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Quad City Herald
Brewster, Washington
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September 27, 1945     Quad City Herald
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September 27, 1945
 

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.1.+,. . JL_ J i J LJJJliJIIIlllIIIL$11 IJLIJ]II I l UIII| IllllllellllllmLIJLl.l: IL . Lk IU   PAGE | I THE HERALD-REPORTER L. A. CLLE6PIE, Editor and Publisher PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY AT BREWSTER, WASH. i Entered as second class matter at Brewster, Washington Notices of church entertainments where an admission fee is charg- ed, cards of thanks, resolutions of condolence, or notices intended to promote private business of any kind, must be paid for at regu- lax rates. FULL ENJOYMENT The socialistic group within the government administration is d0i/tg iffs utmost to socialize our government. They want the government to guarantee full employment, increased wages and free trade. We have difficulty in seeing how we can have free trade, which would bring our products into competition with producs manufactured with cheap European and cheaper Asiatic labor, and at the same time have full employment .at higher than the existing wage. It would indeed be Utopian if we could have full employment, free trade, high wages and plenty for everyone. However, it just doesn&apos;t work out that way. Free trade means our workers will not be able to continue working at higher wages when for- eign labor: is paid from five cents to one dollar per day to make the same article for which our .... a+e getting ten dollars per day. -4:: f our boys with the socialistic trend in !;':i' administration, are not only asldng :!iernm:ent to guarantee full employment and higher wages for all labor but are ffninkmg of a guarantee of "full enjoyment" throughout the lives of all the people. FIRE PIEVENTION MUST BE PERSONAL ". @ Fire Preven<Jion Week, October 7 to 13, should command greater public interest this year than ever before. Never in history was so much pro- perry destroyed by fire in 365 days, as during :lst 12 months. ':ur own country, which has not been sub- :: :+' 'd to the ravages of war, there are 1,000 i:!::!!:':}:7-"[<"mefires every day. Once every 50 minutes ::::'' someone is burned to death - a large percentage of them children left in homes Which contain un- necessary fire hazards. Eight hundred million matches are used daily, each one capable of starting a fire in a home or factory. Two hun- dred and fifty billion cigarettes are smoked each year- each is a fire hazard which can ignite waste paper, bed clothes, material placed care- tessly on shelves, clothing, and a thousand-and- one other articles. No one can preven most of such fire losses except the ome owner, the lighter .of matches, , +the smoker, and each and every individual old :ouh to think Annual fire losses in the United ;!tes. whmh could larffely be prevented, are  ;ater than those caused by the bombings o ,, , . . London durmg the first years of the war. They are not as spectacular as the London losses be +- cause they are scattered all over the country, Ten thousand deaths from fire, distributed over 48 states, and tens of thousands of homes and factories des[royed, do not make headlines like the bombing of a city, but the permanence of death and fire loss for those involved, is just as real. Fire Prevention Week, from Octbber 7 to 13, is something all should observe- not for that weeV alone but for every day in the year. TRY FI HERALD-REPoRTER m II II II II I III III i HERALD-REPORTER, BRE.WSTER, WASHINGTON s BREWS00R A brick finishing coat is being put on the house of J. W. Geiss- ler, where a baserqent and a new foundation have been built. I. T. Gano is in charge of the work. * * .' . Willis McLean, recently dis- charged from the Service, phoned his parents from California that he expects to be home next week. He has been in the Philipinnes. * * $ * very successful rummage sale was ,held here last Saturday afternoon by the Brewster Flat Ladies Aid. Mr. and Mrs. Roland Curry and son Elwood, formerly of Benton City, called on their cousins here Thursday - the Curry sisters - en- roue to 0kanogan where they expect to be employed while look- ing for a permanent location. Coming