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Quad City Herald
Brewster, Washington
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October 4, 1945     Quad City Herald
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October 4, 1945
 

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HERALD - RE:PORTER OFFICIAL PAPER FOR THE TOWNS OF IIREWSTER. PATEROS and BRIDGEPORT l l l VOLUME NO. 45 SUBSCRIPTION $2.00 PER YEAR How To Keep Farm Costs Low Farm Problems Booklet Published FORMER RESIDENTS VISIT BREWSTER Mrs• F. J. Clifford, of Milwau- kie, Oregon and Mrs. Lloyd HeN mar, of Polson, Montana were calling on old friends in Brewster Monday and Tuesday of this week They are former residents of Brewsr, the Cliff orals having come here about 37 years ago, and the Helmers having been in the service station business here for same time, They were enroute home from visiting relatives in Canada. The Cliffords have been away from Brewster about 20 or 2b !years but have continual taking the&apos;Herald-Reporter all that time. Bluebirds Visit Pateros Churches Mrs• Lee Harrison, Guardian of the Bluebirds, is taking her group to visit the various churches of Pateros on Sunday mornings. On September 23rd. they were guests at the Methodist Church, and on Se@tember 30th, at the Church of Christ• As a special honor, they were permitted to use Jack Nickell's Bible, which was a gift of his par- ents when he graduated. Jack carried it with him in battle, and when he was taken prisoner by the Germans, it was taken from him, but was given back again, when he was released. BE SURE TO PUT OUT FIRE WHEN HUNTING With the approach of the first Feace time deer hunting season, COULEE DAM, Wash.,-Oct. 4, How the thousands of war vet- erans and other settlers who ex- pect to establish homes in th Col- umbia Basin Project in south-cen- tral Washington can keep farm- development cost to a minimum and thus increase their chances for success are decribed in a Bur- eau of Reclamation publication re- lesed today by the Department of the Interior. Known as Problem 9, "Farm Im- provement", the report was pre- pared at the request of the Bureau by more than a score of experts in all branches of farming and farm economy. It discusses money aving methods under such head- ings as land clearing, leveling, and ditching, fencing, live-stock, Sarm t machinery, seeds and plant mat- : erials, domestic water supply, and i housing. i i  In cautioning that the settler always must keep overhead fore- I most in his mind, the investigators warned: "Five years is an optimis- ', tic veriod within which the entire : area (in a given farm) and irriga- i tion system may be expected to at- i tain a physical condition approadh- ing full efficiency". .... of herds from "ried ' d" " i: lsease-free hvestock f.l Iorthwest, are strong  by the farm expterts e''report. Thousands of head of horses, dairy and beef cattle, €, pigs, and:sheep are_peced to be purchased bY theeomers in the Forest Service anticipates a ethlih their Cn.m record breaking number of hunt- • •  :' ers m th big game areas of Ok- Explammg that sonde 1,000 new farm homes may svrinL- uP every an0 gan and Chelan counties. year in a land now virtually un-i While w]shi.ng,, every sport.sman "nhahlte tho rorm= nn P-nhlpan goou nunung, zorest oIIlCers , e .... s t,. .,,,.h h  .... "Imn= [ pomt out tlmt the fire danger s. i -,,T+ ;o . ....... a ,, +h ...... t will start easily and spread rapid- ! continues, "that a suitabl hous- ly during many of the daylight ing code based on scientific find- ings, such as "Basic Principles of Healthful Housing", by the Ameri- can Health Association, be pre pared by ex@erts, and adopted and enforced by counties and cities in the Basin"• Futhermore, houses in the Basin should use local mater- ials "wherever economically feasi- ble", the report adds. During its study, the research .staff examined the possibility of using demountable dfense homes in the Pacific Northwest as farm dwellings in the Basin. This type .structure, says the report, is de- signed for urban close to cities with long-term housing shortages" Bureau of Reclamation officials said Problem 9 is one of 28 