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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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P.Bge 14 tay 21.1981 Quid Clfy Herald L==xzNmn00cx Clarence Holbrook, 87, Bridgeport, died Monday at his home, SIXTY YEARS AGO Two men knocked out cola when a hall bat slipped from Dick Burbery's hands was an incident at the game last Friday at Loomls. Archle McLean was struck by the flying hat, receiving a cut on the chin and a deep gash in the head. Stitches were required in both wounds. Af- ter this damage the bat swung around and knocked Roy Guyton down. Both men were spectators at the thne. The Brewster baseball team handsomely trimmed the Mansfield Wheat Kings on the local grounds last Sunday. Our boys had their hatting togs on and the way they lambasted the twiler from the wheat lands of the Big Bend was a caution. The final score at the close of the game was 18 to 5. The primary schools are having their picnic next Saturday and are planning lots of fun. Mrs. Anna Woods made a trip to Wenatchee Friday morning on the down train. Perry Brewer, Brewster's expert tire man, was a passenger on the down train to Seattle Friday morning for a visit with his mother. FIFTY YEARS AGO Some sample prices at MacMarr Store: Two cans peaches, 49', two cans peas, 45', two pounds peanut butter, 35% flour, 49 pound bag, $1,69 and potatoes, four pounds for 25,. Max Goohry received a THIRTY YEARS AGO Nell Gay Vedders, small daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Vedder, received a slight concussion, cuts and bruises about the head when she accidentally fell from the moving car of the Emery Crandalls on the hill going out to Brewster Flats. She is recovering satisfactorily. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Gamble are the parents of a baby girl, born Wednesday morning at the McKinley Memorial Hospital. The young lady weighed in at 8 pounds 2 ounces and has been named Nancy Jo. Both mother and daughter are doing fine. Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Wanamaker returned Mon- day from St. Maries, Idaho, after a short visit with their son, Frances. Since Jack and Stanley Goehry, part owners in Gochry's, Inc. have returned to the service, various per- sonnel changes have been made in that organization. Max and son, Bob Goehry, are still on the job. Tom Welborn has Joined the sales department of the firm. Ralph Steele, who has been with Goehry's for over six years, has been named ser- vice manager, and Bob Whitinger is employed in the shop. TWENTY YEARS AGO He was born in Gilmanton, Wis., on Feb. 12, 1894, and married Lfllian Knehr in Eau Clair, Wis., on June 4, 1921. They came from Wisconsin to Riverside in 1929, then lived in Pateros before moving to Bridgeport. Mr. Holbrook was a laborer for various construction companies. He was a veteran of World War I, a member of the Pen, tecostal Church of God and of the American Legion Post No. 218 in Bridgeport. Survivors include his wife, Lillian, at home; two daughters, Bertha Michaud, Iowa and Eva Rowland, Bridgeport; three sons, Vernon "Rusty" Holbrook of Bridgeport, Eddie Holbrook of Pateros and Walter Holbrook of Ephrata; five sisters, one brother, 17 grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren. He was preceded in death by a son, Gale Holbrook. Funeral services were held Thursday, May 14 at 2 p.m. at the Bridgeport Cemetery with Rev. John Aseltine officiating and American Legion Post No. 218 participating. Burial ser- vice was in the Bridgeport Cemetery. Arrangement by Bar- nes Chapel, Brewster. HARVEY CARPENTER Harvey Vernon Carpenter, was born in Norwalk, Califor- nia, November 21, 1895 and moved to Chelan at an early age. December 10, 1919 he married Leah Knowles at Wenatchee. He made his home and farmed in Chelan and Cashmere. In 1945 he moved to Brewster where he owned and operated an orchard until 1965. They retired in Brewster. He was a member of the Community Log Church and the Senior Citizens of Brewster, past