throttgh Bridgeport, they called on a cousin of Mrs. Curry, Mrs. Cora Bourette. Amon the visitors to the Wa- terville Fair were Mr. and Mrs. Levi Harper and Mrs. Josephine Mai'tin. Mrs. Fred Greunewal'd was called to Leavenworth last week by the death of her father, Chas. West of that phce, Mrs. Zula Friesinger of Ritz- viUe is here for a visit with the M. S. Todd and Cha,s. Kittel fam- ilies. Bill Hockin of Seattle called Thursday at the George Wilso, home on his way from Spokane. Vic Howell, a forner resLden who still owns property here, is ]home from the service as a See I Bee. He is now located at Manson and was greeting old acquaint- lances here last week. I . * * * Mrs. Nannie Gillespie, who las been receivirtg medical, care at Colfax, and visiting her daughter near there, returned home Thurs- day evening. Miss Maryelle rm:trong spent the pas week end at the home of her parents near Omak. The F. D. Winslow home has been re-covert with a new type finishing coat. Recent vito;s te L. B. Mc- Lean home have been Mr. Mc- Lean's mother from Coulee City, and John Glessner of Seattle, who has been helping a nephew a Mansfield through wheat harvest. Mrs. as. Woods of Mazam formerly of Brewster, reports that her son, T-5 W. W. (Willie) Woods, sends word from Heidel- berg, Germany that he hopes to be home soon. He is training two other Vechnicians of the 7th army to take his place. Mrs. F. D'. ?ins;owwas hostess to Ladies Aid last Friday, with a very good representation for this time of year, the apple work having already s}.arted. Mrs. Mar- ian Ward, here from the Coast, was a guest. Mrs. R. C. Wana- maker will entertain in two weeks. Mrs. D. *S. *Sampson and son Weldon went to Seattle last Thursday to see Mrs. Sampson's son Jack, who has not yet been discharged from the Service. Mrs. Marion Brown accompanied then,. L 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. IIII I THE HUSKING BEE MARKED THE END OF A SEASON WORK-- WITH THE HARVEST IN, THERE WAS TIME AND SPIRIT FOR RELAXATION AND MERRIMEN'r$ BASED ON SOLLD SATISFACTION IN THE JOB ACCOMPLISHED AND IN THE PROVISIONS STORED UP FOR THE FUTURE. IT IS TRADITIONAL IN AMERICA THAT HARD WORK AND THRIFT BRING SATISFACTION tN THE *HARVEST" SUCH AS PROVISION FOR, THE FAMILY'S CURRENT LIVING-AND SECURITY FOR THE FUTURE THROUGH VICTORY BONDS, LIFE INSUINCE AND SAVINGS. PATEROS PARTY FOR FACULTY The teachers were delightfully ent+ertained at a dinner party re- cently at the home of Mr. and Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Sinnett had Mrs. Wm. Burger. as dinner guests on Friday even- Those present ++-ere Mr. and irg Mr. and Mrs. Lee Cooper and Mrs. Irwin, Mr. and Mrs. Huff, daughter Claire, and Mr. and Mr. and Mrs. John Tukey, Mr. A1- Mrs. John Godfrey. bert Jenkins, Miss Clark and Mrs. * * " * McNeilly. Mrs. Esther Jones and son, Mrs. Dorothy Hunter and daugh- ter, and Mrs. C. J. Steiner left II Monday for Seattle for a visit with relatives. " FOR SALE * lit  * The Pateros High School and] 7th and 8th grades are vacation- I 250 TON BALED HAY ing for three weeks to assist in I IMMEDIATE DELIVERY the apple harvest. [Any Amount " Any Time clward Ulrich is home on a 30 Call 561 or write day furlough to assist his father KEITH JOHNSON in the apples, WINTHROP, WASHINGTON Mrs. Bessie McVeigh is here. from Coulc Dam to pack apples. There are also several from Win- throp packing aoples in Pateros.  []   I m Mr. George Duncan of Kansas Consult Us About Your City has been visiting with his brother, Roy Duncan and family. Real 'Estate Problems He left fo his home this week. Bill Bailey h'as eh:rge of An- INSURANCE dy's Barber Shop for a few months while Mr. Brownlee is re- MORRIS INSURANCE euperating from a foot and leg AGENCY ailmen and also taking a much Brewster, Washington needled rest. II il III II II SAVE TIME! USE THE OKANOGAN VALLEY i BUS LINES FOR FATER MOIRE COMFORTABLE SERVICE FOR SALE - A good Circulat- ing Heating Stove. Almost new. Leave Chelan ........ 8:00 A.M. Chas. Emerson, Brewster ..... tfc Leave Patros ........ 8:33 A.M. Leave Brewster ...... 8.45 A.M. FOR SALE - Ladi.es Navy Blue Leave Bridgeport .. 9:04 .A.M. Fall Coat, size 40, never worn. Leave Mansfield .. 9:35 A.M. Mrs. Wm. Morris, Brewster. tfc27 Arrive Spokane  WANTED - 3-Disc Plow. Aron C. Johnson, Twisp Wash. Box 84. 