Bureau sponsored studies Undertaken to promote orderly development of the Columbia Basin Project, the No. 1 reclamation developments in the United States. Copies of the newly ublished report on Pro- blem 9 are being sold by the Sup: erintendent of Documents, Wash- ington 25, D.C., at 20 cents each. GRANGE MEETING Ice cream and_ cookies were erved at the Grange meeting Thursday night. A potluck is sce- .duled for November, and Child- ren's Night with a program and treats for a December meeting. The Insurance agent gave the :reminder that October 7-13 is Fire Prevention Week, and the Lectur- er presented a quiz on accident :hazards. The next meeting is Oct- ber 11. hours. Although forest closures have been lifted, hunters are urged to check with local forest officers be- fore going into national foresz areas. A few days of hot, dry wind easily could bring about dangerous conditions, it is m'.'d. This fro quently happens in early October. "Real sportsmen want to play the game," said N.J. Penick, sup- ervisor of the Chelan National Forest. "They know that fire des- troys wild life, habitat, and scenic beauty• Here re some simple rues of good woodsmanship that every hunter should follow: 1. Put all smokes out, lyefore throwing them away. Don't get excited and drop that lighted cig- arette when you see a buck. 2. Put out all camp and warm- ing fires before leaving. BE SURE THEY ARE OUT. : 3. Leave a clean camp for the next hunter. Remember that it may be cold and damp today, but dry nd dangerous tomorrow then fires will spread. Let's all pull together to keep Washington green, and hunting good." Deer Season Opens With A Bang! Bang[ The Red Hat brigade began pouring into Okanogan County Tuesday and Wednesday. Those who arrived Tuesday came early mostly for the special hunt that was permitted on doe in the Met- how Valley within one mih of the Methow River on either side of the valley. Checkers claim thd kill will be quite heavy as more than 550 does had been checked out by the < BREWSTER, OKANOGAN COUN'IY. WASHINGTON. mBi-EW00EK I NATIONAL " OCTOBER 15 --- 21 These boys. coming back from the fox-hole and the jungle drew courage and inspiration from the Book their mothers read. They won the victory in the name of the Prince of Peace. Let us honbr them and the country to which they give the full measure of devotion by turning the HENSHAW'S HEARING DEFERRED A WEEK Arthur Henshaw, who was driv- ing the car in which Henry HJnk- he Was not ready to make a plea so was returned to the jail for a week to mal his decision. He admitted to the investigat- ing officers at the scene of the accident, that he had been lrLv- mg prior to the accident but lis statements to them was not sworn testimony and he can change his statement if he so desires when he makes his plea. SWPC WILL ASSIST IN RECONVERSION A five-point @rogram to assist manufacturers of construction materials in speeding up recon- ver§ion to peace-time production was announced today by Howard Mae, Gowan, Regional Director of the Smaller War Plants Corpora- tion, after a conference with Maury Maveric SWPC Chairman. "During the war, plants produc- mg construction materials were among our heaviest industrial cas- ualties," MacGown said. "Getting them back on their Perfect Weather Oh yes, we put away the elect- ric fa, some days ago, on the high shelf of the closet• And some mornings we turn on the heater• We were considering airing out the moth balls from the wollen bed socks. When hero came the beauti- ful, sunshiny, apple-picking wea- ther to make Westerners thank- ful they are here instead of in the Eastern states where cold winds are now prevailing. Mrs. Jacob Fries has had as house guests her two brothers, Ray Pickenpaugh, of Wenatchee, and Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Picken- paugh, of Santa Ana, California. Dwight has just been released from the service after 4 ˝ years. OCTOBER 4, 1945 ii [ i )i ii i i i i ,, • I l Guide Book o'f Human Conduct for our inspiration. our strength -- our victory. Red your Bible during National Bible Week. October 15--2 I, !lead your Bible EVERY WEEK. The Laymens National Committee. st.on,ors of Natmnal Bible Week, urges