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Quad City Herald
Brewster, Washington
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November 26, 1998     Quad City Herald
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November 26, 1998
 

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Wrestling gains more participation in Brewster The Brewster wrestling team started practice last week with 19 wrestlers turning out, under head coach Bill Haley, and should have 30 after all the football players start practice. "This year we have more football players turning out," said Bill Haley, Brewster wrestling coach. The reason the football players got a late start was because Brewster made it to the state quarterfinals in football before losing to Royal 14-7 last Saturday. "'If they are not playing basketball then wrestling will make them tougher and help them get balance and quick- ness," said Haley. "'Wrestling will also help build self esteem and con- fidence." "The added wrestlers also helps us fill out the weight classes. Last year we were giving up 36-42 points because we didn't have anybody to fill all the weight classes. This year we won't be giving up those points and there will be more competition to get a spot on varsity." The returning lettermen for Brewster are Hector Aparicio, Ruben Aparicio, Lance Dial, Alex Garcia, Sal Guerrero, EmilioGuzman,Jaime Montiel, Cory Stotts, Jake Trovillo, Butch Vela and Eric Rios. Alex Garcia and Eric Rios made it to regionals and Lupe Fernandez, Lance Dial and Sal Guerrero quali- fied for state last season. Fernandez was a senior last year and was lost to graduation. Lance Dial was third in the' 101- pound weight class at the Region III 1AWrestling Tournament in Chelan last year. Sal Guerrero was fifth at 108 pounds and Lupe Fernandez was the regional champion in the 115 pound weight class. Fernandez took fifth place at Mat Classic X at the Tacoma Dome. Both Dial and Guerrero won a match at the state tournament but lost two matches, and did not make the trophy round. The Brewster wrestling team will begin the season with a wrestling jamboree at Oroville on Decem- ber 3. Quad City Herald YESTERYEARS BEAUTY PALORS UPHOLSTERY November 24, 1988 September Students of the Month are Shelly Brown and Malty Robinson. Students of the Month for October are Match Maxey and Jennifer Holmes. Bridgeport Chamber officers were announced with Robert Allen elected president; Margaret Penunuri, vice presiden t; Sharon Men geon, treasurer and Marilyn Bergenholtz, secretary. Pateros Superintendent Gary Patterson awarded members of the school board with pins and certifi- cates of appreciation in honor of Governor Qardener's designated School Board Week. Members are Neil Shenyer; chairman, Roger Gardner, Kathy Rogahn, Marjorie Schluneger and Lisa Baker. "A Blast from the Past" with a fifteen and sixteen theme will be the focus for this year's Bridgeport Fol- lies. Sham Bomar will team up with Janie Jenkins and Julie Davidson to do a "Supremes" number. November 28, 1968 New officers for the 6th grade Camp Fire girls are: President, Julie Smith; Vice President,RheaReynolds; secretary, Karen Holt; treasurer, Cindy Baker; Scribe, Sue Goehry; Game Committee, Judi Whithall, Margie Hogan and Linda Miles; Refresh- ment Committee, Mary Cox. First quarter HonorRoll for Bridge- port High School, Janet Gross and Mary Lee Hice, freshmen, received 4.00 averages in seven subjects. The Mutual Apple Grower's As- sociation held their annual dinner Friday at noon at the Brewster Grange for their employees. Pearl Brown, who has packed apples in the Brewster area for fifty years was pr, esented with red roses, a golden bowl shaped like an apple, and other gifts. It was noted by George Chapman, manager, that Mrs. Brown has packed approxi- mately 700,000 boxes of apples during her fifty years as a packer. Mrs. Alice Wilson was honored at a baby shower last week by some of her co-workers at the Mutual Grower's. November 27, 1958 Harvey Pease took Tommie Peele, Kenny Marke and Harvey Eidson to Chelan on Saturday to an all day meeting for a Patrol leaders' course of the Boy Scouts. Mildred Peterson andArlene, Clara Malone, Edna Smith, Lois Wise, Myrtle Bates, lena Depner, Mabel Ross, Gennie Diksen and her mother, Mamie Caille, surprised Lavina Fitzgerald on Monday in celebra- tion of her birthday with a potluck dinner at noon and presenting her with a nice carafe and warmer. Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Weise are the parents of a daughter. Mr. Weise is Vocational Agricultural teacher at the Hi-school. A group of friends formed a work party on Thursday to roofa building for Keith Amsbaugh, who has been recovering from a severe head in- jury. Men helping were: Bud lsensee, Ed Worsham, Dick Butler, Mike Burke, Don Kronneman, Ervin Stanley, John Walker, John Pickens, Ole Henderson, Bob Gibb, Don Rowher, and Ben Fuller. Mrs. Quad City. Herald NovemhAr 26 1998 Pae g [ lo"th 1 ; tscades ,3am McKee joins Brewster ]igll00 :losed ,00terling 00anK staff f )r the sea ;on Following a temporary closure this past weekend, the Washington State Department of Transportation (WSDOT) today closed the North Cascades Highway, State Route (SR) 20, for the remainder of the season. The pass was temporarily closed on November 20, but did not re-open to traffic. The highway is closed every winter because of avalanche haz- ards to both motorists and WSDOT maintenance crews. The North Cascades Highway, the state's northern-most highway cross- ing the Cascades, is closed from the west gate at the Ross Lake Trail Head to the east gate at Early Win- ters Creek. The highway includes Rainy Pass, elevation, 4,855 feet, and Washington Pass, elevation 5,477 feet. The pass typically re-opens in April. Last year, the North Cascades High- way closed on December 22, the latest closing on record. The earliest closure was on November 2 in 1984 when it was closed temporarily, but never re-opened, and was then closed for the season on November 19. In the winter of 1975-1976, it remained open all year, as did Chinook Pass and Cayuse Pass. That is the only winter any of those three passes re- mained open year-round. Chinook Pass (SR 4 I0), elevation 5,430 feet, closed for the season earlier today, also due to high ava- lanche hazards. It usually re-opens around Memorial Day. Nearby Cay- use Pass (SR 123), elevation 4,675 feet, also closed today. Cayuse Pass usually closes for the winter in mid- November and re-opens in the spring. For current mountain pass high- way conditions, call the WSDOT Mountain Pass Report on two toll- free telephone numbers. From the greater Seattle metropolitan area, call toll-free, 206-DOT-HIWY (368- 4499). Outside that area. call toll- free statewide, 1-888-SNO-INFO (766-4636). Hearing-impaired call- ers using TTD's (text tele-typewriter devices) can access the reports by dialing 1-800-833-6388 and then type for extension (206) 440-4040. Mountain pass reports are also available via the Internet, on the WSDOT Home Page at URL:http:// www.wsdot.wa.gov/ The reports are updated at least six times a day and are available 24 hours a day. seven days a week until April 15. Brewster receives City of Brewster will help fund the beginning of its curbside recy- cling program with a $1500 grant from the Greater Wenatchee Com- munity Foundation. The Foundation announced over $37,000 in new grants Monday dur- ing the Foundation's 12th Anniver- sary Report to the people of North Central Washington held at the North Central Washington Museum. The awards, ranging in size from $500 to $5,000, went to 17 non- profit organizations throughout NCW from Warden toTwisp and Okanogan, said Foundation President and CEO G. Raymond Taylor. Foundation grant Brewster officials said the income generated will be used toward mainte- nance of the new recreation center at Columbia Cove Community Center used primarily by teens, designed to provide a s;ffe haven for at-risk youth. A State of Washington Department of Comm unity, Trade and Economic De- velopment grant will help fund the $1.2 million project. Since the origi- nal center started in 1991 with a gift of a building by a local civic club Brewster police report a noticeable decrease in area vandalism and graf- fiti and estimate saving at least $5,000 a year in what was being spent to repair damaged public facilities. Sam McKee William W. Zuppe, President of Sterling Savings Bank, announced that Sam McKee has joined Sterling's Business Banking team in the Okanogan area as a Business Banker with a focus on ag lending. His office will be located in Sterling's Brewster Branch. The Business Bankifig team serves the Omak-Chelan area also through Sterling's branches in Oroville, Waterville, and Coulee City. Mr. McKee has over 14 years ex- perience in the financial services industry. Just prior to joining Ster- ling, he was a farm loan officer with Farm Service Agency. Mr. McKee graduated from Wash- ington State University with a bachelor's degree in agricultural educa- tion and a minor in agricultural me- chanics. In the comm unity, he is a mem- ber of the Om',ffJOkanogan Rotary and Omak Chamber of Commerce. Decrease in o00a! light hours leads to increase in number or pedestrian/vel ,icle collisions During the winter months, colli- sions involving pedestrians and ve- hicles increase due to a combination of fewer daylight hours, icier streets and sidewalks, and reduced visibility due to rain and fog. According to sta- tistics from the Washington State De- partment of Transportation (WSDOT), during the years 1990- 1995, 4,032 collisions involving pe- destrians occurred between October and January. The majority of those occurred in November and December, the darkest and coldest months. "Children and elderly pedestrians are at the most risk," said Julie Mer- cer-Matlick, WSDOT Pedestrian Planning Specialist. "But we don't want to frighten families into stop- ping