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The Kennewick courier-reporter. [volume] (Kennewick, Wash.) 1939-1949, February 02, 1939, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093044/1939-02-02/ed-1/seq-8/

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Benefit Checks
Out Last Friday
Benefit checks to eligible unem
played under the Washington Un
employment Compensation Act were
in the mails last Thursday. Claim
ants started receiving them Friday.
This announcement made here by
the Unemployment Compensation
Division stated thatno other state
has been able to mail out" its bene
fit checks so quickly after taking
The money for the payment of
benefits comes from a special trust
fund-in the United States Treasury
at Washington much is credited to
.the nemplgyment Compensation
Divisgn f This {thud how amounts
to $15,245,779”: No state money is}
used in any respect in the payment
of benefits or for administering the
Act. The administrative costs are
made possible .by special grants
from the United States government.
Check numbérbne was scheduled
to go to an eligible unemployed
worker in Seattle; it was said, be
cause first claims were received
from that city.‘ One hundred forty
thousand dollars has been re-.,
quested from the Federal Treasury
to pay the initial benefit checks.
This money is already on deposit in
an Olympia bank -to the. credit or
the Unemployed Compensation D
ivision. ‘ “ ‘ l .
Te date there has been approxi
mately «£2,000 benefit claims taken.
0! this number more than 75 per
cent have been__found eligible. Those
whose =claims "'va found ineligible
have a' right _td ask for a re-exam
ination. It'was’ pointed out that‘
those receiving‘J'éh'ecks receive them‘
as‘ a mater of earned right. They
will nOt be charity, “dole” or work
relief. _lt makes no difference how
much the eligible worker may have
m aSSets. His "check comes to him
as a matter o'f‘rlglxt.
Grange Legislation
(Continuedl’rom Page 1)
man's Work committee will arrange
for a speaker on “The Reorganiza
tion of school districts." A request
was made to have a speaker from
the Livestock cooperatiye present to
further explain the work of that or
ganization. ‘
Reports of subordinate granges
showed an increase in membership,
both by initiation. and reinstate
ment, improvement on halls, new
sashes for executive committeemen‘
and H. E. chairman, successful Ju
venile work, donations to worthy
causes, regular meetings with good
attendance. visitation of Pomona
officers and between grangu, pur
chase of tuberculosis. {bonds and
much other constructive work for.
the up buildinc'. of the grange. White
Bluffs, Hanford and Finley each re
ported one death- . each. Brothers
William Knight of Kennewick High-'
lands and BrotherzEdward Ponsat
'or‘White Biutfsrere presented past '
master jewek bytheir zrang'es. Sis
ter Swayaeot Kennewick Valley was
presented a mepin as a token of
appreciation (other ten years of
faithful servioq‘. as lecturer. Lee-
Perry 00. of Paieopresented a chair .
‘. to, Vale for the. master. Kennewiek
‘ Highlands Md a resolution back- .
1118 the committee on hospitaliza- '
tion. Whitst’ran had no report and 1
no representation. '
30“ “11 showed 108 present with
Renew”! names leading in at
tendance of Willa gauges.
The WWI "nibble ..on the
Funeral Aid ‘ 767 signed up for
The resignation of Sister White
head as Plots was accepted with
regrets and the master gave notice
of election a; the next meeting.
min Sumac smm"
‘ t son: Ind Obi-ably...-
. Untol- Comny, mm.
I "I on: now in my third year’s
operation with the 'Caterpil
' lor’ Dieeel Tractor and we
' have never had any trouble
of any kind. The starting sys
tem hos never failed once and
I think it is shperior to any
’. other system I know about.”
' AskforaDemonstoration
on mun own FARM 1
Richmond Brothers
' Implement Co.
Kennewick, Wash. I 1
The hospitalization committee re
ported on plans for organization and
that all physicians who had been
interviewed were in favor of it. Dr.
Spaulding will give a talk on the
work at the next meeting at Finley
at 9 pm. The public is invited-to‘
hear this as the plan is to admit all
to membership non-grangers as
well as grangers - and to cover
Franklin and Benton counties and
perhaps further territory. Such a
cooperative is being planned in
lother counties in the state. an out
[line of plans and a questionnaire to
be sent to each subordinate and a
report is expected from each one at
the next meeting. , _ ,
The H. E. committee was enlarged
to include Sisters Reymore and Ma
bel McClure.