America to turn again to the Book Our Mothers Read• TAKE INTERESTING TRIP SUNDAY Elmer Andersen, - Miss Meta Skiles, Mr. and Mrs. W. A, Pulsi- pher and Mr. Day took a trip Sunday up to Gold Creek, then took the road up to the Cooper Lookout and down to Chelan and the lake. They encountered about an inch of snow on the pass, but the view from up there well re- paid any inconvenience fronwthe snow. From the Cooper loolmt they could see the Big Bend in the Columbia River here at Brew- ster, Okanogan, Mansfield and many other distant points• THEATRE-DINNER BIRTHDAY PARTY A dinner and theatre  was enjoyed •Sunday evening:at the home of Mr. and-Mrs. W" 1   Cn" denin honoring the 17th birthdays of Miss Audree Clendenn: and Miss Audree Vernon. Those present to feast !0n the delicious dinner and the birthday cake wer Lerna Wilson, Irene Sampson. Dick Williams, Fred Bell, Etmo Cook, Jack Winans and the two honored girls. NUMBER 14 By Guy LaFollette Deer Hunting Starts Sunday Next Despite Protests From Many Farmers OLYMPIA, October 3 - On Sun- day, October 7, most of Washing- ton' estimated one hundred .and fift thousand deer hunters will be in the valleys and on'he rfd'ges in eastern Washinffton [ooki]g for deer. This is the first time in four years that the season has been this early and there has been a violent storm of protest from apple grow- era in particular, who say that the season will have a damaging ef- fect on their problem of securing help for harvesting their crop be- fore Asnaging frosts are due. Meetings were held and protests filed with the Game Commission in an attempt to have the season near the close of the apple harv'est but members of the commission agreed that at the later Season dee are usually confined to a much smaller range due to storms and the kill is much greater than the normal supply of animals should suffer. Much Of The Deer Co.  Is Posted Aainst Hu As a means of prote early season, thousands  are being posted prohibiting -+hunt : d ing on the premises posted. This is a legal step which the land own- er has every right to use if he wishes to do so and estimates are that there have been as many as fifty thousand signs posted in the deer country against hunters. Pateros and Twisp game stations Property Regulation 2, SWPC may ']2 0 noon and a large number : . l exercise a purchase priority for of Methow Valley residents got a!smaU businesses doe and had not checked in that " " 1 " " ..... ___. D--he p In obtaining manuiacr- etry, I uring materials. The regular buck season opens] , Through the program, SWPC s Sunday when thousands of hunt-[ ero frn all the Northwest states  cooperating with the war Produc- f, ............. " i t'on Board to fill construction ,qll come ]no rne cou.y. ., 'channels w h the most urgently The Chinese Pheasant and bear : ' needed materials. season also ol)ens Sunday. I Frank Rawley. son of Fred Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Albin spent Rawley has received his dischargu Sunday in Entiat visiting Mr. AI- and is home from the service, biffs brother. 1--Loans for reconversion of plants or reopening of plant cas- ed during the war, or for pur- chase of mactinery and equip- ment to modernize plants. .2--Engineering advice and a- sistance on products, production equipment and plant layout. 3 -- Technical Advisory assis- tance on processes and materials developed as a result of the war. 4---Assistance in obtaining gov- ernment owned machine tools and other equipment. Under Surplus What ' Service Men Want For Mailing Not all the men who won peace for Christmas 1945 in the U.S.A. can get home: They'll be celebrat- ing their first post-war Christmas all the way from Berlin to Tokyo. It's important to get your packages off. to them at once. Mailing dates are the same for soldiers and-sailors stationed over- seas---from September 15th to October 15th. The gift box must not exceed 5 pounds in weight; it should be only 15 inches in length and not more than 36 inches in length and girth combined• Boxes of metal, wood, solid-fiber board or strong double -faced corrugated fiber should be used. Tie boxes securely with heavy twine. Y o u r serviceman's address should