' HELP SEAL SALE .
ﬂ mat the m"!
.moed the ﬁght against tn
mm m the United 8””
m of Benton County are
. 3M“ Mme check-ups in the
‘4". “a go.- by the tubercu
”. W G. Ems my!
"WWO“ State Department
d gum. appeals. to the cltl
u to lurker! to the Town
W m; his bell to can
Mm to the importance of
m; their money in the
m expended in this direc
_m. ourselves and our loved
last as u] help prevent tu
xedo-Is by 9'Bch 8 CW'
’3 seal on every letter and
Cup to Pasco
.Three of the KHS football squad,
named up and hobbling on
witches attended the football ban
quet at Pasco Wednesday evening.
neywereincharge of E. C. Smith,
resident of the Kennewick club and
Gene Spauiding, who also attended
me Pasco festivities.
sent the Kiwanis cup to the club
winning the annual classic between
the two towns. The crippled play
er! were introduced as the remain
der of the Kennewick team since
their anhilation in the Armistice
by game. The stunt was well re
ceived by the Pasco players and
Visits Son Here
J. 8. Hotter of Anaconda, Mon
hm arrived Monday for a week's
visit at the home or his son, Har
m Tuesday to practice a play.
'l‘herewnlbeadistrlct meeting at
‘ In. lampson attended a meet
ing of the Eastern Star at Pasco.
Despite the inclement weather
last Friday there was a good at
tenthnee at the Fourth Friday club
which met with Mrs. Leslie J. Smith.
In A. E. Meyer and Mrs. W. Hud
lov were assistant hostesses.
G. A. Rupp 18 111 With intestinal
Miss Hazel Middleton of Rich-1
llnd was a week-end guest of Miss
Helen Marsh. ‘
Rev. and Mrs. R. B. Holden, who
have accepted a call as pastor of
the, Baptist church arrived Satur
hy and were guests over the week
end at the J. 8. Kennett home. They
are now settled in their new home
It the Mrs. W. B. Elliott home.
Mrs. Ben Van Patten entertain
ed iourteen of Patty Ann’s school
mates, honoring her ninth birthday
mm Saturday, November 13.
Mr. and Mrs. Hamilton of Walla
Walla have moved into their new
line on the old E. A. Miller place.
‘hich they traded for last sum
mer from Jack Paxton.
Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Leger of ‘
mum. Oregon spent the week
nd at the home of Mrs. Leger’s W
cm. Mr. and Mrs. w. 'r. Emott.
Ilka Joyce Elliott, who has been
m 8 her sister for some time,
One home with them. Miss Inez El
liott of Prosser also spent the
“bend with home folk.
h. and Mrs. Robert Schuster are
mum their home at the Mike
0. 'l'. Bolton spent the week-end
lib Ruth Long of Prosser
the Vent-end at the G. A. Rupp
Students Take Part in I
Book Week Activities I
A number of students in highl
”I°ol took an active interest in the
W Book Week celebration
““011 was observed last week. Miss
and Burdett was in charge of the
mm and announces the win
“!!! o: the contests. The two best
We prizes were received by Earl
“hm Who was dressed as one of the
‘hree Musketeers, and Maxine Gar-
W. Who was dressed as Sacajawea.
The 8cm“3118a hunt was won by Na
(ln! Graves The purpose of this
hunt-“'88 to introduce and acquaint
“’9 Student with various reference
““3- The EPA. boys won the
minttﬁrformance which was a
en m “The Three
Kmmmirk - ißépanPr
Nets SBS for
School Soup Fund
Despite the downpour of rain
Monday night the Kiwanis soup
fund benefit performance at the
school house was well patronized.
The house was comfortably well
filled and there were nunierous tick
ets sold to people who did not at
tend the performance.
The show itself was not too had.
As a matter of fact the performers
did themselves proud. It was a mus
ical comecw in two parts, the leads
being played by Mrs Urban Koelker
and Vane Wilder. Mrs. Koelker took
the part of Sippy, the captain‘s
daughter and Mr. Wilder the part
of Hal, the colonel’s son. Both have
nice voices and carried their parts
E. s. Black took the part of the
captain and handled the, part (al
though not the pipe) well, especially
so since he took the part with only
ten days notice, after two others had
been unable to go ahead with it.
