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The Kennewick courier-reporter. [volume] (Kennewick, Wash.) 1939-1949, March 23, 1939, Image 6

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gait; Written for Women of the Pacific Northwest
“J 35 A Washington Press Annotation Department
Your Vitamin Needs
The world has become vitamin
conscious. The alluring advertise
ments for vitamin pills offer a new
incentive to resume the chase af
ter youth and beauty.
Your local grocer can supply
you with your vitamin require
ments in most cases, however, tor
anyone with an understanding of
foods and what constitutes a well
balanced meal knows that plenty
of vitamins for the average person
are included therein. .
There are certain cases where
'an increased amount of vitamins
may be necessary. in which case
these may be prescribed by one’s
physician. But for the average
person there is no advantage to
be gained by an excess amount. The
vitamin content of various foods
has been worked out. It is comput
ed in terms of international units.
Vlflamin A Requirements
The requirement of Vitamin A
for the average adult 4000-6000
(Bregnant or nursing mother—
Infant or child, 4,000-5,000.
Foods containing largest amts.-
1/3 c. cooked carrots, 4,000.
Heart, 2 02., 6.000.
Liver, 3 02., 9,000.
Butter, 1 tbsp" 800.
Egg, 1, 500.
Spinach, 39 c., cooked, 18,000. ‘
Compare these to.amoun.ts found
in cod liver oil—plain, 1 tsp., 2,000-‘
3.000; halibut liver oil, 1,5, tsp., 6600.|
A day’s rations which would be
low in Vitamin A would be one
such as this:
Breakfast—Toast, coffee, bacon,
jam. '
Lunch—Jelly sandwich, peanut
butter sandwich, banana. ‘
Dinner—Pork sausage, potatoes,
pal-sums, cole slaw, caramel pie.
By changing these meals to in
carrots, squash or greens, 1 send
wich filling of cheese. egg or liver
and 1 fruit, such as apricots, prunes
or tomato Juice they would be ade
Vitamin B 'lx—lest- i
Average adult. 250.500 units.
Pregnant or nursing .\ mother,
Child. 120-200.
Infant. 75-120.
Best Sources— ‘
Beef, 3 02.. 30-100 units.
Whole grain cereals, 1,9 c., cook
ed, 30-40.
EBB. 1. 50.
Fruits, raw or cooked, as c., 30-
Liver, kidney, 100-150.
Milk, 1,9 pint. 30-40.
Pork, 3 02.. 100.
Potatoes, 1 medium, 50-60.
Prunes, 56 c., cooked, 40-60.
Vegetables, raw, 4 02., or 1,5 c.
cooked, 30-50. '
The vitamin B content of foods
is decreased by cooking in large
amounts or water and discarding
water. The use of soda in cooking
vegetables destroys some of the vit
tmin. Refining cereals removes
nearly all the vitamin B.
A Vitamin B Menu
A simple menu which meets the
requirements for this vitamin is as
Breakfast—l glass milk, baked
apple, oatmeal.
. . but Complete
Modern small homes offer big-home con
Modern financing is convenient, too! i
This institution offers new, liberal terms
on the 1938 FHA Plan: down payment, in
some cases, as low as 10 percent of the
value of house and lot . . . the balance paid
monthly, like rent.
Inquiries are invited. Our staff will give
you courteous, prompt attention.
r—K %
Lunch Baked beans, brown
bread, carrot and cabbage salad.
Dinner Meat loaf, potatoes,
scalloped tomatoes, celery and ap
ple salad, chocolate :bread pud
ding. -
It at l
One‘ which Would be lacking
would be:
BreakfasHuice or 1 orange (1,4
c.), 2 slices buttered toast, marma
Lunch—2 meat sandwiches, su
gar cookies, chocolate bar.
Dinner—Meat pie 'with biscuits,
baked squash, celery, caramel pud
This menu could be made ade
quate by using whole cereals,
beans, vegetables and dried or
fresh fruits, in place of some of
the white bread, flour and sugar.
The foods sold to supply Vita
min B are Vegex, 1 .tbsp., 75-100:
wheat germ, $5 02., 120 compress
ed yeast, 1 cake, 10-20; wheat bran,
1/3 cup dry, 30-40. , ‘
A person who eats. a. good gen
eral diet has litle need of theseg
they are of value to those with
poor food habits and strong prejuw
dices. .