be printed or typed directly on the wrapping paper. Don't use labels---they may come off. The address should include full name, rank, army or navy serial number branch and Organization, Naval number of name of ship, the A.P. Manufacturers of these and other construction products can get the following types of assis- tance from SWPC: feet is one reconversion_ job that O. or the F.P.O. umber and post cannot wait." office which will handle the mail. Materials of which SWPC seeks l As added protection, in case the d wrapping paper should come off, to increase production inclu et h u n wrte name and address of both plumbing and eating eq ime t, t " . . d m i sender and receiver agam on a cast iron ra iators, corn on brick, and east iron soil pipe separate sheet of paper and en- close it inside tbe packvge, with a list of contents. According to.the American Red Cross, the 'Sest fed Army and Navy in the world" want food. The kind that can be used for mid- night snacks; jars of boned chick- en, archovies, cheese spreads, cheese and cocktail crackers, nuts, jellies (not marmalade or apple butter).. Also cookies, chocolate brownies, chocolate candies if wrapped properly to prevent spoil- • age. But fruit cakes are not popu- lar. Soap, cigars, pipes and pipe tobacco are good. Socks, wool or lightweight, are welcome. But top- ping the boy's list are pictures of their families and friends• COMPLETES TRAINING Zora Holzhauser, a niece of Mrs. Ray Warner, returned to Brewster Wednesday from Olym- pia, where she has just graduated from cadet nurses training at St. Peters Hospital. She @laus to visit here and with her folks ulr the Chiliwist before returning to work. J. W. Geissler is in Seattle on a buying trip for the hardare store LOCAL BOY IN PARATROOPERS Paratrooper Delbert Brown of Brewster sailed September 19th for Somewhere in the Pacific. He took his basic training at Camp loberts, California and paratroop instruction at Fort Benning, Geor gia and Fort Ord, Calif. Delbert's brother, Douglas. is a Quartermaster in the Navy, serv- ing on the USS Garland, Auxil- iary mine sweeper. His sea ser- vices have been in the Palous, Carolinas, Gilbert, Marshall and Rynkyn Islands, and now on the coast of the Japanese homeland. The young man, while serving his country in the navy, has also assisted his father in managing their beef herd of which he is part owner• Both of these boys were born, schooled and graduated from High School in Brewster. Their arents,. Art and. Pearl Brown, pioneered in Okanogan County before the railroads• TWO DIE IN OROVILLE BLAZE The Oroville United Fruit Growers warehouse was partially destroyed by fire last  Friday af- ternoon with the loss of lives of two men working in the building. The victims vere Paul DeVore and John Coburn, carpenters, who had been working on a new con- crete addition to the plant. They were unable to escape from the flames. About 2,000 boxes of packed fruit were destroyed and convey- ors, equipment and supplies were I ruined, destroyed part The lames of the cold storage plant and the packing section of the plant be- fore they were brought under control by the united efforts of the fire department and volunteer help. Total damage to the building, including supplie, equipment and the plant will not exceed $50,000. CAR ACCIDENT - WEDNESDAY NIGHT Much damage to both ears but nobody hurt was the result of a car accident about 9:30 pm. Wed nesday evening near the Brewster School. The drivers of the cars were Dick Williams and Wayne Crabtree. The Crabtree car lost a wheel and tire and caught on fire but was almost immediately ex- Dennis McCraigie, Omak. These signs will apply to bird Clifford K. McCormick, Olmno: hunters as well and some say that gan. the posting of bird hunting Roy R. Allie, Tonasket. grounds is in most cases due to Robt-E: Bbler, Coulee Dam. the fact that land owners are Francis L. Lemery. Neelem, showing their objections to the Geo. W. Wolfe, Pateros. early deer season. LeRoy R. Sorensen, Orovflle. James L. Luce, Coulee Dam Gordon Chas. Shaw, Berkeley, • California. Accepted for the Marine Corps: Vernon M. ClaYton, Tonasket. twenty-fiv, e thousand in number. Fighting