced Mr. Stephen F. Chadwick, State Clairmztn bf-,h'e- n ca-: cr Society. 40,000 Post Offices in the United States have been instructed by Postmaster Generm Frank C. Walker to accept all INTERESTING TALKS AT TEACHERS MEET Velma B. Oiling advises that the teachers of Okanogan Counj will hear Dr. Robert E. Mcdon- nell, president of Central Wasa- ington College of Education, on te subject, "'uggestions for .the Educational Program," wen they convene in Okanogan next Satur- day mormng. Umer interesting features on the program will be numbers  by_ the muc .dpaxt- ments of bath the Omak and Oka- hogan schools and Mr. O. G. ilughson's demonstration of Ore- gon's "Building Builders" project. vre meeng will ,convene at mail addressed to Cancer, c-o Lo- cal Post Office, with proper post- age affixed, for delivery to he American Cancer Society ,head- quarters in each ste. "The Department is fully aware of the seriousness of this terrible disease, and realizes the impor- tance of educating our people and enlisting heir support in the efforts to control it. I am please terefore, to inform you that the Department will cooperad with your society in connection with the handling and disposition of mail addressed in the manner you propose," writes Postmaster Wal- ker to the American Cancer So- ciety. The cooperation of the Post Office has been obtained, said Mr. Chhadwick, to make Anmrica 'cancer conscious,' and to make it easy for everyone to contribute to the April cancer campaign, to coatrol the ravages o the disease which takes one out of eight. In tlhis state, the city of Seattle has been designated as th state re- ceiving depot, and all envelopes "addressed to Cancer, c-o Local Post Office, will lye forwarded there. An authorized representa- tiv of the American Cancer So- ciety will then deposit the money in a depository bank in the re- ceiving city, where daily con{ri butions will be recorded. DISTRICT RANGER WILL ISSUE PERMITS All folks in the Okanogan -' O- mak - Brewster area who wish permits to burn debris are urged to make application to the Okan- ogan District Ranger's office. Many people have been calling at the Supervisor's office wi ,the result that they are una,ble to im- mediately secure a permit. Super- visor Penick states: 'The Okano- gan District Ranger is the quali- fied man to issue these permit. His office is Room 1 in the base- ment of the Okanogan Post Of- fice building and his telephone number is 28. All telephone calls should be made to this number in- stead of merely asking the opera- tor for the Forest Service office.' 'If those desiring permits will follow the above procedure tixy will eliminate unnecessary delay as the District- Ranger and his as- sistants are in a better position to issue the burning permits,' Pen ick added: iHOSP[TAL FOR BREWSTER REACHING ITS QUOTA o. $22,000 AND SITE HAVE BEEN DONATED AND FUNDS STILL COMING IN FOR HOSPITAL Plans have beech developed to ,the stage where Brewster is rea- sonably sure of getting a hospital. A fund has been raised in excess of $22,000 to donate tO an organization that will put a hoslita.1 in Brewster and a site has likewise been donated that has been termed as highly desirable by a firm of planning en- gineers from Spokane. CHAIRMAN OF 7TH WAR LOAN COOPERATION OF EVERYONE NEEDED The organization to handle the Seventh War Loan Dive in Oka- hogan County is rapidly taking shape. The Local Cimrman in each community in th County m busy perfecting his orgamzaUon. Jolm E'. Maley, Counuy Wax Finance Chairman, announces that the following Local Chairmen have been appointed up to thls time, withosome y to be named. Orovilte, N. G. Barlas, Ohesw- Molson, Ray Vincent, Tonasket, Carlos Ridg% Loomis, Ross Wood- ard, Riverside, Hugo DeTre, Omak, A. M. Aston, Grand Cou- lee, W. G. Oves, Okanogan, H.E. ti'ermanson, Conconully, Mrs. Ro- bert M. French, Malott, Mrs. Har- ry Gavin, Brewser, C. J. Scahulke,: Pateros, Robert Btookey, Methow, John Healam, Twisp, J. S. Alien, Cartton, H. C. Kirkham, Win- throp, S. W. Shafer. B. A. Cast, Omak, is vice chair- man of the County comnuttee with Walter Casebott, Okanogan in charge o publicity. It is ex- pected mat sound motion pictures will be used extensively in the Seventh War Loan campaign and E. R. Ripley, Okanogan, is in charge of that phase of the work. lne.above named people repre- sen the framework of the organ, 9:15 A.M. l izatibn, but it will require the full cooperation: of every person in the County, if vte are to main- PLEASANT MEETING tain the successful record that we FOR TRIANGLE CLUB have had in the past. owever, the end is not yet, we must keep up the good work. The monthly meeting o the Triangle Club was held Saturday NARROWLY ESCAPES atrnoon at the home of Mrs. Hilliard Smith, with the tealer SERIOUS INJURY names of flovers,, .members as co,hostesses. The re- gular contribution to the C3dl- dren's Home was approved. Plans were made for raining e sub- scription for the Hospital Fund. By a clever device, groups were formed for the singing of well-  known songs. Prizes were award- ed for arranging jumbled letters o form the and for guessing nearest correct- ly th