member of the Brewster Bridle Club and the Brewster Grange. He is survived by his wife, Leah Olive Carpenter at home; two daughters, Lenore Evans of Kingman, Arizona and Marian Meader of Apache Junction, Arizona; a half brother, Sandy Carpenter, Wenatchee; 5 grandchildren and 7 great- grandchildren. He was preceded in death by one brother, Clayton and one half sister, Edna. Memorials may be given to the Heart fund. Funeral services were held Tuesday, May 19, 1981, 2 p.m. at the Community Log Church of Brewster with the Rev. Roger Hornbock and the Rev. Ray Glessner officiating. Committal services and interment at the Brewster Cemetery. Services under the direction of Barnes Chapel, Brewster. Miss Sue Riggan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Riggan of Brewster, and Pvt. Frank Luhash of Chicago, Illinois, were united in marriage on April 30 at Fort Lewis, The typical American school child, experts estimate, graduates from high school after spending 15,000 hours in front of the TV set and only 11,000 hours at school. New portable insulin pump discussed at Diabetis Clinic An Insulin Pump, con- ceived first by Dr. John Par- sons and Dennis Rothwell at the Mill Hill Laboratories of the British National Institute of Health, is now available in the United States, according to Dr. O. Charles Olson of the Deaconess Hospital Diabetes Education Center in Spokane. Dr. Olson, who specialized in the treatment and care of diabetes for over twenty-five years, ex- plained the pump and its uses at a Diabetes Education Clinic held May 14 at the Community Medical Center in Brewster. Dr. Olson explained to ap- proximately 70 diabetics and their families, the new developments in diabetes and insulin, diabetic diets, insulin (including equip- ment, injections, mixtures and home glucose monitoring), diabetes and obesity, oral medication, fats in the diet, and the im- portance of urine testing in patients. He was assisted by Mrs. Judy Davis, R.N., B.A. Coordinator for the Diabetes Education Center of Deaconess since 1973, and Dietitian, Mrs. Meri Ander- son, R.D. who is a Board Member of the Inland Em- pire Diabetes Association and has been a guest lec- turer for the Inter-Collegiate Center for Nursing Education in Spokane, Washington. According to Olson, many insurance companies will pay up to eighty percent of the cost of an Insulin Pump. He also said approximately twenty-seven are now being used in the Spokane area. "The pump system more closely approximates the tmman  in iis func- tion of continuous insulin delivery varying according to blood sugar needs," ac- cording to an advertisement, "it consists of a battery, electronic circuit, motor and gear box, syringe mover (or pump)." The pump gives in- sulin at a slow, fixed, con- stant rate throughout the day and night, mimicking the way a normal pancreas would function. It is attached with a 3/8 in- ch to 3/4 inch needle inserted by the patient into their sub- cutaneous tissue. The needle is attached to tubing which connects to a syringe on the pump. The insulin pump is worn at all times except when bathing, showering or performing strenuous exer- cise such as jogging, swim- ming, etc. Current models weigh about 10 ounces (the size of a small transistor radio or calculator). Most used areas use the same sites for injection as nor- really used, such as thighs, hips or abdomen. Home giueose monitoring is essen- tial to the successful use of the pump and it is recom- mended that a patient be proficient in monitoring before obtaining an insulin infusion pump. The pump should not interfer with work or normal daily activities. An exercise program can be worked out with the patient's physician. There should be no change to the diet, and any initial weight gain will .level off shortly after begin- ning use. The pump takes the place of daffy injections. A patient will need to learn some simple calculations regarding the concentration of insulin, converting insulin units to those measured by the pump, also learn to mix regular insulin and