The Pomona officers will visit Kl
- March 1.
i Buena .yista was} given a rising
vote of thanks fpr'the'lr hospitality.
The next meeting will be Febru
ary, 11 at 2 pm. at Finley. 1
Twenty-seven were initiated in‘
the fifth degree by the Pomona. of-l
Community singing led by Brother
Alfred Melgaard; skit, “The Ging
ham Dog and the Calico Cat," by
children from the Walnut Grove
school. i i
Vocal solo, “In the Garden of
Tomorrow," Sister Trice; talk on
‘Americanism” by Roy :Dondonville
of the American Legion; pep sing
ing; piano duet by the Norby Sisy
ters; talk by Rev. Schwenk; Com-i
munity singing. I
Two Are' Victims
of Car Accident
at Hayden Corner
I One of the most tragic accidents
ever to occur in the community was
the collision of three cars near the
Hayden Corner late Saturday night
resulting in the death or «two peo
ple and injuries to several others.
Gale Knox of Prosser and Dr. Geo.
F. Wilkinson 01' Pilot Rock, Oregon
were killed almost instantly, while
Mrs. Knox is in a critical condition
at the Pruden hospital. Three cars
were involved in the accident. the
Knox party colliding head on with
the Wilkinson car as they were
passing a third car of which John
Mineah, also or Prosser, was a pas
senger and who reported the acci
dent. The cars containing the
Mineah and Knox party were re- ‘
:turning home from a dance atthet
Horse Heaven grange hall. Mr. and ;
Mrs. Leon Wilson and Mr. and Mrs. '
Howard Morgan of Benton City I
were also in the Knox car, however,l:
their injuries were not serious. 1
‘ Mr. and Mrs. Walter Frey we
overnight guests Friday night at
the Hush Bell home. They aremov
ing to the I. T.- Fouch ranch, where
Mr. Frey will assist with the Sprinsi
work. , A
Locust Grove grange and the pa.
grange this Friday night. A good
Program is'belng planned. . '
Gene Ben'and Mildred Anderson
missed .schOol this week due to m
ness. ‘
ROY Larkin or Locust Grove was
8 V 1330! Sunday at the Edward
Tyacke home.
The Rev. Max Wilson, Mr. and
Mrs. Douglas Wilson and children
of Ellensburg and Mr. and Mrs.
Rodney Travis and son were Sunday
evening visitors or Mrs. Hans finith
ln Prosser.
Mrs. Guy Tram. who has been
”WWW at the home of her
mother, Mrs. Hans Smith or Prosser
the past two weeks and her daugh
ter Geneva are expected home this
‘ Stove Coal
' , $| [.75
per En .
, Cash
Phohe 21". w:
Girls Riflé‘Club "
Compete With Wa
Hi in Ist Match
Members or the Kennewick Jun
’10:- snd senior high school rifle clul
participated in a match Saturda:
with the We a: girls at Walla Wai‘
la. This was the first match it
which the Kennewick girls had eve:
taken hart and they made a very
good showmg.‘
The five highest scores for each
team included: ‘
g _ Kcnncwlch, ~
A'nna. Marie-Musk! .. ,6;
m; "tn. Story 7W tug 7
. . ," ‘K _- w‘w. ' 2.. .1 . ‘({— &;‘f-l'.
June Womble W 93
Frances-:Holtsfeve M
Beth mam *4 3
Helen Haieh --"-—-—;———93
‘,. TUI'AL M 473
' Other members of the Kenngwick
club Were Mildred Spreen, Irene
Olson, Pearl Dague and Dorothy
Blair. They. Were accompanied by
their instructor, Corstan Greene,
and Mrs. Greene. - . I
f The girls were entertained during
Ithe day by the Walla Walla girls
and enjoyed a very pleasant any.
The local girls are planning a -re
turn match wlth the Walla Walla
group here sometime in the near I
futuregf ‘ '. '- -
Los Angeles, Col,-"—Although the
“S3O-QVery-‘lhnrsday” I. dream was
defeated by 250,000 votes last No
vember, a new group of- promoters
has revived chaplan with, new trim
mings. First they' would have a
mud 015700.000 “real money" to get
started, after which the scheme
would be‘flnanced by g 3 percent
gross income tax on individuals and
corporations. -
.Kennewick Pioneer
Passes in Yakima
Funeral services 'were held for
Mrs. Almyra A. Lum Sunday. Jan
uary 28, 1939 at Yakima with Rev.
