Newspaper Archive of
Quad City Herald
Brewster, Washington
July 26, 1945     Quad City Herald
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July 26, 1945

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JULY 26, 1945 HERALD-REPORTER, BREWSTER, WASHINGTON 2AGE 8 ill ii i i ii r i Mrs. Bill Underwood spent Sun day with ;her mother, Mrs. Chas. Gebbers, in Pateros. L. A. Gillespie, owner and edi- tor of the Herald-Reporter is on the sick list this week. ONE OF THE GREAT TRAOE NAMES OF AMERICA 4- SICKS" SPOKANE KEWERY, INC. POKANE. WASHINGTON ABRAHAM LINCOLN, THE UNION PACIFIC AND A BANK POLICY BREWSTER A baby daughter, weighing 7 lbs: 2 oz., was born to Mr. and Mrs. Ben Coleman last Tuesday, July 17th, at the Omak Hospital. She has been named Rosella Jus- tine, Mac Wilson returned on Sun- day's bus from a week's visit wign his grandmother Wilson, near Oroville. $ * $ Mr. and Mrs. G. S. Asbury had as guests Saturday and Sunday their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Larner of Wenatchee. Mrs. R. C. Wanamaker enter- tained the W. C. T. U. at a noon luncheon on Thursday, before which the regular meeting was held. The third"Thursday in each month was set as the future meet- ing date. Mr. and Ir: Viliam Aldous were over from Cashmere Sunday to spend the day with Mrs. A1- dous' grandmother, Mrs. Mary E. Fox. Callers a; te *home of Mrs- MyrtleGamble and Mrs. Scott Hull last week were Mrs. Gam- ble's sister, Mrs. Ed Wall, of Mansfield, and her daughters, Mrs. Do/'othy Hansen and Mrs. George" Erath. and son. $ * I Mr. and Mrs. Joe Dittert stop- pod in town Sunday enroute to their home near Twisp after spending the day with Mr; and Mrs. Ralph Buckingham at Mans- field. BODY WORK IS ALL GUARANTEED BOTH CAR & SIGN PAINT- ING UPHOLSTERING, FINISHING AND ALL KINDS OF GEN- ERAL BODY REPAIR WORK RADIATOR REPAIRING AND ENGINE COOLING SYSTEM CHECK-UP WORK CHELAN BODY AND FENDER WORKS JACK BLAIR, PROP. Ill "rm using STAFAST apin. I knew it'll spread picking time and practically eliminate 'spot picking' thus easing my labor proMem. Cgts dram windfnll Iu. too." :Result at picking time have given :the commercial grower orchard proof that the STAFAST pre- iharve spray application pays off in money ]ruit. In apple and pear orchards the country over, "'STAFAST packs" have shown what it means, market-wise, to cut down windfall losses and hold days of acute labor shortage v. Here's why STAFAST is the "standout" in hormone spray ef- ficiency: it's high in active ingre-'s the pre-harvesr spray withoaphthalene acetic acid plus. STAFAST has "built in" wetting and adhesive agents for maximum mixing, spreading, and sticking. It does not require the addition of oil; comes in dry powder form for complete stability under any and alltconditionsl Easy to use too-merely sifted into the spray tank. So be market wise.., be ready with SAFAST. Order it from your Orchard Brand Dealer today/ fruit on the tees for top color and -I. a. s. est o. siZegiging .... MotherIt's merelYNatureamoremattertimeOf G EN E RAL CHEMICAL COMPANY ..........  2to "color up" and "size up" the 4o RE,TOg STI{.tT, NEW YORK 6, N.Y. IIAST helps to spread We,,,, s,es , " ,,b,,cd S,, Oi,s  time and practically WENATCHEE, YAKIMA & SEATTLE (WASH.) '" "spot picking:' too-a San Francisco Los Angeles eat advantage during these klNM Ymmr, B.C. J VISIT AT CORNEHL HOME Capt. and Mrs. Hysl0p and chil- dren, Mary Ann and Tommy, came in from Las Vegas, N. M., last week to visit Mrs. Hyslop's mother, Mrs. H. Cornehl. .Capt. and Mrs. Hyslop left Sunday for a few days visit with his parents at Reardon before he goes over- seas. Mrs. Hyslop will return to Bridgeport to continu e her visit. Second Lieutenant Florence Warner arrived home last Thurs- day from Palm Springs, Califor- nia for a 15-day furlough with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Warner. Mrs