saline together and fill the syringe. The pumps are recom- mended for the strongly motivated patient, one that is mature (not necessarily determined by age of patient) and one who demon- strates having made every effort to get maximum con- trd of the diabetes on a well managed program, in- cluding following diet metiquiously, regular exer- cise, having taken two doses of insulin per day and mental tranquility. He/she must demonstrate that monitoring has been done successfully on their own. Four physicians and five nurses from the Brewster area attended the clinic as time permitted throughout the day. Materials were handed out regarding the Deaconess Hospital Diabetes Education Center schedule, medic alert jewelry, a dmbetes glossary, a sugar content chart, a diabetic guide for eating out and a heart attack probability score sheet. A question and answer session followed the seminar. As a continuing education program, the Inter Collegiate Nursing Education Association put on a Diabetes Workshop Friday, May 15 at the Grange Hall in Okanogan. This workshop was spon- sored by the Washington State Nursing Association. Attending from Brewster were Esther Ringer, Dave Hellyer, Kay Hansen and LuAnn Lassiter. More in depth explanation of the pump and its uses took place during this session for medical personnel. Noxious weed program available The cost share program for noxious weeds is still available. The Noxious weed Control Board will pay up to two-thirds of the cost for con- trolling noxious weeds in Okanogan County. The weeds on the list are diffuse knapweed, harnaby thistle, must thistle, and morning glory on range land. Cost share forms are available from the County Weed Supervisor's Office, County Commissioners Of- rice, and Extentions Office all located in the Courthouse at Okanogan, Washington. For more information please contact the CountyWeed Supervisor, Jan Stiverson. Visiting the L. H. Haugsvens over the weekend were Mr. Haugsvens's sister, Helen Saylor and da nghter Jackie of Gnatamaia, Mexico. Others visiting were Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Saylor of Portland, and Gary Haugsven of Redmond. carload of new Whippet autos the first of the week. Del Weaver and family moved to Paradise Hill Monday. Mr. Weaver is em- ployed in the Gamble Mill. Gladys Gillespie of Brewster and Alvin C. Swift of Colfax were married today at high noon in the Lit- tle Stone church here. The Rev, T. M. Burleson of Cashmere performed the ceremony, FORTY YEARS AGO A burglar entered the Pastime at Brewster, Sun- day night or early Monday morning and left through the back door with $110. He made his entry through an open roof and ceiling vent and took most of the money from an open cash register. Elmer Rose of Twlsp was badly injured last Friday night when his car missed the north end of the Methow River bridge near the A. Dicus residence, in Pateros, and plunged into the river. The freeze, Saturday night, did a great deal of damage to the apples in this vicinity. Some orchards being almost completely wiped out. Mrs. Anna Cummings, aged mother of Mrs. Cleora Moorman, fell Friday of last week, on the back porch of their home. She broke her left arm and hip. Tom Dundas was a visitor .in Tonusket during the rodeo last weekend. Mr. and Mrs. Clint Paslay and children moved to Her- mlston, Oregon last weekend. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Mumma and family have moved to their former home in the city limits. Mr. and Mrs. John Geb- bets have purchased the U. H. Myers home and the lat- tar has purchased one of the homes owned by the Gebbers family. Mr. and Mrs. Myers will move into their new home shortly. Fred Rawley, Weldon Sampson, Clyde Dowell, Hugh Morris, all of Brewster, left last night on a short fishing trip in Canada. Mrs. A. Anderson was a guest of Mrs. Amy Neff Wednesday. Washington, by an army chaplain. Howard Cornehi and Bob McIntyre spent last weekend visiting at Pullman. Mr. and Mrs. Del Glessner, Elizabeth and Ward and Mr. and Mrs. Dick Quad City Area Business Directory i THIS SPACE FOR RENT Curl Factory Open Mon.