To go on' with the other vita
mins {would require too much
space, but a similar analysis shows
that they also are present in suit
able quantities in a normal diet.
From the above data, it will be
seen that common, inexpensive
foods, wisely chosen, contain all
the nutritional essentials. -
Vitamins For Mothers
To further relieve the minds of
any homemakers who may have
‘become confused by all the exist
ing vitamin propaganda, here is a
diet which provides the essentials
at the time of life when needs are
greatest—that is, during pregnancy
and the nursing period. The diet is
also ideal for the rapidly growing
adolescent. For other adults, omit.
half the amount of milk and the
cod liver oil. i
3 Milk, 1 quart; meat or £181; 1/3
lb.; liver, heart, 1/5 Ib.; 1 egg or 1
oz. cheese or 11,5 oz. dried legumes;
green and leafy vegetables, 1/3 lb.;
potatoes, 1,4, Ib.; orange, grapefruit,
1,4 c., or tomatoes or raw cabbage,
yg c.; whole grain cereal, 1/3 lb. or
whole wheat bread, 1,5 lb;; cod liver
oil, 1 tsp.; butter, 1 02.; other fat,
1 02.: sugar. jam, 2 oz.
Mint Icing
Cream 2 tbsp. butter and 11,5 c.
powdered sugar, add 2 tbsp. milk
and beat _well. Add a few drops
peppermint and tint «pale green
with vagetable coloring. Spread on
top of hardened chocolate icing to
form a-iarge shamrock.
The “Price” of Gas
Percy Whiffletree, traveling in
North Carolina recently, rolled up
to a filling station and stopped for
gasoline. Out in front of tile sta
tion was the following sign: ’
The Price of Gai—
J.C.B.Ehringhm 6c
Franklin D. Roosevelt 1c
The Company 65/10
Transportation 3c
Me (ItlCollect It) 2c-~
TOTAL lag/go
Diagonally across the sign, writ
ten in chalk, was the following: ,
“Closed. To Hell with such a:
W» 3mg:
Louis Eichner’s wreckirg shop
was completely destroyed by fire
with considerable damage being
done to the brick building occupied
by Swift 8:. Company. The esti
mated loss was $2,000.
The Kennewick golf club elected
the. following officers, H. H. Vib
ber, president: R. E. Reed, secre
-Itary-treasurer; E. H. Behrman, Rus
‘sel Day and F. F. Beste, member
‘ship committee. The membership
fee was to be $lO for the season.
The warehouse of the Continen
tal Oil company was destroyed by
fire with the damage estimating at
$2.000. The tire was said to have
started in the gasoline pump shed.
A new building was to be construct
ed on the old site.-
Mr. and Mrs. C. s. Knowles went
t 9. Walla. Walla, where they were
attending a meeting of the National
Electric Light association.
The Richland fen-y was again in
operation after two months of in
activity owing to the ice. The wa
ter was the lowest it had been in
’ The 52 inch pipe line north of
Richland caught fire. It was prac
yticany extinguished by _Herbert
101 nm, who was passing by before
‘help came. '
I Mrs. Henry Hartung was recov
ering from an attack of mumps.
The city council was making
preparations to remove the city
dump to a place three miles out of
the city. The N. P. and the O. W.
R. at. N. railroads were considering
putting wig-wag signals at certain
street crossings.
Anew building was‘ to be erect
ed by A. V. Mcßeynolds on the
site then occupied by v. W. Bird
electrical store, which was located
just east of the Hover block." The
contractor has closed a deal for
a five year lease on the new build
ing to Lee 1“. Semon of Spokane,
who was to open an up-to-date
men’s clothing store. The building
is the one now occupied by The
Clothier. ‘
1 Miss Jennie Aldrich and Willard
Campbell were united in marriage:
at the home of the bride's parents}
twenty years ago. The groom had‘
recently been discharged . from the
army 'having been stationed at Ft.
Worden. The young couple took a
honeymoon trip to ' eastern states.
Chief of Police George Shepard
was warning the Kennewick citi
zens who were running their cars
after dark without lights that they
had better light up—or else.
