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The Kennewick courier-reporter. [volume] (Kennewick, Wash.) 1914-1938, April 14, 1938, Image 1

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093042/1938-04-14/ed-1/seq-1/

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Pomona to Invite
Roosevelt to Come
to Summer Meet
I Ask Winter School
for Prosser Experi
' ment Station
At the Pomona grange meeting
”u Apr“ 9th at White Bluffs with
W and bite Bluffs joint hosts
“I count at four o'clock was 69,
“a m officers present except one.
u, moms session was much larg
-3 “m the hall filled during the
mm Which was open to the
rib“-
All subordinates were represented
”a gave reports except Whitstran,
m Heaven and Rattlesnake. All
a showing gain in membership
“I, much activity.
A ”solution favoring the repeal
ol .3 a: grading laws in the state
ml W urging a law favoring‘
.“W 8 system under a trade‘
’3» laid on the table till nexti
m A“; l
I"3;;vmtmns approved were:
W to initiative to amend
“Mt gas tax so that the state
my :eceive 40 per cent, county 40
”a the cities 20 per cent.
not the State College authorities
u urged to hold a school at the
Went statioi at Prosser, pre
”ably during February.
To request all organizations and
muons that have had spray
Mlle committees to coordinate
much the joint spray residue
matinee oi the Washington State
Wtural Association and the
united States Tree Fruits, incor
pasted.
To extend a cordial invitation to
mother Franklin D. Roosevelt to
attend our next State Grange ses-j
aim in Spokane in June.
That any same animal or bird
found in any growing crop by the
owner-oi that crop shall by that act
he declared predatory and may be
* destroyed.
When the State Grange has not
time to dispose of all resolutions on
i the hat day of the session that they
ladjourn!“«certain hour and re
‘ canvene the next morning to finish
the business.
‘ ' omnankmght !
‘ VFW“ m "-0-"
‘ That the State Grange take steps
to have Bank Night discontinued
by mon-cement of existing laws and
it necessary secure the passage of
a in sufficient to cm am. the
; WV(Continued on Page Eight)
Sacajawea Park to Get
$7858 Museum Building
I have just been advised that the
Huident has approved an applica
tion for a WPA project in the
wt of $7,858 which will con
struct a museum building on the
Waves State Park in Franklin
Comty near Pasco, states a letter
trun‘ Congressman Knute Hill to
this paper this week.
This building will be used to house
the Indian antiques of the Old West
Illd is constructed on state-owned
My. Its sponsor is the state
of Washington Park Committee.
Final clearance orders must be
executed by the Comptroller Gen
eral. I expect that such clearance
'11! be granted within the next 10
d 3” or two weeks. The project
men may be begun at the discretion
} 32:18am WPA Administrator in
Woman’s Club hears Talk
on Indian Lore
The reams: meeting of the Ken-1
m Woman’s club was held Fri-1
thy afternoon in the Arrow qun.‘
A lhort business meeting proceeded
“19mm with Mrs. c. F. Wink-l
m'erdet presiding. The club do
new :2 to the Helen Keller fund
for blind. Several members of the
““5 signed a petition favoring bill
Rm 4709 and sent lt to the state
Men. The program for the
men-noon was on “Indian Artifacts”
M was explained by Jay Perry.
3°lkohad part of his Indian col
‘mon on display which included a
“we of each type of arrow head,
Mam nestles. grindlng bowls,
"“1 Mons other articles in his 001-
. Two Husbands Charge,
Cruelty in Complaints
' My cruel and inhuman
treatment and nagging, two men of
the Kennewick district recently filed
suit: for divorce. Granville Plant be
!“ action against Eva Plant, ‘whom
he married in Pendleton, Oregon.
AM! 11. 1935. and Neal K. Hobbs
began action against Maggie E.
30b“. Whom he married in Pender,
“em. December 28, 1911.
\—
Many Go to W: B. I
Quite a number of Kennewick
Mme attended the band carnival
“1 White Bluffs last Friday eve
“he. The affair was staged in the
0011111111111;va new gymnasium and
“3 Biven as a band benefit. Inas
much as the White Bluffs band has
an” been of so much assistance
h civic affairs in Kennewick, the
W to the special invitation
m unusually large.