K. ;. Iil;be-ry has as house guests this week her two sisters, Mrs. Josephin e Martin of Winnetka, Illin0is and Mrs. Ste- vens from Minnesota, Mrs. Myrtle *St:wat, of River- side, and Elaine Burgess and A- pryl, of Yakima, were at the C. V. Elllott hbme over the week-end. Don, Elliott accompanied his sis- ter, Elaine , when she !returned zv -Yakima, f%r a longervisit. * , # The E'lliott and Win. Pulsipher families spent Sunday on War Creek up the Twisp River. A. D. Dow and K nth Riggs, of the Okanogan Ranger District of the Chelan National Forest, was in Brewster Saturday in the interests of fire prevention. Eldon Dzele Charles and Von Wolfe and Ronnie Lauten- slager are taking quite an interest in printing these days Ray W adell'an /anily moved into the Virgil Stevens ouse that they have bought and remodeled. this week. Mr. and Irs. Gene Marchant and Carla and Michel, of Seattle, arrived Tuesday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Karl Clendenin to spend the balance of the week. George Braker came home from the hospital Sunday, and al- though he is very weak, yet, he withstood the trip home very well. Brewster "Hi;h chool and Ju- nior High will start this year on August 27*tA. The grades from 1 to 6 will start Tuesday, Septemt ber 4th. Details on the faculty will be announced later Mrs. Katerlne ]orrow and daughter, Jaqueline, spent sever- al days last week in Okanogan a the John O'Fiaherty home. She had her daughters tonsils removed at the Omak Hospital Tuesday. Mrs. Jack Thrapp and children went to Spokane Thursday, where they attended the funeral of the 4-day-old dughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Dowell. Mr. and Ir: Max*Goehry and Mr. and Mrs M. S. Todd are spendiag a few days this week fishing on the upper part of Lake Chelan. The Misses Ella Barlow and Audree Clendenin spent e week end at the home of Mr.r and Mrs. Karl Clendenin. * * @ Word ha been received that Howard Gamble, USN; San Dmgo, Calif., made='the first squad in basketball and placedl fourth m swimming' tO :win the pennant xor his company. Harold. B.  Stout, M.D. Paterm: Tam. & Ft4. P.M Eveninp By Appointment Iltinerary of Cpl. Godfr,00y (Continued From Page I) For Good Lift of guns and tanks, motor trans- a ports, etc. The 3rd of November i we left for Ochey, where we spent the winter, and what a win- ter! Plenty of snow and cold wea- ther. Went into Nancy several times on pass, that is in February after the weather softened up some. "Retreated" from Ochey the 19th of March, and arrived at St. Vizier the same date. Just af- ter getting our living quarters fixed up, we took off by motor convoy the 17th of April, hit Ger- many the 18th, an are now at our present place of Darmstadt. This'gives you somewhat of an 0KANOGAN CREAMERY C0s idea of where I've been the past couple of years. Can't tell you anything about military opera- O KANOGAN, TONASKET, OROVILLE, MOLSON, TWISP tions.of course. Summer is here AND WINTHROP now, plenty of hot weather. Noth- ing definite on our future actions yet. Things are kind of at a stand EXTRA BOND NOW! still. Not much mail to speak o,,iBUY THAT ternizing, no nuthin'. Started a J. no more trips, no passes, no fra- Business Law Course a day or so ago." A twin brother, Cpl. Robert Godfrey, is now serving at Iwo Jima. They are the sons of Mr. and Mrs. John Godfrey, of Pater- ca. NEW FOOD STAMPS GOOD AUGUST 1st Five more red stamps and five more blue stamps, all in Ration Book Four, will be made good for the purchase of rationed foods on Wednesday, August 1st, B. J. Fotheringham, .district food ra- tioning officer, Office of Price Administration, announced today. Each stamp will be worth 10 points, making a total of 50 red points good for rat'1oned meats, i butter, margarine, cheeses, lard, shortening, salad and cooking oils and 50 blue points good for ra- tioned processed