their children or elderly par- ents from taking walks. Walking is great exercise, and a good alterna- tive to driving, but we need to take extra precautions now." WSDOT offers the following tips for those pedestrians and motorists: Visibility is the key word. There are fewer daylight hours, so pedestri- ans need to take extra steps to be seen and use reflectors, reflective tape, headlights or flashlights and always wear bright colored clothing. Pedes- trians should also try to walk in lighted areas whenever possible. Pedestrians should always use sidewalks, but if there are none, they should walk on the left shoulder, facing traffic. Pedestrians should always cross at the corners, waiting on the sidewalk or curb, and never stand behind objects like telephone polls or other cards. Motorists need to be extra alert and watch for pedestrians, especially in areas such as schools, bus stops, shops and parks, and at all comers. When coming to an intersection, both pedestrians and motorists should come to a full stop and look right, left and right again. Both pedestrians and motorists should give each other more room on icy streets, where cars will need more room to stop or turn quickly. 1-800-562-1240 Helpline for all chemical dependency related questions for teens and/or adults. An Operative for all Washington State resources and referrals. Carors Style Stop Men's & Women's Hair Care Ear Piercing Wolff Tanning System Manicuring & Acrylic Nils Open Tues. Thru Sa ,-&'' Senior Citizen Discounts mili:Jl]. Tues. & Wed. 1125 Columbia St. Bridgepoa 686-4711 '' i Amsbaugh treated the men to a chili, coffee and apple pie dessert supper. November 25, 1948 Recently elected officers of the local Order of Rainbow Girls are: Worthy Advisor, Miss Pat Driessen; Worthy Associate Advisor, Miss Margaret Darlington; Charity, Miss Lee Neff; Hope, Miss Mary Lou Carey; Faith, Miss Delores Olson. A transaction was completed last Thursday for the sale of the grocery, market and building of Pop and Chet grocery in Brewster, by owners, C.W. "Pop" Schulke and "Chet" Cramer to Carl Venneberg. The birthday of Elmo Cook was celebrated last Friday evening with a delicious family dinner and Pvt. Winans as guest. Lakeshore _ j CONN'SI0000J Automotive COLLISION REPAIR Located at 923-1928 923-2729 40 E. Lakeshore Dr., Pateros Complete Automotive and Body Repair pm|m|m|mm|mm|||mmm| ," ;olumnar Pads' ,, L om 2 to 30 columns The Larrabee and Neffpacking shed : Quad City Herald : above Patems expected to complete m m . = Brewster . their season s packing Wednesday ................ evening. A dinner celebrating the season s end washeldTuesdayevening. Blaine Madden, Calvin Cooper and Robt. Godfrey are expected home from m wsc for Thanksgiving weekend. D-A-N-C-E Gamble Hfill Satur- day night. Music by Frank Eaton and his Meilo-Tunes. $1.00 person. Benefit of Hospital Nursery, spon- sored by Bridle Club. New car owners are Chet Gilden, Pateros, new Plymouth Coupe; Coach Tom Byrne, Plymouth Club Coupe; Gamble Lumber Company, Interna- tional orchard tractor. November 30, 1918 Miss Goldie Milliman, ourLinotype operator departed for her home at Winthrop ,Wednesday, where she will eat her Thanksgiving turkey under the parental roof tree, leaving the office at the tender services of Mickie Francis and the Boss' in the order named. Thanksgiving services was held at the Congregational Church Thurs- day evening and the audience was very large and was treated to an exceptionally fine sermon by Rev. Sharp, and a musical treat under the direction of Mr. W.C. Hamilton. THE SPOT UPHOLSTERY SEWER & DRAIN CLEANING 689-2814 iiiii iii Tri River Rental Storage Highway 97- Srewster Across from Boesel Motors Tel. 509-689-2430 or 689-3327 or Bpt. 689-3032 Apple Avenue Aut,)parts & Accessories rederuted (509) 689"3054 [ FAX (509) 689-5003 ,etL==,ll/'/,] 809 Hwy. 97, P.O. Box 1548, /./ Brewster, Washington 98812 A-1 Heating & Sheet Metal Furnace Installation Furnace Repair All Makes & Heating Equipment Neai Swezey Brewsler - 689-2767 We Have All Your Office, Home & School i! Supply Needs 4 QUAD CITY HERALD (509) 689-2507 Fax (509) 689-2508 , 525 Main Avenue, Brewster, WA. 98812 I Super Stop00 IRestaurant Idlt@ W) T'n, ., Nw Available! ! GO WE BUY WRECKED CARS   "-"  ' g' Evening Specials _Ayers Northwest, Inc. Professional Land Surveyors Land Planners * Site Plans. Land Surveyon Road & Construction Surveys Engineering Services Available 125 Methow Valley Hwy., Twisp, WA 98856 ;997-3833 or 1-800-732-7442, FAX 997-3023 I I I 00,3teaKs,,nd ST00KI 00Seafo,,ds, Restaurant- 11 a.m. to 10:30 p.m,  I Lounge - 11 a.m. to 2 a.m I Tues. thru Sat Bridgeport - Tel. 686.9900 I Highway 97 Brewster Okanogan-BridgepOrt  M-F 8 AM - 6 PM !IIIBII 8at 8/dUl- 3 PM i 1-800-822-5761 689-2292 25899 H 97 S. Brewstor __www.onvllagt ,om/o II!hulllautowrecklng Breakfast served all day Tel. 923-2200. Pateros Restaurant Hours 6 a.m.-8 p.m. Sun.-'lk 6 a.m.-9 p.m. Fri.-Sat. Phone 689-2538 I I J /