-Sat. Tel. 689-3214 Brewster Cakes, Etc. Wilton Products Telephone 686-8422 Ida Ave.-Bridgeport Bar The Hair Affair Telephone 686-748q open Mon.-Frl., 8-5 Open Thurs. Eves. by Appt Appt. not always necessary BridgePort MiniStorage Tel.686-5321 or 686-5326 Little Viking in Bridgeport , Burgers. . Cold Drinks. Trimble and daughter went to Chelan Sunday where they Vlrg's -o,o,o,, WqKl.-Thum. _ Brld0evort * Tacos, " ' ' . BurrltoSw: tooka trip up thelake. Tire Trl River rner Solon NOVUS Me . Soft Ice Cream. Mr. and Mrs. Domie Schwans Cavadlni went to Spokane Servi Kaehie's KO Q Rental Storage Men, women & Children's Hair Styling ,.. Glass Repair hard Ice cream Tuesday where Mrs. Hlway 97 Brewster Senior Citizen DlSCOunts-MOn.-Wed. [ ROCk Damaged Cavadlni attended a Catholic Kathle Pomranke, Owner  Windshields Repaired Everything to Go Workshop and Deanery Across from Goehry's, Inc. Open Mon-TOL 689-2201 . f BWS Enterprises 11 a.m.- 9 p.m. Mon.- Frl. meeting. Tel. 689-2532 or 689-2430 Barry Schopp Box 762 11a.m. - 10 p.m. Sat. & sun. I my==o OmAnORNEYAT LAWII=r ,7...a0evo=,w..,, Auto Mrs. NellBrnker was a I "" Irh oSBe H RIO special guest of the Shu-l-na- I Soles 8= lentice ,.JL. la Campfire group when 738SO. BridgeS. I Webster Furniture I I 9 SO BRIDGE ST h, they met Monday after srewster JJ school at the home of Mrs. Tel. 689-24'I I N. 10 Main " [ " " II Supp [Telepnone " " P.O. Box545 ly meeting. Mr. and Mrs. Charles il IB gB Overhay of Bend, Oregon, Bar Feed .topped Bre.00e00 lohnson's Manta; IJ Tel. 689-2429 Thursday and visited with i Mon..Fri. 8:30-5:00 sat:8:30"12:l Backhoe Service00 Mrs. Nannie Glllespie and Jl Brewster Martha Gebbers. Mrs. I Roy-SyboI-Joe Dial Tel. 686-2252 or 689-2075 I Brewster Overbuy was the former Cat, Backhoe, Dumptruck, Tel. 689-2821 Marguerite Jamison of Brew- Grader, 250 Air Compressor, B r w s t r ster. Jackhammer & Drill Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Frank's CB BOdY ShOp Childers and family went to Karl & BOb P.O. BOX 331 Brewster, wa. 98812 Wenatchee Friday evening Tel. S09/689-2826 689-2871 509/686-6447 Repa .i r to attend the wedding of her niece, Ethel Murphy, to RonaldParks. Gales BOdy Shop Visitors last weekend at Mumma the home of Mr. and Mrs. Wally Stotler were their son Trucking, Inc. & 24 Hour Towing Service F-C'C Rod, of Seattle and Mrs. Wheel AutO Stotler'ssister, Mr. andMrs. Brewster Local & Long AUtO Glass & Insurance WOrk . . . Licensed Alignment Glass Frank Ames-Bridgeport Bill Henneman of Seattle, Distance Free Estimates Work Guaranteed Hours Vary-Call 686-5365 T e I. 6 8 9-2 3 1 4 Dinner guests at the home - Cattle Trailer- Van & LOWbOy Pateros, Wa. Tel. 923-2729 were Mr. and Mrs. Jack " Wellman and children, Mr. .689-3422 If no answer call 689-3539 :l,:..---,--.. Furniture OBAL and Mrs. E. C. Chastaln and family, ag of Spokane. I Savings, Quality, style  I TRAVEL SERV/CE Spokane is spending this Travel Consultont ', weck visRing at the home of Slllllllli IIIl111111 ialist ! I TelephoneSO?/662.7].]5 / herprosper Schutter.we,parentS're not hondiMr' andngMrS.. I[00ll OutdoorService OnpowermOStEqumakeSlpmentOf Brewster Vetenna ry Clinic Residence 689-3555  ; I Verle D. Smith  ,, I Morris Building . 23 South W.notchee Avenue, ' youaline...  i[ Kenny's Repair Service , 8a.m. toGp.rn.-MondaythruFriday .-TLYI Wenolchee'Wshingtn98801  : 'I, ]1 HWV.'73 Bridgeport Bar Tel. 686-S701 L 9 to 12 Saturdays Telephone 689-2616  " -:/ FR I Excavation :11 , Sam Sh ESH SEAFOOD i T..v,a.,a ' Cra,,C..., II aw i we,.,, o.m. ,o,'oo,.m. Horseshoel , ,- Shrimp Corky'sMob,l [ . V .... tomissoulonwhat's ForgingnintheQuad'Cityyour subscription I ,,, Lobster - I Sewer Systems Bulldozer :11 1g-Trimming-Corrective I  Red,Snapper _ '*" .  , to the Quod-City 'Perch lntermountamealooas, r Excavation  DumpTruck II Herald--Justcall: sar ShE Brewster Tel. 689-2203 J ,, So,e  ;w,,p 689- 2507 Rt. NO.1 BOX 38 J v, Halibut W-,,,2 : Irrigation Ditching ,, Loader Ill' [11 #