foods. The new stamps, all to be good through November 30, are: Red- for meats and fats; F1, G1, H1, J1 and K1. Blue - for processed foods: P1, Q1, R1, $1, and T1. The following stamps, made good in previous months, also may be used to purchase rationed [foods during August: Red Stamps IQ2 through El, blue stamps Y2 through N1. ! Four sets of both the red and blue food stamps are good during each rationing period. Each set ]s good for four months,0 the first set being retired when the fifth set becomes good. Stamps being retired this month are red stamps K2 through P2, and blue stamps T2 through X2, which will not be good after July 31st. Sugar stamp 36, in War Ration Book Four, will continue good for five pounds of .stgar through Au- gust 31st. KEEP WASHINGTON GREEN Radiant,Health Glowing Vitality Hail our-refreshing Buttermilk PERHAPS "The Great Emancipator" isn't on your list of big business men, but turn back to the following dates in American history and you'll ,see one of the many reasons why The Nationat Bank of Com- merce of Seattle in its daily transactions extends sympathetic, constructive consid- eration to new enterprises of sound fotm, dation, regardless of size at the start. /, August, 1859 . . . President Abraham Lincoln and Gem Grerivide.M. Dodge sit! on a hotel porch in Council Bluffs, Ia., * discussing a railway to the Pacific Coast.' Later in the day Lincoln stands on a high bluff in the town and, pointing westwm'd, : says, in substance: "Here will be the east- , .   o era terminus of a Um.lo]:nrd P:citfi  way--e strategic " d u -: :" with bands of steel, the Pacific wi" :: Union."  ! December 2, 1863, amid great civic fe, tivity, ground is officially broken for the railroad. The Civil War is at its height,  manpower is scarce.., consequently it is July 10,1865 before the first rail is actually laid at Omaha, Neb. On May 10, 1869 its i ":: ' i tracks totaling 1,086 miles are joined with  ! the 690 miles of track IMd by the Central ,.: Pacific, coming eastward, at Promontory, Utah (aear Ogden), in a historic cere- mony which precipitates joyous celebra- tions in almost every town in the land. America's first transcontinental mg road is completed! ._ Envisioned . . . created by Lincoln in war time to bind a nation together.., from its humble beginning fraught with dan- gers and despair.., the Union Pacific Rail- road today, with its 65,000 employes, is busily moving the implements and men of war, the products of farm and factory, ranch, mind and forest, east and west, Member Federal Deposit l,nsurence Corporation Brewster Branch Brewster CARROL V. HILE, MANAGER Office Hours 1 To 5:30 P.M. DALLY 7 TO 9 P.M. SATURDAYS , OTHER HOURS BY APPOINTMENT OFFICE :i PHONE 1203 RESIDENCE PHONE 22F22 i'" STUA R T BLDG. CHELAN, WASH.  ..... : ... ::.. -.  OPTOMETRIST COMPLETE OPTOMETRIC SERVICE And now the great Union Pacific Rail- road Company, which began just as an "idea," is an important, valued customer of The National Bank of Commerce of Seattle..With such histories of customers effective in shaping a course, is it any won- der that this bank operates on the prin- ciple that service be extended on a basis ot soundnessnot size at the start? In- quiries from small enterprises are wel- comed here. ) ,! , NOTICE ,I '! ,I IT IS IMPOSSIBLE FOR US TO SELL ,i LUMBER WITHOUT PRIORITIES Call our office for free assistance in Jt securing priority for your job ',i -GAMBLE LUMBER C0 :' BREWSTER, WASH. i I ] @ Mr. and Mrs. Emil B. Fries were here from Vancouver, Wash- ington the Warner and Fries ranches. They also visited their sister,, Mrs. Christianson at Twisp. U. E. Fries,*wh*o as been in poor health at the Warner home since the first of May, has in- proved and returned to his ranch up the Methow. Mr. and *Ms. *C. 'J. "Pop" Schulke are taking a week's vaca- tion. night and day, to hasten the hour of vic- tory.