Mrs. Lee Lampson and sons left
‘for Wisconsin where they were
planning to spend 811: months vis
iting at the home of Mrs. Larson's‘
H. R. Vibber had purchased a
1919 model Dodge touring car from
.the Kennewick garage. As soon as
he learned to run it he had prom
ised the Courier-Reporter force a
day ride. ‘
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Sonder-i
man had setled in the Agnes mm-l
ratty residence. where they were ‘
planning to spend the summer.
‘ Spring was to be crucially an
‘ nounced or its arrival since it was
a sun sign when J. Edwin Layton
had begun his annual periodic habit
tens. -
Harry Linn had left for Seattleto
obtain a position in the steel yards.
Grandma Maupln 'went to Rich
;land from Kennewick to" visit and
assist the Red Cross circle in put
ting on a big chicken pie supper.
‘ Several of the local boys spoke at
the GAR. reception given tor the
returned soldiers and sailors. Gor
poral Fred Bremmer related his
experience in France. He report
ed that sugar was SIOO per sack in
The Kennewick Valley Telephone
company through the manager, A.
F. Brown, had made application to
the board of county commission
ers to extend its service on the
county roads to the Highlands and
Richland. .
James Johnston was building a.
five-room house on his tract in
section 7. The cost would be from
The new Finley hall was having
its dedication with a banquet and
a _p_rogro:in following. °
Mrs. Frank Lyons was quite 111
at her home near Finley. .
Julius Jacot returned from the
Okanokan country and was plan
ning to spend the season improving
his 40 acres near Finley.
The work on the new S. P. 8: S.
depot had [been completed. It was
a very attractive structure with
fine living apartments on the sec
ond floor.
Miss Ruby Slaughenhaupt and
F'. G. Staley were Walla Walla vis
itors the first of the week.
Members of the high school nt
erary society were giving a pmgram
including a debate, the subject be:
ing, “Resolved that the Freshmen
Ought to Rule, the School." The at
firmative was taken by Earl Larkin
and the negative by John Smith.
Mrs. M. O. Klitten had returned
from her six weeks“ trip to the east.
She visited in New York, New Or
leans and California. Her sister,
Mrs. G. Garber, gave a reception
in her «honor at the Gar-ber home.
The Kennewick lodge No. 150
Knights of Pythias was to be in
stituted on March 27. It was that
that the lodge would start with a
membership of more than 30- mem
SE! m WASH.) comm-mm
Montana Lady Honored
at Benton City Home
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Travis were
present at the open house held in
honor of Mrs. Pierce Reeves last
week at the Hartman home in;
‘Benton City. Mrs. Reeves will be;
remembered as Miss Sara Hartman
and was one of the early home
’steaders in this community. She
new resides at Chinook. Montana.
Barney Schmidt and sons Ber
nard and Billy visited Wednesday
evening at the Guy Travis home.
The grange meeting held Friday
memorial to Mr. Keeley. one of the
granze founders, while St. Patrick's
day was also featured in the pro
gram by Mrs. Chester Henson. Re
freshments under the direction of
Mrs. Eric Cooper were served.
We Dorothy Boyd of Prosser
was an overnight guest of eGneva
Travis Friday.
Mr. Johnson Returns
From Game Farm Duties
' FlNLEYv—Ernest Johnson, who
‘has been at Cle Elum and Yakima
istate game farms during the win
ter months, returned home Satur
day. He went after Mrs. John
son at Walla Walla who has spent
the winter visiting her sister and
they returned to their home in}
Finley Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Roy‘
Johnson and infant daughter!
are staying at the Ernest Johnson
home a few days. 1
Don Allen and Albert Werum of
Vancouver were visitors Friday at
the Henry Plert home.
Mr. and Mrs. Ole Johnson of
Pasco visited at the Ed and Harold
O’Hair and Sherry homes Satur
Mr. and Mrs. Al Hedstrom of
Walla Walla were Saturday evening
dinner guests at, the Harold With
am home.
Valley Grangers Give
Dance and Pie Auction
Grange is sponsoring a dance at
the stance hall Friday. March 31.
The 4-H club is having a ple auc
tion. sale. Ladies are requested to
bring pies and the proceeds will be
dlvided between the grange and the
4-H club. I
Joe Brown was a Sunday visitor
at Pullman.
Mr. _and Mrs. Glen Rider and
small son visited last week at the
C. E. Lum home.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Long and
sons of Bunnyside visited at the J.