Kennvmitk (Enuripr- Emma
W
Vancouver Players
to Leave Here
This Week-End
Play Friday at Pasco
with Spokane; On
Sunday at Tacoma
In spite of the fact that condi
tions here are about as good as
could be asked for, the Vancouver
baseball club is pulling out this
week end, so as to be able to play
an exhibition game at Tacoma Sun
day.
The twenty-five members of the
professional team which came here
last week for spring work out re
port everything here as very satis
factory. The weather has been
fine, the grounds are in excellent
shape and the cooperation on the
part of the school officials and
JOHNNY KERR.
Manager Vancouver Ball Tum
townspeople has been more than
satisfactory, they report.
-The beginning of the week, the
work was mostly. in limbering up
under the direction of Manager
John Kerr, but beginning Wednes
day the boys have been really play
ing baseball, switching the teams
among themselves.
It had been hoped that the com
munity would be given an oppor
tunity to witness a couple or ex
hibition games between the clubs,
the Spokane team being given their
work-out at Pasco and the Tacoma
team at Prosser. ‘
The one exhibition game will be
played tomorrow (Friday) at 1:30
at Pasco with the Spokane Hawks,
the Vancouver team leaving Satur
day in their big bus for the coast.
Final Drive for ,
Memberships in
Golf Course 0n
After a. series of disappointments,
it begins to look as though the grass
golf course for Kennewick would
finally become an accomplished
fact. The final drive for member
ships required to finance the prop-\
osition is being carried on this week‘
and by this time next week it will‘
be definitely knowri whether or notl
this improvement for the district
can be made.
The community is required to fur
nish material costs for the WPA
labor grant. This is to be accom
plished by the sale of memberships,
which up to yesterday, had been
dragging, only about half the re
quired sum having been raised. A
’speciai committee has been at work
yesterday and today and several ad
ditional memberships have been se
cured with a prospect of being able
‘to go over the top at the final
lmoment.
In addition to the improvement
for the community and the provis
ion for a playfield. the construction
of the course will mean the expend
iture of about $40,000 in the com
munity. mostly in the form of labor.
Word was received this week that
about 25 men were available from
the WPA rolls for immediate work
on the course. The work will re
quire about five months, it is esti
mated. and the federal allotment
has already been made. Required‘
now is only the guarantee of the 10-1
cal portion of the constructionl
funds. 1
i Kennewick Man Chosen
. f9r_Ain9ultur?lP°st__ ._
Robert Williams of Kennewick wil
become assistant agricultural agent
for Lincoln county Monday. He
graduated from Washington Stat:
college in 1936 and has been in Mon
tana forestry work. He is the son 0:
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Williams of thl
Garden Tracts.
TROUBLE SHOOTER
Under the new city-wide irri- ‘
gation improvement district, the 3
city has employed on irrigation di -'i
rector whose business it is to ‘
see the proper deliveries are mode.
Citizens who have any difficulty I
are requested to call the city 3
clerk’s office and report their 1
troubles. The city man will in
vestigate and clear up the dif
ficulty. !
Quota, Allotment. 1
Difference Is '
Explained I
What is the difference between a
wheat acreage allotment and a
wheat 'marketing quota?_
The answer to this question; which
many farmers have asked in con
nection with the 1938 AAA Farm
Program, is given by Fred Wilson,
chairman of the county agricultural
conservation committee, as follows:
Wheat acreage allotments are
made every year. A wheat acreage
allotment is an allotment made to
afarmertoguidehiminseeding
wheat on his farm. ‘
These allotments do not directly‘
affect the marketing of wheat. Seed-l
ing wheat within the acreage allot-I
ments is entirely Voluntary. How
ever, the acreage allotments are im
portant when wheat loans are of
fered or if marketing quotas go intoi
: effect. Wheat loans are offered;
lonly to cooperators in the program‘
except in years when marketing
quotas go into effect, and then non
cooperators receive loans on part of
their wheat production at lower
rates than those to cooperators. The
wheat acreage allotment for a farm
is used in computing the payment
that a farmer can earn. The pay
ment rate for 1938 is 12 cents a bu.
on the normal yield of the wheat
acreage allotment. 1
Marketing quotas are for use only
in years when surpluses are very
large. A marketing quota is a spec
ified number of bushels of wheat
worked out for a farmer on the,
basis of his acreage allotment, if ;
supplies in any year are unusually‘
large and quotas are in effect. No'
marketing quota can go into effect
unless approved by a two-thirds ma
jority of farmers voting in a refer-i
endum. Under marketing quotas
[each farmer holds a part of his crop
off the market in order to do his
share in improving marketing con
ditions for the part that is market
ed. Marketing quotas apply to all
wheat farmers whose market pro
duction is more than 100 bushels.