Bears Lose Again i To Almira Almira is Held-Scoreless In Second Half The BrewsterHigh School foot- ball team traveled to Almira las Friday, Se, ptember 28th, to lose a hard fought game 19-6, which closed the footbal season with two wins and two defeats. Almira scored 19 points in the first half by convertir,g two Brewster fum- bles into touchdowns and €omplet- ing a long forward pass for a score on the last play of the first half. The second half witnessed the fighting Brewster Bears stage a hard driving comeback. Scorig immediately on a touchdow drive lead by Big Jim Bastin, the Bars looked like a new team. Playing the best fighting brand of foot- ball during the season, they were unable to score when the bal| was near the ,goal line. Almir di not make a first down-during the last half, while Brewster pued their opponents up and down the field, but were'unable to score at :te right moments. Pleasing to ,the Coach and to the few Brewster supporters, was the raging fighting spirit which Brewster boys dilayed in tl" last half in trying to eome,-fr behind to win. Jim Bastin an Fred Bell played fine "football throughout the game. Bob Wil- liams and Jim Wick turned in fine game in the second half as did Don Lautenslager and Ells worth Hyde. Prospects for a winning team next year appear bright with Dick Williams, Bob Williams, Jim Bas- tin, Fred Bell, Delbert Lauten- slager, Leonard Williams, Dan Gebbers and Jack Cleveland re- turning for next year, plus a issued and possibly the :largest kill of deer as well. Formats Raise And Feed Birds And Doer, Hunters From Cities ''One factor which enters into the lntiag problem every year is the fct that game birds in part- icular grow up and feed on the farmer's crops and the hunters usually come from the cities and towns, and at times damage pro- erty or kill livestock in their zeal• This is true also of deer although they do feed in high mountains in the summer on land that is government owned. At that, the feed that is consumed by deer is not available to other types of livestock. People in the smaller connuni- ties are not hostile to the hunter as a rule. In the Methow Valley a service is maintained at Twisp for the convenience and information of hunters in that great game corn munity. Mas and general infor- mation is to ;be had there. From Stevens, Ferry and Peud Oreille counties the word is hat there is a large crop of game birds this year. The season for them opens October 14 and will con- tinue until November 4 for phea- sants and until the end of the year for deks. Hunters are warned to observe hunting hours as announced by the game department eceptin that all time should be changed by subtracting one hour as the tables were made up before the change to standard time was announced. Everyone, hunters and all others, should use careto prevent accidents, for with this increase in the armY of hunters there could be many more accidents than ever lyefore. little Stories About The State State Treasurer Russell H. Fluent seems in the mood to test the .plan by which purchase of surety bonds have been made by the purchasing department . . the plan of grouping all such purchas- .as has in the least shown a neat profif to the state and the tax- payer., rnlings on this mattf tinguished, while the Williams car lost a running board and fender. I gr°up of small, fast first year OccuFants were only shaken up a men. bit. Brewser Junior and Senior Mr. and Mrs. Nat Symonds, of High School will resume classes Hinsdale, Illinois are at the Mrs. Monday, October 15th, according K. P. Millberry home for apple to the last report, after being off harvest, three weeks for apple harvest. could control in many others t" of purchas as well . . . Flue says that he "has tlm right to run his own office" . . . This argu- ment should be watched by more persons than officers involved . . the people pay the bills after all. (Continued On ,Page 2) ACCEPTED FOR U. S. SERVICE IN S F.PT. The following men were accep- ted for service in the U. S. Army during September, 1945: Archie Martin Breshears, Ton. asket. B. Edw. Feldman, 0kanagan. David Maekie, Malott. Robt. B. Buchanan, Omak. IAbout The State Of Washington