Bryaon Brown home Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. 0. Bmm re
turned Sunday from Los Angela.
California. where they were called
'by the death or Mr. Bwayae's sister.
Mrs. Furry. 1
was Elsie Bandberg spent the
week-end with her sister. Mrs. B.
A. Peebles at Walla. Walla.
Advice to The
Roadwom *
E. C. Smith Garage.
Kennewick Wash.
Gentlemen 2
What a season! I’m going craz
ier than a 1910 Model T. The
sun comes out from behind the
clouds a couple of times every
day. And here I am parked in
the garage, half cuckoo in my
desire to start on a spring drive
through the bmsh and timber.
The worst of it Is, I’m not in
shape. I haven’t had a. lick of
work done on my engine or
parts since last summer. I
know the old man has forgotten
all the little details on me that
need fixing.
Spring! I can feel it in my
tires and piston rods. Yet—if the
old man gets that notion, too,
what will I do? I'm in no con
dition for a; sudden jaunt. even
though I am burning with de
sire to tear up the roads.
Mr. Randolph Radiatorleak:
You’ve said something. Noth
ing like being ready for a drive
on that first real day of spring.
Now is the time to prepare for
it. Otherwise that first day thrill
will be lost and your old man
will have to stay home.
We appreciate your sentiment
and we‘d like nothing better
than to fix you up for that early
Very truly yours,
Randolph Radiatorleak.
5111091131! Yours.
E. c. Smith Garage,
“The easier 9. girl is. on your
eyes.” says Jay Bliss “the harder
Today. even if you were as wise
as old Solomon. there are still fel
lows who would walk disusedly
‘saylns you wen talking mmush‘
gyourhat. I
} Remarks that it doesn't make
any difference how much money
Tum. he never get: tired listening
ito its convemtion.
‘ —o—
Theme is always one thing you
don't have to advertise tor—that
isfor trwbie!
Lane Klan-sonnysthereuon
“that people who loan you money.
always have the best menu-lee?”
’madder. awouung to C. L. Hodge.
‘than have a family friend get. mar
ried and have to send a wedding
present when the automobile needs
a new tire.
Now YOU can get . . . .
‘ Keep the dealers’ profits for yourself th-I
‘ ' the use of our brand new plan .. . '
Giving You Big Reductions On
. V
Radios, Electric Retrigerators, E - i
Ranges, Electric Washers-«Ti res
automobile accessories and many - ~
items to be added.
' Investigate This New Money-Saving lug.
offer an entirely new merchandising system. As m
berships increase,ourbuyingpower increases. likfi
‘. saving will all be turned over to members.
O For a small annual membership fee you are entitled to ' A"
quantity prices on the many articles we carry. Come in and lot '
_plain this to you. ‘ ' .é
W ‘" *' WA;
Following are a few examples of the savings you make under thefll
Certificate Plan of Merchandising ' “SW
I Seiberling & Standard Equipment
Guaranted 12 months against all
' ' road hazards ,
Goons—” Peg. price $14.35 $1077
Huntington Rubber Company
6 months guarantee
6.001 e 6-ply, reg. price $9.50 3678
In other words you save 25% or 1/1
price of the tire on all purchases.
W _
Four Grangers Given
Degrees at Finley
{l4 met. Tum-any my with 72
membeu mcl (our mm pm
ent. Dudnslhelmflneumpem.
onddegl'eesmdchulu Smelt-er
thethlndmdtwnh. Adllcumon
the Inna. altho no action wu‘
W. In. Moe Bunnell.
we was Sunday am at the
yuan: ut the home 01’ Gerald
Harvey Paul.» 0! Kennewick.
‘ur.undmm.rold Withstand
Mr. and Mr. Percy Dam and
son. Bob. 0: Kennel. m week
Dru!- l
Electric Refrigeratflgif
'39 6 cu. ft., reg. $139.50 0'”
Thrift Price
’39 7 cu. ft, reg. $244.50 9‘
Washing Machinelf
’39, av’g‘e size, reg. $79.95 C“
You will save from 1/5 to 1r"
all purchases
’39, av’ge size, reg. $72.95 3“.
Thrift Price _._,
Thul‘Sday, M .. ~
YARDS, h...
Phone 2!“
All Sim

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