Junior Auxiliary
Enjoys Easter Party '
The Junior Legion Auxiliary was!
entertained at the home of Mrs. E“,
E. Bands and Mrs. Ben Van Patten'
Saturday afternoon with an Easter
party. The girls enjoyed an Easter'
egg hunt in the yard, the eggs be-'
ing furnished by Sam Weiggands,
who is a member of the local Legion}
post. Games were enjoyed and.
prizes given) Following the .party‘
a short business meeting was held!
at which time plans were made to
form a junior drill team. Dainty I
refreshments were served by the
hostesses. ' i
Exposing the Easter Bunny
Tense Moment at 8118 Grounds no Vancouver Plum Go After 3 High
OneinspnctieeGune. mmmm Satan-thy for Mun:
W
Enam- 52mins at the 011111111125
Several of the Pasco and Kenne
wick churches are uniting for an
Easter Sunrise service which will
be held Sunday morning at Saca
jewea park in Pasco at 6 tun. In
previous years the young people or
the churches have taken part in the
sunrise services, but this year the
public is invited to attend. Rev. B.
Attenborough of the local M. E.
churchwillbothespeakeratthis
service.
FIRST ENGLISH barman
Rev. Carl E. 1.. Lunch. Pam
Second and Auburn
10:15 am. Sunday school.
11:15 Festival service. Prelude with
children placing flowers on an
empty m. The junior choir will
sing. “Christ The Lord is Risen To
; day.”
‘ Sermon theme: “He Goeth Be
! fore You."
Special Good Friday service at
’12:25. This will be a thirty-minute
\service so that those who may not}
jbe at liberty to come at an earlier
: hour may attend 1
8 p.m. Luther League. ‘
To the readers of our announce
ments. whether or not you worship
with us regularly, we express our
iwish that you may have a Joyous
and blessed Easter Season. You are
also given a cordial invitation to
worship with us. You are‘always
welcome at the English Lutheran
ichurch.
' cuntsmié ‘
l J. 0. me. mum. ~
10 am. Special children’s flower
garden program and Sunday school.
11:00 am. Easter sermon, subject.
"The Resurrection." There will also
be some special musical numbers
presented .at the service. » Everyone
is welcome to these services.
6:30 p.m. Christian Endeavor.
' BT. JOSEPH’S CATHOLIC
Rev. Anthony J. Dosch
Easter, that season of joy, will be
celebrated amid .a decoration of
lilies and roses, with an early morn
ingserviceatsandalaterMass
.at 10 at St. Joseph's Catholic
Offisial Para £Ol7 Bentofi 03m? _
D I I
church. The choir of 25 voices under
the direction of Mrs. W. J. Shangh
neesy has been practicing the Man
andspeciolmusicfortheso'clock
Mass. Mrs. Shoughneosy will prey
side at the organ accompanied with
violin by F. H. Lincoln. The intro
ductory number will be “The Dawn
Was Purpling o'er the Sky." The
choir will sing. “Domino Non Sub
Digmus"—Communion hymn: “Lit
tle Flower Mass." and Recessional.
“Alleluia—Alleulia.”
CMCHOPMNW
mum
Sunday school, 10 am” Billy Mills
as superintendent; Easter program.
Morning worship, 11; Easter ser
mon. “The Power of the Resum
tion.”
Young people's meeting and jun
iors; 7:15 p.m.
Evening service. 8 o'clock.
‘ - Mid-week prayer meeting, Wed
" nesday evening. 8 o’clock; cottages.
f Mrs. Everett Amen is newelyw
elected first vice president of the
women's foreign missionary society.
Shewillbesponsorofthechurch‘s
' organization of young women. Mrs.
fJ.WardGravesisthenewsecond
vice president. to conduct one for
‘ eign missionary meeting a month
’ with the Junior society. Mrs. Chas.
' Mills, Hover. Will succeed herself
I‘ as president.
