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Quad City Herald
Brewster, Washington
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May 21, 1981     Quad City Herald
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May 21, 1981
 

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Left to right, Eric Clarkson, Clauey Gliddon, Cheryl Gere, Shannon Gere, Vance Gere, Terry Gate, Kenny Gliddon. Vance Gere, Sr., had to leave early and could not be In the pic- ture. Shannon Gere installed Rainbow Worthy Advisor Family was the emphasis last Saturday afternoon when Shannon Gere, only daughter of Vance and Cheryl Gere was installed as Worthy Advisor in Bridgeport's Assembly' of Rainbow for Girls. Youngest brother Lukas Gere presented the Ameri- can flag, Linda Lake, Rain- bow flag, cousin Mellssa Rockwell carried in the Bible. Tins Wood had charge of the guest book, corsages were made by Kris Hayes. Candy Dezellem, Spokane and Connie Miller, Omak, were co-Worthy Advisors; Tamara Dezellem, Spokane, marshall; Teresa Mussel- man, Omak, chaplain; Megan Cleveland, Omak, recorder; and Louise Reeve, Bridgeport, musician. The Dezellem sisters are past Worthy Advisors of the Bridgeport Assembly and returned for the day to assist their younger Rainbow sisters. Each officer to be installed was esoorted by me of Shah- nan's relatives, a grand- father, uncle, cousin or brother. Grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Ken Gliddon, Touasket and Mr. and Mrs. Vance Gere, Sr., were present. Those installed besides the Worthy Advisor were Tracie Carter, Charity; Jill Gross, Hope, and Lets Glandon, Faith. Appointive officers in- stalled were Denise Reck- well, chaplain; Linda Lake, drill leader; LaShelle Bastion, nature; Kelly Gaff, immortality; Darla Hussey, patriotism; Michele Davis, service. Distinguished guests in- troduced by Shannon were Shelly Aufenkamp, Omak, grand representative to California; Mrs. Marilyn Taylor, Omak Deputy In- structor and Marsha Aufenkamp, Mother Advisor of Omak Assembly. Shannon, accompanied by Mrs. Reeve sang "You'll Never Walk Alone" from Carousel and Connie Miller, Omak, sang "Tommorrow" accompanied by Megan Cleveland, also from Omak. Shannon's theme for her term of office will be "Friendship Starts in Loving Hearts." Her mascot is "Holly Hobby" creatures which was carried out on the tea table with a cake made in the shape of a "Holly Hob- by" doll with a Rainbow set over it. Marlene Carter, Brewster, cut the cake baked by Lets Shrable; Stella Berryman poured coffee; Eunlce Glan- don served punch. Mother Advisor Peggy Haglund, SteRe and Eunice assisted in the kitchen and with clean- up. Matt Clarkson took pic- tures of the installation for his cousin. John Simmons and Melvin Squakin working on scale. Kelly Carter Memorial fund benefits FFA Brewster High'School FFA students have made good use of the Kelly Carter Memorial Fund given them. Thus far they have built six tack boxes, 10 lamb feeders, 10 waterers, a display sign, 20 card holders, 4 carding tables and purchased a livestock scale. "The livestock scale is about to be made portable, enabling the students to take it to the animal for weighing," according to Dennis Swanberg, teacher. "We have made every effort to use the Memorial Fund in the best way possible, ways that will be beneficial to many people," said Swan- berg. Bridgeport hosts six school meet Bridgeport's Junior High Invitational track and field meet found athletes from six schools competing for times and distances. Brewster's tracksters won the team scoring for both the Brewster with 95, Mansfield 48, Bridgeport 39, Pateros 28, Watervllle 25 and Wenatchee Christian School 4. The Brewster girls scored a total of 75 team points for their 1st place finish. Water- bo a - iris divisions ville combined for 50, Man- ys nag " sfield 38, Bridgeport 37 and In the team points it was Pateros 12. "year-at-a-glance' Wall Appointment Calendar ii Pri, . I: I L "e Jr I: Quad-C,ty Herald City Hall to be closed Brewster City Hall will be closed Monday, May 25, in observance of Memorial Day, according to Town Clerk Carol Walker. "One man with courage makes a majority.'" Andrew Jackson Alcohol, drug programs and recreation top School Board With the visit of Dorian and Nancy ted with the alternatives and assigned of the maintenance of the Athletic Greening of Riverside and Warren Swanson of the Okanogan County Alcohol Board, both addressin$ them- selves to the issue of drug and alcohol programs, along with Jack McMillan, Walt Boys and Dan Webster who ap- proached the Board about recreation, the Brewster School Board faced a wide range of opinions and decision making, during their meeting Tuesday night. Greening, a thirty-one year resident of Okanogan County and former head of the Okanogan County Alcohol Board, was there to offer his newly formed business, "Alcohol Information and Referral," to the Brewster School District for $333.00 per month for nine months out of the year. Greening cited his past education in alcohol related fields as well as the results of a survey that revealed of 195 female respon- dents, seventy-four percent admitted to drinking and of the male respondents, sixty-six percent of 234 admitted they also drank. This survey was taken in another area of the county but Greening says the problem is countywide. For his fee, he would make one class presen- tation per month, work with local coun- selors, be available 24 hours a day for crisis and report to administrators and the