Corston Green really ran away
with the show in the part of Slatts.
barker on the showboat. His hypno
tism stunts played one or the prin
cipal parts in the plot. We predict
that Mr. Green will have first call
on comedy parts in future home tal
ent performances here. ‘
Mrs. Chellis, blacked up, made an
excellent Cleopatra negro mammy
cook on the boat. She was in good
voice and made a pleasing perform
Ed Neuman played the part of the
Colonel, rich local banker, the real
villain in the sketch. ‘
Mrs. Frank Maupin, as Martha
Frisbee, made a hit with the aud
ience, especially after she had been
transformed into the Queen of
“The Girl in Green—a widow
from St. Louis” played by Mrs. Love
furnished much of the comedy and.‘
the part was well taken. 1
Floyd 1111th as the hick sheriff
his grandpappy out of his conver
sation, and apparently made a big
hit, for he was the only player to
receive ﬂowers from the audience
at least they looked like ﬂowers
from the back of the hall. Of course,
they might have been vegetables.
Bentley Galilean, blase and soph
isiticated, played his part well, as
did Mrs. aamgan. taking the part
of Kate Smith, a local ﬂapper.
Miss Betty Howard took the part
of Doris, a. romantic girl, strong for
Slatts the sideshow barker. She
did a clever tap dance between
verses in Slatt’s solo.
Ed Webber played the part of
Tom, the disappointed shiek, while
John Neuman took the part of Hap
py, witless subject or Slatts’ hypnot
ic experiments. The part was well
carried out and furnished the so
lution for the rather thin plot of
Others taking part in the present
ation were the chorus of girls, in
cluding Vivian Higley, Jean Long,
Irene Lum, Ruth Beinhart. Lois
Giard and Jane Nagley. The pick
anninny chorus was composed of
Eve Neil, Neva Neil, Margaret Ab
kin, Gladys Kempt, Jean Osborne
and Maxine Kirk.
Miss Eva Elefson was accompan
ist for the shiw.
A novel feature was the pipe or
gan prelude which was played by
Ed Neuman and carried by wire to
the school's public address system.
Somewhere in the neighborhmd
of SBS was cleared.
Two weeks, more or less of rain
has made the weather situation 10-
cally, and has established a record
for the month and year 101’ a per
iod or twelve to fifteen years. Av
erage rainfall for the district is
following are the totals for the past
three years: In 1935, the total for
the year was 3.99; in 1938 it was
5.67 and to date this year the total
is 8.92 with more than a month yet‘
to go. .
December has almost invariably
proved the wettest month of the
year, figures for the past four years
being as follows:
’ 1933 1934 1935 1936
} Nov. __ .55 1.08 .39 .02
1 Dec. "1.55 .70 1.22 1.13
Tempeth for the week, com
given below, together with the daily
1936 1937 - Perc.
19—36-24 37-31 .94
20—40-22 42-35 02
22—50-24 43-38 .28
23—44-19 53-40 .08
Total precipitation for week 1.32
Total precipitation for month 2.05
Total precipitation for year 8.92
New Baptist Minister
Arrives Here Saturday
Pastor and Mrs. R. B. Holden ar
rive in Kennewick Saturday and
have moved into the home of Mrs.
W. B. Elliott in East Kennewick.
They made the trip by truck and
car and were fortunate to get thru
without mishap considering the
weather reported from the states
they traveled over. They made the
journey of 1600 miles without miss
hap and Mr. Holden began his work
ministry has been in South Duo
ta, the last seven years as pastor
of the First Baptist church in
Pierre, the capital of the state.
Senior Play to be
Given on Friday
of Next Month
The senior play. “The Whole
Town's Talking,” Will be presented
in the high school auditorium Fri
day evening, December 3 at 8 o’-
clock; The play is a royalty com
edy written by John Emerson and‘
Anita Loos. This brilliant farce
ran an entire season in New York
with Grant Mitchell as the star and
has become probably the most pop
ular play ever produced by ama
teurs. One director is said to count
ed 374 laughs during a single per
The story of the play deals with
a Mr. Simmons, who has a theory
that every woman wants the man
that every other woman wants and
conceives a plan of inventing a few
love affairs for the unromatic
Chester. But with whom?_ From
a book shop they select at random
some photographs of beautiful wo
men and select the one of Letty
Lythe, the movie star. Letty is se
lected and in no time at all'the
whole town’s talking with the girls
falling for Chester right and left.
In the midst of his glory Letty
comes to town, accompanied by her
prize-fighter finance and then the
fun really begins. The cast of 12
America Does Nat Forget
KENNEWIEK, wAsﬁtNGTON, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 3937,
1 620 --'1 937
1620, a bleak year, s'aw the landing of a small party on
the wild coast of America. Their terrific struggle for a
foothold in this new soil is known to every schoolboy.
Then, after their first harvest—knowing that success, no
matter how small, was theirs—the Pilgrims paused to
give thanks! Again, 317 years later, the nation com
memorates that custom. Forgetting the confusion of
the modern world, and calling their familim and friends
about them, Americans gather once more to enjoy the
riches of their tables . . .and to give thanks for the bless.
ings of this land!