Song. "Easter Bells." primary de
partment; recitation. “Jesus Lives.”
Wilma Smith; recitation. “Christ is
Risen Today.” Audrey Slayheugh:
_ recitation. “Praise Him." Carl
' Parks; song. “Just Like the Flow
' ers_ of Springtime.” Barbara Jean
' Anderson, Arlene Aman. Dorothy
’ Holdstock and Wanda Graves; rec
-3 itation, “I'd Like to Be a Sunbeam."
’ Adelle Slaybaugh; exercise. “There
is a Green Hill Far Awey," five
children; solo, “I Cannot Forget."
Elda Aman; recitation, “Why They
Are Glad," Marjorie Graves; reci
tation, "The Reason,” Gwen Davis;
exercise, “Praise Him." four girls:
3 duet, “I Find No Fault in Him,"
[ Naomi Graves. Mrs. Edward Moran;
' recitatimi, “Golden Light." Bobbie
;' Ludlow.
’1 (Continued on Page a.)
BIRD DOGS MUST BE KEPT
UP—OB ELSE
State Game Protector D. 11.
Huntley says that bird do; own
ers am not heading the notices
he has given in regard to keeplnx
upthehh'ddogs. liestatesthat
thisappllestoallhlrddonorany
hnvln; n tendency to bother binds.
It the others do not observe this
noticetheywillhellnhletodam
agedoneorthedonwillbe
taken up it found running at
large. lie also states that It
ownendonotosopentewtththe
ume ”teem there will he s
Mtyothhdstnthenearh
tare. '
Pioneers to Have
Features in Fourth
Celebration
Another reunion of Kennewick
pioneers will he held during the an
nual Mrth of July celebration this
Iyear. it was deddedSundny. A
specloloommitteemettoplon tor
thisyeer'epmaamwhichwlllhe
bettermdmoreveuedthenthnt
last year.
The (li-ploy oi' pictuxu which
provedotoomuchinterstlutyeu"
willegainhemndetmsyeor.wlth
evenlugernumherposted.Aspec-‘
ialcommitteewlllhnvethisworkim
handmln. ‘
Perticipationlnthepuadewlll
alsoheepertoithilyeu-‘spro
muwelluapimicdinner.
withenoppmptmemmfol
lowing.
letteuwillminbeoentoutto
thelistwhoiegistendlutyeor.
mmmnum
thatnhonttwohundmdpeopiewere
hetetmmthewtlldedisu-icthlt
yeti-.notoountlnsthelocuiecu
muons.
Many Drivers Take
Tests at City Hall
Anunexpectedrespomewumude
to the offer of Patrolman Kemdy
and his crew? to give driven' enm
inationsinxennewiok'rueedey.'rhe
cityhauhena'weitingiistuudey
loncandmorethantittytookthe
tests. Theottieenwilihave their
equipmentinKennewickeachSet
‘undaynowmsionzuthereremeim
1a sufficient number or driven to
{justiiytheetiom
All drivers must take the tests
before next year. The examina
mm are comparatively simple. do
notxequlreverylonzandwtuaoon
be necessary. Those who have not
yet received thelrregular licensee
a'rerequestedtomekeaspeelalet—
fordtodosointhenearfuture.
Garden Tractor, Designed by Local
Men, May be Manufactured Hera
‘ Another factory looms for Kenne
wick.
The invention of local men. built
bylocalmenmeloceliectory.o
newtypeotgerdentrectorisbeins
glvenathoroughtestlnsonalocel
term.
:“One otthepflnclpal drawbacks
tofarmlnghnsbeentheimmeme
amount or drudgery connected with
it.” George Anderson. a valley inr
mer. Who is numbered among the
succecstul growers in the district
just cut of Kennewick. reported
mummmlmmmm
fldotcomeoithehax'dworhlm
gestedtOAlexßier'thethemeke
‘mealmlenrdentrector.3etween
thetwoofuswememaedtomake
’therlzlamnowuslncendvecon
‘sideritecompletemcceee. Itil
Just the machine for doing light
ardenworhendthecoetureuon
‘ableenoughtopexmitmymll
’mtoomone."
Accompanying this article is ;
mammalimacmneabove
mmnmammeeledu
(unpoweredbyaflve-elghtthom-
powergasounemotor.wlthatrlctton
New Garden Tractor '
drive. Cost of operation has been
figured at three pints of can tor
eight hours‘ continuous Operation.