1:25 P.M. RA.DIOS REPAIRED Halls Radio Shop, Pateros. tfc Leave Spokane FOR SALE - Factory-built 16 5:15 P.M. foot Trailer House. G. Peterson, Pateros. 3tp20 Arrive Mansfield ...... 9:00 P.M. Arrive Bridgeport .... 9:31 P.M. FOR SALE - 6-weeks old pigs. Arrive Brewlter ...... 9:50 P.M. Reedy Septembe 9. I. T. Gano tfc Arrive Peteros 10:02 P.M. Arrive Chelan ........ 10:35 P.M. WILL CARE FOR CHILDREN Day, week or month. Mrs. F. J. Fast Express Shipments Warden, Ansel Street, Formerly Made Daily McClellan Home. Brewstr. tfc20 Cmmections At Pateros For RADIO REPAIRS. Have your radio repaired now. Howard Zim- Methow Valley Residmts merman, phone 20-7, Okanogan. tfc FOR SALE- Dry pine or fi] cordwood. Darrow Rawley, Okan- ogan. Phon 267-W ",re We now have a stock of lamps for the home, WANTED - Will pay 4e lb. for flashlights and batteries and other electrical clean cotton rags. Must be at least one foot square or larger, equipment no wool, rayon or silk. Call or NOW OPEN FROM 1 P.M. TO 4 P.M. DAILY bring to Herald-Reporter office PIANO BARGAINS One good looking, pain case HARRIS ELECTRIC SHOP combination +lane, play by hand or roll. One standard make, re- PHONE 40 OR 40R W.R. HARRIS conditioned upright. For paxticu- BREWSTER lars, write Powers Piano Co., Veradale. Wash. 3tp20 SEPTEMBER 27, 1945 I I PATEROS BUILDING ENTERTAINS W.C.T.U. PROGRESSES The local W.C.T.U. was enter- tained Thursday afternoon by The Pateros Commercial Club Mrs. O. P. McCoy and Miss Kelsie has accomplished much in obtailr- Curry. Reports were given by ing priorities to build ten new Miss Curry and Mrs. Nettie Whit- houses and twenty new cabins, inger of the convention they had With the efforts of their key attended on Tuesday in Okanogan members, carpenters, equipment A lesson on parliamentary usage and other needed material were was demonstrated." An invitation secured to erect four duplexes and fifteen residences. A year ago, this club began this project because of the shor- tage of houses. The state teachers council has commended Pateros for such action. Have you wondered why that grand pickle recipe of Grandma's never seems to turn out so well for you? It may be the v:negur. The standard vinegar of 15 to 20 years ago had about 3 per cent of acetic acid, while today's standard calls for 4 to 6 per cent. Pickles made now from old recipes will ge more sour than they should be. was extended by Mrs. G. S. As- bury to the Union to meet wish her next month, when the topic for roll call will be "Home." As part of the refreshments, water- melon raised in the garden of the hostesses was served. PHONE LOCAL ITEMS TO 3"/ HaroldMANSFIELDB. Stout, M.D.} Pateros: Tues. & FrL P.M Evenings By Appointment o WE ARE NOW IN A POSITION TO MAKE .... TRAILERS ACCORDING TO YOUR SPECIFICATIONS Bring Your Trailer Troubles To Us Wo,00 --. Phone 20 . -- 0 ORDER YOUR NEW FORD NOW REQUESTS WILL BE FILLED IN THE ORDER THEY ARE TAKEN @ WE ARE ON OUR WAY The-peak of our Company's telephone stiort. age was in August. Then we had about 305,000 unfilled orders for service of which more than 298#00 were.for service in residences. More orders come in every day, but nbw we are installing telephones faster than the new orders come in. We will get 80,000 telephones from July to December 31 this year, and 80,000 in the first three months of 1946. Western Electric, our manufacturing company, is setting up every machine it has that will make telephone equipment. :In the next 12 months the Bell System expects to install more telephones than there were in /all of France and Belgium before the war. Even that will not give service to everyone who wants it in that time. There are places where we have complicated switchboards to install even places where we must build new buildings for the new switchboards. While there were in August more than 123,000 unfilled orders due to lack of telephone instruments, there w a greater number, about 164,000, unfilled due to shortage of central office facilities. But we are on our way to give service to all who want iton our way to restore Bell Sys- tem standards of service and raise them even higher. We are turmng our facilities back to -clvilian service just as fast as we turned them to the instant needs of war. THE PACIFIC TELEPHONE AND TELEGRAPH COMPANY PATEROS, WASHINGTON TELEPHONE PATEROS Ol