IN THE SPIRIT OF THANKSGIVING, WITH SIN
CERE THANKS TO OUR PATRONS, THIS
SPACE IS DEDICATED!
Officiglili’gpgrﬂfor Benton County
Something To Be Thankful For
Miss Verla Guernsey, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Burnsey of East
Kennewick and Herbert Kippes. son
of Mr. and Mrs. Mike Kippes of the
River Road were united in marriage
Saturday evening, November 20 at
8 o’clock. The ceremony was per
formed at the parsonage by Father
Dosch in the presence of the two
immediate families. Miss Violet
Guernsey, sister of the bride and
Leo Kippes, brother of the groom
attended the bridal couple.
The young couple are making
their home in Kennewick.
characters is as follows: Mr. 81m
mons, Bob Wheelhouse; Mrs. 81m
mons. Peggy Burton; Cheater Bin
ney, Gerald Britten; Ethel, Betty
Shaughnessy; Donald Swift. Wayne
Smalley; Letty, Lorraine Smith;
Roger Shields, Pat O’Neil: Lela,
Carol Jones: Sally. Jane Nagley;
Annie, Velma MoCainlsh; Sadie
Bloom. Dorothy Doyle; taxi drlver,
Dwayne Campbell. . .
Gov. Martin to Address
Demo Women at Pasco
Benton county Democratsu'ein
vited to attend the sessions or a.
direction or Mrs. Emma Abbott
Ridgeway. Sedro Wooney. vice
be the principal speaker for the
luncheon and Charles F. Ernst, dl
Eagles Will Hold
at the usual appointed time and
miss another. and new members
should be there to see what they
the semi projects of the lodge
Camp Fire Girls
Hear Miss DeMots
Being in llne with their nation-. 1
objectives. Klwanls clubs everywhere
we backing the Camp Fire and
slmllar child welfare movements.
Miss Eldora DeMots told the Ken-1
newick members at their regular;
luncheon mesday noon. Miss De-‘
Mots is associate field secretary for
the Camp Fire am: national organ-'
mum and was in Kennewick mat-l
er at the luncheon Tuesday. She
carried an exhibit of handmft
fmmvariouspartsoi’ the country,
and displayed several articles to ii
one on parchment with a white
leather cover. and an array of
Christmas gift Worn caught
Pasco guardians. the Kennewick
Following the banquet a social
girls, and numbers by three of the
Kennewlck mum.lncludln¢ skits
girls from all over the United
several new Camp Flu folk songs.
Chest Drive to be
Started Early in
“mama the down-r
‘tor publishing the nuns or the
following eight mania-ﬂout re
001 mm. Salvation Army. Boy
N. Mueller. Women's Club; m
on School Work
Mlle Viola Sykes. home economics
instructor in the local Junior-Ben
ior hlgh school. gave a very inter
esting talk before the Parent-Teach
ers meeting which was held in the
school auditorium recently. Her
subject was “Home Economics in
the School.” and the following is
her talk in general.
One school superintendent has
aid that Home Economics for the
young people of today has within it
the greatest single opportunity of
any phase of instruction to meet the
needs oi.’ society in that it teaches
ways and means to become more
successtul members of society.
Whether or not you agree with
this statement it will be conceded
that Instruction which tit; the
youth of today to become better
members of their families and no
Many years no objective: in
Home Economics instruction were
eral years the world has undergone
n rapid soon! and economic change.
Home at one time were both the
producer end the consumer. To
day they are mainly a consumer.
Lebor saving devices. improved
building and heating or homes. the
radio. the automobile. moving pic
turee. clubs and women working
outside the home have brought
about more complicated etenderde
of living. There is more leieune
time end there are more divorcee.
Educators reclined thet due to ell
theee chengee the old objectives in
Home Economics did not meet the
m and interest- ot the girl end
her life. So they formulated new
objectives end introduced new sub
lect mower Io thet theee objectives
could be unlined.
The fundamental objective now in
this field of instmctlon everywhere
such units as Family and Boots!
Relationship. Child Care and Guid
unoe.mene¢in¢the funny income.
wueueeot leisuretime, developing
one'e pemnelity. personal groom
braucht into the Home Economics
One day Superintendent Black
thenomenoonomies rooms. Mr.
duatrislVooationai Education. He
department. I believe it is very im
portant that every aenior high
etruction in this subject." The name
sued by the state superintendent of
schools and was compiled under the
jibe Home Economics department
of Washington. Thismeensthnt
the deputment has met certain
thnt the federal government will
«end by the department. The
girls taking Home Economics In
lutional education movement real-
Instruction and a. very limited
3 much blunder We: than
Men: who will be m on
can give them your mu coopenuon
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