The light wheeled tractor pulls
two cultivator blades. weeding et
tachments or a single now ditcher.
The hatter has an ingenious follow
er wheel which packs down the sides
iHighland Farmers
’to Try Freezing
Strawberries
Ask Town to Help
in Getting Processing
of Samples Done
In an attempt to secure better
marketing conditions for the crop
for which Kennewick is most wide
ly famous. Guy Story and Burdette.
Highlands farmers. appealed today
to the chamber of commerce for as
sistance in working out their plans.
Famed tar and wide for the earl
iest and best strawberries, Kenne
wick farmers averaged a dollar a
crate less than the state-wide. all
season average. Mr. Story said. as
he presented his proposition to the
club members. These prices in
clude the processed berries from the
coast section. he said. and to pre
vent any future happening oi the
sort. the growers on the project are
attempting to secure a more stable
market.
Strawberries produced in this sec
tion totaled about 40.000 crates last
year. he reported. with prospects
for at least an additional 10.000 in
sight for this season. From the
acreage: planted now. Mr. Story es
timated next year's production at.
05.000 to 75.000 crates.
Due to the rapidly spresding use
of frozen fruits and vegetables. the
fleecing process seemed to offer the
solution for the marketing problem
torthiscrop.ur.Btorysaid.ands
groupofgrowersisanxiqustohave
Isamples pmd and distributed
in order to establish a market for
’mture years.
The unculture committee of the
chemberwucelledlntoeeadonand
plum were laid to: securing equlp
ment to handle the samples to he
dutrlhutedthleeeuoh. Inumuch
uthereremelnebutecompeutlve—
lyehortpertodbetorethebemee
wlllbemdy.ewlltcctlonmde—
termlnedupon. -
} nthebmtreezlncmmeuc
‘oustuLothercropewllleleobeex-
paimentedwlth. Ituhopedthete
Monte-hummu
ally.
Four Couples Obtain
Licenses at Presser
Four merrlece licenses were inued
from the Benton county auditor's
office recently. Thule obtaining
them were: Gordon M. Spencer. 24.
of Grendview and Arielle. 'l‘. White.
22, of Presser. Robert Clerk. 23, of
Yakima and Mary neon Hiett. 19.
of Selim: Herold Willard Butler. 82.
end Imolee Gordon. 18. both of
Yakima: and Lyle Cable. 29. and.
Maxine Cox. 23. both or Pruner.
of the ditch. so that a continuous
flow of water can be expected with
out additional hand work leading
the water down the rule.
Mr. Andereon was ditching out
hiethreeandahaliacrepatchot
lettuce Monday when the picture
was taken. He had already culti
vated the patch and said that the
new tractor was cutting the work
nutinhalt,torwithithewaedo—
in: the work of two men.
The tractor was made by Mr. Bier.
whoieeopieaeedwithitepertorm
anoe that he is eerioueiy consider—
ing manufacturing more of then.
Now that he has the requirements
workedwtheuoonndentthatho
can deliver them for o. faction o!
the cost of the higher powered
tmtonnowonthemrket.
Theexperimentul machinehu.
minimum oi machinery. even the
Mission being of the limp].
itictiontype.upplieddirectiytothe
solid-tired wheels. Using only a
fraction oiitupowerittnvehup
unddownthemmutmuitil
oomiortubletoionow.
meetncuudmoremd
mmmthulecttonmnutypuot
fuming operations. This In eo
peannytmeorthehrcam
oroonrae.butmmyotthesmuler
tnctsuaetnctorstormuchottho
tax-mm. '
For the heavier work, two or three
valley farmers have also fashioned
tnotorsoitheirown.J.R.Gowin¢.
of Section Seven has a powerful
machine which he constructed from
an old Dodge motor._ The frame is
shortened and a Rune) axle added
and the machine operates the heav
ier implements with ease. Major
difficulty has been getting proper
sised tires. Mr. Gowinys being
equipped with heavy truck tires run
without inner tubes.
Several other tractors of a similar
nature are also in operation on oth
er farms in the district, as well as
the higher priced specially manu
factured farm types. which are be.
ing purchased in increasing num
bers by farmers in the district.
No. 2

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