J. Edgar Purdy officiating. The
passing of Mrs. Lum takes one or
the real pioneers of this country.
She came here as a young wife in
'1844 with her husband, who built
the first hotel in Kennewick. They
moved to Yakima in 1884, where-she
has spent the remainder of her life
and celebrated their fifty-fifth wed
ding anniversary October 2, 1938.
She leaves to mourn her passing.
her husband, C. E. Lum of Yakima.
her daughter, Mrs. George Clark oh
Yakima; four sons, Charles of Ken- I
newick, Morris of Yakima, Burton
01' Seattle and Howard 01- - Castle
Rock; a sister, Mrs. Minnie arc-l
Kinney of Salem, Oregon; thirteenl
grandchildren and five great grand- ,I
children. Burial was in the 'l‘a-l':
homa Cemetery at Yakima. - 1
save Sales Slips from this Silver Certificate Store
PENNEY’S . fl 'j’)" _J)
avvfl/Em 77%!
Xr‘sz‘ reg-. 1” 'Ol..
K/... . ‘ A 4
/ Allaha- i] it idea!
/ 98¢
%// Poplins. broadcloth, /.
Z «preys and percalea in
% charming styles. See /
Z themtoday! 14:0 52. /
~.0 5 \
I ' n n '1 ‘ v ‘- - _ _ ‘
Still At It
‘ A
mm (Wan) aeolian-cam 77
rte-um Get: Jewish Award
New York City—W “181 W
defense of human rights. President
Roosevelt received the second on
nual award or the National Coun
cil of Young Israel. In acknowledg
ing it, Mr. Roosevelt said, “I apprefi
clate from the bottom of my heart{
so . your desire to present me with
a copy of Israel's greatest treasure]
the scroll or the Torah."
Famous Cofifed
{Basket Ball Team
Comes Next Week
:7 The Kennewick sport fans who
fivltnessed the game last year with
2: Harlem Globetrotters ~enjoyed
ing some realijuketball as well
as the amusement“ furnished dumg
.fihe"game. This colored team is re
:ijturmng .this year and;will play the
Mty town team in _the local
gym next Thursday evening Feb. 9
fit 8 o'clock. _
‘A The personnel of- the Harlanites
subject to"change. is composed oi
'Harry Rusan, forward, 5 ft. 4 in,
the smallest man playing major in
dependent‘ basketball in the nation
andsixth season with the Trotters;
Louis Priestly; lorward, 6 ft., nick
named “The Cleveland Comet" due
to: hard driving style of play; first
season with team; Ted Strpng. cen
ter, 6 ft. 3 in., weighs 205 pounds.
reputed to have the largest hands
in basketball, third season with the
team? Bill Ford, guard, 5 It. 11 in,
fifth season with Trotters; and
Lawrence “Rock” Anderson, guard,
6 ft., playing his 24th consecutive
season of the cage sport. four of
them with the Globetrotters. ‘
The Kennewick team will be
chosen from the following players
on the faculty town team, Duane
Campbell, Bob Brown, Bob John
son, Donald DOyle, Don Coates,
Marley Parker and Ray Normile.
However. it- - any of the towns
people are interested in showing
their ability to play in the me
,next Thursday they are invited to
see 'l‘. A. Bdm‘By the first of the
week. ,
I Asalarge'mwdisexpecteiloeal
‘fans are urged to come earlytoget
seats. Principal Brim states that no
season or complimentary tickets
willbeacceptedatthissame. .
. College Quintette‘ ' l
a __ _Cemipg- Febt sthl
The Pacific Lutheran College
Quintette of Parkland. Washington,
will appear at the First English
Lutheran church in Kennewick next
Sunday at 11:15.a.m.. their program
replacing the regular scriice for the
day. Rev. Mikkel Lono,’ vice-pred
dent of the college, wilt‘speak.
The musicel'g‘umbers which in
clude selections 51mm the works of
Bach, Christiansen, Mendelssohn,
Briggs, Smart, .SDoanc and Maker
‘also include one composition and
two arrangements by Prof. Gunnar
partment at Pacific Lutheran Col
lege and director of the well-known
“Choir of the West."