articles upon a quickly- passed tray. Among the fifteen laes  preseat "was Mrs. J. W. Per- -igo, a former membet: Lee IIunter narrowly miss[ a serious injury Monday when his clothing caught beveen a high speed belt and pulley. The clothing was torn from s right arm and tJhe member was badly bruised .though no bones were broken. The accident occured at ,e Gamble Lumber Co. mill. LOCAL MAN KILLED IN ACTION APRIL 15 Word was received late today that Pvt. Frank Harold Wick of Brewster, was killed in action in the South Pacific. Further details '1 are to follow. IRED CROSS BENEFIT P.H.S. GLEE CLUB HAD GOOD PROGRAM The Gle Club of Pateros High School, under the direction of I Roma Tukey, presented a benefit i program Friday evening in fine t School' Gym. A one-act play.,, ,,The I Villain Still Pursued Her was I also presented. Proceeds from the evening;s en- tertainment was $55. OBSERVE NATIONAL POSTURE WEEK Washington State is joining in with others from Coast-td-Coast 'in the sevdth annual observance of National Posture week, May 7 to: !2, and then to make t a daily habit from then on. Dr. Porter pointed out that the govrnmen and American Medi- cal association has designated 1945 as Physical Ftness Year. He :said if a pers*on suspected any- :thing abnormal to Consult a physi- cian. The following 'command- ments for good posture' were ou- lined : Stand tall, sit tall, walk tall and 'chesty' with weight trans- mitted to balls of feet, draw in abdomen, pulling it backward and upward, keep shoulders high and square, pull chin down toward collar button, flatten hollow of back by rolling pelvis downward and backward, separate shoulders from hips as far as possible, lie tall and flat, and think tall. CAMP FIRE GIRLS TAKE HIK Fourteen members of the Camp Fire Girls organization held their meeting Friday and worked on requirem'ents for rank. Miss Mil- dred Naughton, a Camp Fire ex- ecutive, was a visitor. Two new members are Dorothy Stanley and Norma Winans. The girls accom- panied by their leader, Mrs." Brak- er, took one of the necessary hikes Saturday, this time to Para- dise Hill. Of Special interest to M1 P.- T. A. members ,throughout {he four counties of Chelan, Douglas, Giant and Okanogan, is the State Conference to be held in Wenat- thee May 10dh in the W. C. T. U. aud.torium, beginning at 8 A.M. and continuing through the 6:30 P.M. banquet in the Cascadian Hotel, The driv for funds has been going on for over six months and funds have been accumulated for , the purpoge of donating to an or- ganization. Dominican Sisters Interested The Dominican Sisters of the Third Order have expressed int- est in having a hospRal in ,tizis area though they ve no pied- ed their organization. This organ ization has been contacted ana it is expted that urther negotm- tions will be onduceed in ,te near future. L. A. Gillespie, chairman of the Community Hospital Commituee, stated yesterday. "We have plea- ges of more than $22,000, wit most of it already deposited in the bank. This sum is not our "gore as we will continue ,to increase this fund as ,much ae we can to insure as good a hospital for ths section as it s possibIe to get. "We have had many solicitors and several orffRizations hav donated toward this fund. Every- one has worked hard and we axe especially grateful for the inter- est lhe drive aroused. Of coure we have not contacted everyone in the area but we hop to do ,this in lihe new month", Those who have donated to- ward the fund ae as follows: M. S. Todd Dr. H. B. Stout Dr. C. R. McKinley Gamble Lttmber Co. W. C,Kirk Elwood Smith Edw. It. Woods Nanni Gillespie Grace B. Halenbk H. E. Farwell Olmnogan Valley BuS Lines Ralph Lawless Kitie P. Millberry Frank G. Crane Caribou Theatre Brewster Cotperative Grow'ers Llyod L. Milner Lee Hunter Sam Morical Dave Washburn Lewis Waddell A. Z. Roche A. W. Ostenbtrg Thmnas D. Welborn W. Wmks Willad Elwell Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Pulsipher Roy' R. Smith Frtd Rawley Roy D. Plemons Georgia Sanders Ma x Goe'y Te I..,ineoln * Jcee Wick Gee. H. Driskell Gee. H. Drlsketl, Jr. Bertha Karl Clndenin Juanita Thornton C.J. 9chulke ': (Contlnod On Paso. 4) TO the People of' this Cornmun/fy The 7th Wqr Loan objectiVe is four billion dollars in Series E Bonds At this time last year Americans had oversubscribed two war loan quotas, each three billion dollars in Series E War Bonds It is obvi- ous yur p ersonal share must be the great- est of any of the war loans. And yet it may be no higher than or even less than the combined amount you invested in b0ndg in the 4th and 5th War Loans. Why should yotlcontinue to put every dollar above the cost of the necessities of living into extra bonds? 1. tUppermost you owe an obligation to your fight- lng men and women to back them to the limit as long as any enemy military strength re- mains. 2. Think about Iwo Jima for a moment--sacrifice on the battlefields is still a way of life for your relatives and friends in uniform. 3. The self-interest mo- tive is at a new high. Civilian goods are now scarcer than ever before. Every dollar you spend for non-essentials works for high- er prices. THE EDITOR