board on a regular basis. He recommended that a program such as his be made available to students in grades 3 through 12. Greenlng's wife Nancy said the program could also "benefit children from families with drinking problems, not necessarily their own." Both claimed to have had personal experience with the problem therefore feel qualified to teach of the dangers. Warren Swanson, although not asking the board to reject the contract left by the Greenings for further board con- sideration, did inform the board of the Educational Service District's program which is also available to the schools. He displayed a copy of one suggested guideline called "If Drugs are the Ans- wer, Who Knows the Questions?" He assured the board that ESD is prepared to instruct personnel in the methods, adapted for any curricnlum and for grades K through 12. Swanson said, "Both the State Mental Health and the State Alcohol Program endorse the program which will be available in Sap- tember." Mr. Greening told the board that this program is even more expensive than his program. Jack McMillan said that he believed someone who had firsthand knowledge of the problems would be more beneficial to students least they adopt the attitude of 'How would you know' if taught by someone who has never gone through a drug problem of any sort. Teacher Cathy DeFazio asked if there were statistics to show a benefit could be reaped by introduction of the curriculum to the lower grades, to which Swanson replied, "No." The board tabled the issue untl] each member could become better acquain- the principals of each school to examine the issues carefully and make recom- mendations. Two proposed recreation programs were brought before the board; one being a summer basketball league for next year's tenth, eleventh, and twelfth grade boys, with Coach Jack McMillan and Chuck Morris as directors. The teams would meet Mondays and Thur- sdays, use both gyms, and start ap- proximately June 8 continuing through the first week in July. Local sponsors would help defray expenses for the estimated 10 area teams, with a tour, nament during the second week of July awarding first, second and third places. Reasons for this proposed program were to aid the young local officials im- prove their skills, and keen high school youth busy. Only 12 members will be permitted each team. Several board members questioned the insurance problems, suggesting a 'waiver' from each player may not be suitable. The Board voted to appoint Mr. Me- Millan and Mr. Morris directors of the program to alleviate any insurance problems they may realize and suggested that McMillan check on a six week insurance program as well as a ruling by the prosecutor regarding the 'waiver'. The second bid for recreation came when Dan Webster, representing the Jaycees of Brewster, asked for per- mission to establish a "summer sports camp," consisting of volleyball, baseball, football, etc. for youth in grades four through eight. There would be a $30 fee per child to participate and any profits would go toward the Karl Goehry Memorial Basketball Court for fencing, in hopes to reduce the risk of a child retrieving a ball from the street and getting hit by a car. All activities would be daytime activities and would give each child two, five hour sessions per week on Tuesdays and Thursdays. Walt Rays said he had a problem with "using children to raise funds," suggesting the club seek contributions from other civic organizations. Webster replied that they "don't want to ask, they want to earn it while providing worthwhile activities for area children." Board member Red Reynolds suggested, "If the youth are aware of what they are contributing to, R may instill enough pride in them to become conscious of keeping the area they work for in good repair." Webster agreed and said he and Mc- Millan have talked over these plans and the two recreation activities would begin and end during the same period of summer. He then asked the board if they would reduce the fee for gym ren- tal for his program to make it economically feasible for his club. The board agreed to reduce the rental fee 50 percent. Along those same lines the problems Spring Concert s Brewster "Director's Favorites" will be the theme of the Brewster High School Spring Concert to be held May 28, 7:30 p.m. in the new gym. Both the Jr. High and High School choirs will perform, along with the Concert Band and the Vocal Ensemble. Featured artists will be Scott Satier with a tuba solo and Michele Mason, soprano: who will sing "Ah! Non Credea Mirarti," from the opera "La Sennambula," by Vincenzo Bellini, the number which Miss Mason performed Field came into focus, with Walt Rays and Jack McMillan agreeing, along with some board members, that the field is not being adequately cared for, such as a big ditch having been dug recently at the softball field, "without permission from anyone." "We pay $4200 a year to lease that field and we're not getting our money's worth because the city is short handed," said Rays. He said R is possible that the cry may want to seil the field to the school. Don Fekete, principal of the Brewster Elementary School, said, "Many times there is no dry area for our kids to have physical education." Other complaints were lodged at the recks thrown on the track. After considerable discussion it was decided to have an 'inquiry meeting' to determine just where the school stands on the issue, then later meet with the Brewster Town Council with proposals. The board heard Don