Members of the quintctte are
Charlotte Goplerud, Astrid Ander
son. Signe Mldstater. Donald Mason
and Thor Larsen. ~
_ MORE » '
House Ram
Style -, Quality - Value
You’ve never SEen more
styles, better fabrics,
smarter trimmings so
low priced. sizes for all
—l2 to 52. ,
"'iyf'r’ 51/5. ;. (a?
.4 £1,771, 71 h/7”
I ( v- V' ' 9 ‘
m \/~ ‘7: I ‘1
Cotton Frocks
30 Siluare Percales
Another if it Fades
A grand choice of styles
in prints and colors you
will love. _
New Brentwood
$ [.98
Rich spun; rayon and
rayon prints and solid
shades. Many delightful
Exclusive at Penny‘s
County Health
Nurse Re p arts
of Year’s Work
The majority o: the pnblic health
nurse's time was spent on sclwol
henlth work. Over 2000 nurse-in
[mectinns were made in 1938. This
indicates duplication of work. to:
nun-sec, have been spending 16 yen-3‘
in Benton County. inspecting m
children. And what hnpepnsy Inch
nurse doesn't have time to (allow.
up on the defects she has (and.
5.50 has no‘tixne for home-culls. to:
igthorough tuberculosis m
{or pre natal‘or preschool health
Wain or for other Imm
phase! 'ot:‘pubuc'- health work.
. Rem. 810 w that teacher coop
'mu°n ‘3. making headway: over
”100 students were eye W
(Snell!!! “E" chart) by teaches,
43nd 73.1 mm: tale-binocular) test
ed- Teachers have in many .m
--was done Insular weighing and
height]: taking. posture and mm:-
tional‘eveluntiun. and have tested
hey-ins of their pupils.
Due to the prevalence of mm.
ious disease throughout the state at
the present time all persons bring.
in! or sending children in to the
hospital are requested to be sure
Ithat these children have not been‘
recently expmed to any magnum
This is for the pmtection oi' the pa
for those under treatment in the
T. B. Lé‘ague Election
Lellsllewilllmheidin theachool
house at Benign City at ten o-.
clock Wednedny. nebniary 8. with
while State Secretary Mrs. B. B.‘
Buchanan will be present. A (”15‘
dial invitation is extended to every
oneinterestetiincarryingout the‘
573 ”ER 52’ 7%; NEW
‘ ‘u—l-r From the upericnce gained on all
mhmdsafaymmmmeuudmdcmsfipmwmmmd _|
mmdmmdwmundlfiddinu .
‘ Comehmdayandeqnipmmwithaoad'mwwrm—Q
Firestone cannon
525-17. 013.95 6.0048. .10.”
15.5046. :3.” 6.25.16. 11.55
550-17. 1305 6.5046. £9.35
GIN-16. 13.10 7.0045. 80.40
Gui-17. 10.15 7.0046. 81.00
”1.-- ..-- --- ——7—*
Briék’SASQPer Service Station
Us!“ to The Vote. of HM... m Riel-rd Crooks. Morgan} Spock: and
Alfred Wane-stay. Mud-y omin: ovu- Nationwide 11. 0. c. nu Network.
m Irene Outta was born
8h: muted um may ..t the
‘ ShebanuMWhEMug-H
m; the Wl, Km:
'Mmmheld from
Bmm M. Interment In.

Savg Sales Slips from this Silver Certificate Store
flustouc 11111 l span.
515-17. .11-10 6.00-18.8t6-”
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5.5047. 18.55 6.5046. 17.40
6.0046. 14.15 7.0045. [O.BO
6.00-17. “5! 7.0046. 10.90
'm m cum
itCome to Our
Power Farming
February ll-
IO a.m. to 3 p.m:
High School Auditorium
Implement Co.
SM! cord—W
Im lon-Skid Milena
” I’M Fl
TRIPLE "on m"
on 1 .3A :93. "uteri."
} . IS“ r: 19%:
' F mm "M” “£1?“
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matting” {cam
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“My. Mm 2' 1930‘
I“ omm W!
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‘mt lad to thank our l~
m ‘6‘ the 0130,an h
the beautiful flora! often“...
. r. N. MONO“.
3m Mn. V. R. Wu“.
We will: to express our
thank. to:- the beautiful “an
{m and for the many “a“
thorn ut the time of the loud.
beloved tether.
. ‘Flnstouc count
4.50.21. ”.10 5.5046. a
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5.2543. 0.65 6.5046. a.”
ems or TRANS
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