Fekete's report on the Migrant Portable recently pur- chaed from Wapato. Total expenses of $37,000.00 which includes teacher salary, the portable building, water, sewage and electric hookup ramps, building permits and furnishings, will require a budget extension getting the portable installed by the end of June. These funds are to be reimbursed from the Title I Migrant Funds with "no an- ticipated problems," according to Fekete. Fekete also asked the board to ap- prove his expenses for a Special Education Administrators Workshop at the University of Washington July 6 through 17. Fekete will assume the duties of administrator of the five district Special Education Co-op in Sep- tember. His tuition is paid by the State of Washington. His request was ap- proved. Red Reynolds and Clyde Brown, Superintendent of Schools, reported on their trip to Moses Lake for a Crisis Workshop recently. The workshop in- formed them that the board is required by statute to come up with a "strike plan" in the event one should happen as a result of recent legislation regarding expenditures. Miss Liz Tradup, student, (sub- stituting for Pat Mulloy) explained the plans for the senior class trip. The students will go to the Dean Moore- heads' cabin at Canoe Creek, via the Lady of the Lake in Chelan. Chaperoning the event will be Mr. and Mrs. Dean Moorehead, Mr.' and Mrs. George Nolan, Mr. and Mrs. Red Reynolds and Mr. and Mrs. Walt Rays. The board approved the plans as presented. A letter of resignation was read from both Jack and Kim Roberts who will be moving to Georgia where Jack will con- tinue his education. Jack was both the physical education and health teacher and Klm taught Special Education. Their resignations were accepted "with regret." scheduled at the Washington Music Educators Association winning her the title of the 'top first soprano soloist in the state.' The concert will honor all students graduating this year. Tickets will be on sale next week. Bridgeport For those who missed "Oklahoma!" the choral part of the spring concert program put on by the Bridgeport music department will include "Oh, What A Beautiful Morning," "The Surrey With the Fringe on Top," and Legion plans Memorial The Brewster American The Color Guard will con- Legion Post No. 97 will ob- duct services complete with serve Memorial Day on the taps and a firing squad. traditional date of May 30, ,, beginning at the Brewster Cemetery at 9:30 a.m., then continuing at the Brewster Bridge at 9:45, then on the Manse Cemetery at 10:30 a.m. other selections. This will be the final concert of the year and will be presented Thursday, May 21, at 8:00 p.m. in the Bridgeport High School gym. Janet Means, a senior, will play the third movement of Beethoven's "Moonlight Sonata," on the piano. Band numbers will include "American Embassy Marcht" and "Finale," (Fourth Movement) from Dvorak's Symphony No. 5. The entire program will be under the direction of Rosanne Walter. The whole world savs 'WELL DONE' WE WISH YOU LOTS OF JOY AND SUCCESS. Virg's.Tire .rSe Day rite The public is welcome to attend any or all of these services. L ! V E j M U S ! C Saturday, May 30 JONSEY & THE SUNDOwNERS 9:30 p.m. to 1:30 a.m. Grand Council Fire held in Ephrata Grand Council Fire for the Northcentral Washington Camp Fire Council was held at Ephrata High School Saturday, May 16. Two groups from Brewster at- tended. Valerie Mnnk, Wen- dy Morris and Sandra Drake of the 6th grade group from Brewster attended, with their leader, Maxine Drake. They were recognized for earning their High Adven- ture awards. Mrs. Leslie Poole and Mrs. Judy Cogar accompanied members of the 5th grade group, who were Michelle Christensen, Denise Poole, Marcia Cogar, Brenda Moriniti, Danelle Poole, Michelle Richardson, Sabrina Sachse and Gayle Windle. Brooke Poole of the 2nd grade group also atten- ded with them. The 5th grade girls received recognition for earning their Fire Ten- der and Trail Maker awards. All girls attending received a patch designating attendan- ce at the Grand Council Fire. They also brought back a Brewster banner, which was given to them and they in turn gave it to the 2rid grade group here. The fifth graders looked at the museum at Ephrata and played in the park at Soap Lake to round out their day. Mansfield Garden Club has clean-up Mansfield Garden Club had their annual clean up day May 14, at city park and also planted the planters on Main Street. Ardith Black was hostess for a salad luncheon. Dorothy Schmldt gave a talk on propagating seeds for planting and had many con- tainers of her seedlings all ready for planting in the yard. Denim & Gingham Square Dance Club Denim and Gingham Square Dunce Club will meet this Friday night at g:00 p.m. in the Bridgeport Grade School mulitpurpose room. They have changed from Saturday evening to Friday because of graduation on Saturday. The Quad-City INSURANCE MARKET Auto - High Risk Aoto Fire-Farm Commercial Snow m oblle-Motorcycle.eoats Notery-Bonds-Medlcel Lifo-Retirement Motorlmmes-Umbrello Also represenHng Federal Crop insurance Corporation YOUNGBLOOD INSURANCE TELEPHONE 689-2142 One location for convenience 107 W.  - ews we don't rain, we pour It Special Natural pellets 7S 50 lb. bag water Softener Salt $2 00 Compressed Pellets $2 7s New Line CENEX Ranch & Farm Paint Come in and compare prices on paint & painting equipment GRANGE SUPPLY CO. /m BREWsTER, WASHINGTON," 'V,,,,,,'bB9-2423 i New Hours: 7:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. Mo-n.-sa-00