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The Kennewick courier-reporter. [volume] (Kennewick, Wash.) 1939-1949, April 11, 1940, Image 3

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Thursday, April 11. 1940
16 in. 5 blade,
59” adjusting,
best quality . . . .
‘udies’ Club Studies
Material on Alaska
m 3.3 Club was guests of Mrs.
Adi 'ryacke and Mrs. Irvin Pouch
WW3] at the Tyacke home.
3011 call was on Alaska. One visitor,
m. gan-y Kendall of Benton City
"3 present. There was the largest
“team“ present the club has had
me its reorganiZation in October.
10$ J. Tomaske gave an interest
. in short biography of Barrett
wmoughby, author of “Spawn of
the North.” an Alaskan story. Mrs.
Guy Travis gave a. detailed report
’ of the recent leader training meet
” in Benton City which was on
housing problems. The next meet
§ ”will be May lst at the E. H. Mc
nee home. Mrs. Tyacke will review
. book by Dorothy Canfield, Mrs.
much will give a short sketch of
III!- Canrield and the roll call will
be data about Vermont.
Beverly Schmidt Of Seattle is vis
m at the home of her father and
mother at the county well this
"em, Margaret Anderson, who
has been visiting with Mr. and Mrs.
m Potter in Walla Walla and
Mr. and Mrs. James Anderson in
Touchet for a few weeks, returned
to her home Thursday, her son
was bringing her home.
Infant Recovers
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Tyacke took
their baby daughter to Yakima on
Wednesday to have a blood tumor
moved from her head. which had
made necessary the tying of three
mod veins and five stitches to
close the wound. The baby is get
ung along fine and will have the
stitches removed Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Willis Mercer and
thdr guests, Mr. and Mrs. Ivan
Travis and daughter, Marcia, were
visitors Friday at the Guy and Rod
ney Travis homes.
Mr. and Mrs. W. 0. Travis, Gene,
Janet and Alvin Bell called Friday
in Mrs. Lewis Tyacke.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Frey moved
Monday of this week to their new
hanenecr Satus. *
Henson: Escage Injury
Mr. and Mrs. D. L. Henson went
to Walla Walla last Tuesday and
enroute they were in an auto col
lision and had their car wrecked
Indly. Except for bruises they were
not hurt. Battery acid was spilled
over their clothing in the accident.
The local grange entertained the
Kennewick Highland grange here
aturday evening. Sixteen visitors
were present from the Highlands.
c. 0. Williams, state grange dep
uty, was also present. «A program
11l given under the direction of
Ira. Hugh Bell, Mrs. Frank Smith,
home economics chairman, serving
refreshments. 7 A _ _ _
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Tyacke and
brighter, William and Virgil Tyacke
m guests Sunday of Mrs. Catha
rine Tyncke in Proaser, .the occasion
hing her birthday.
Jim O’Neil wonders if a boxer
doesn’t ever want an easier way to
mu 3 living.
“It mflmes takes as high as
a: years.” avers Bob Johnson “for
om tn learn that graduating does
not mean edumxon."
Auto Insurance is man’s
greatest modern defense
against Financial Loss . . .
Absolute Protection -
Dist. Mgr” No. 25
GBt the Logic of This
Thmk NOW 0f the ideal car for YOUR needs . . . the
surge, mOdel and the price limit common sense tells you
Is tops‘” The“ drop in here and see if we can’t match
or surpass your ideal on every score!
::::Slder facts: we deliberately keep costs down so
t we mig'ht serve more car owners, and, naturally,
make more money in the end. If you want proof, all
:::?uggest is that you give us a chance to service your
E ,
E.[.SmITH. mnmm
Lawn Mowers $695
Kathleen Norris Says:
Hands Oflt the Men and Women Who
Were Your Children
When she answers the phone, Mother says, “If it’s the Brown boy tell him you
can go to the movie; and if it’s Allan, [or pisy’s sake, don't gush at him.”
OMETIME before this year gets
S too old it might be a good idea
to try to stop living your chil
dren's lives for them. \
Not for the children’s sake. pri
marily. though for that. too. But
for your own sake, you young moth
ers and older mothers and grand
mothers, it is worth while to sit
down for a few minutes, and seri
ously consider just what your rela
tionship with the younger generation
really is.
Begin by remembering what YOU
thought of the grown-ups. when you
were 16 and 20 and 25. You loved
them and were grateful to them for
years of kindness and care—and you
wanted to get them and their timid.
old-fashioned ideas out of the way
as rapidly as possible. and begin the
fil‘oflous business of living your own
__‘i'here comes a moment in the life
of every girl of 15 or 18 when her
mother says something like this to
“That's the telephone. Joan. And
it it's the Brown boy you tell him
that you can go to the movie. but
you have to come straight home
atterward, and if it’s Allan for pity’a
sake don't gush at him as if he were
the only boy in the world, and stop
chewing that sum!”
There comes a time in the life of
every boy of 17 or 19 when his moth
er' says something like this to him:
“I cannot understand what you
like about that Tom; he isn't the
sort of friend I like you to have at
all. He's nice enough. but so ordi
nary! Now it you do go out tonight
I want you to be back here by 11;
you're making far too much fuss
about this silly club or yours. any
way, you’ll be of! after something
else in a few weeks. And be sure
to telephone and ask that nice Baker
girl to go with you to the dance.
Her mother is president of our club
and she’s really a lovely girl. only
shy and quiet.” .
It Makes No Impression. I
° Both__son and daughter list_en, ang
(Bell Syndicate—WW Service.)
say. "Yes. fim‘," i-e'éficmy. an—d
go their ways no more impressed by
all the maternal fussing than are the
sparrows in the garden bushes.
They know. it mother and dad
don't. that the rules that form their
characters and will guide their con
duct through life are far more fun
damental than anything that mother
can call from the kitchen or dad
shout from upstairs. What they have
of self-control. fineness. courage
with which to meet life, wisdom in
choosing amusements and occupa
tions. was given them long before
they reached their present ages.
They are a man and. a woman at
16 and 19. and in their secret hearts
they are merely annoyed or ,bored
by parental control. The girl who
has had a good. gentle. intelligent
mother back of her for all her 18
years will keep her heart at home.
entertain there. be proud to have
her triends share her own life. The
drl whose parents have themselves
had small interest in home. have
taken no pains to create a harmoni
ous atmosphere there. have not stud
ied her personality and built about
her a rampart of friendships and
hospitalities. mustn't be surprised
it she makes her escape at the first
possible minute. and perhaps breaks
her heart and wrecks her life in the
Some mothers carry their passion
tar management straight on into
their children's married lives. as
does this Des Moines woman. whose
letter lies on my desk this morn
“My only son made an extremely
unwise marriage," she writes. “His
wife is handsome. and her family
well-to-do. but she is a cold. selfish.
hard girl. and the miseries I have
suffered for my affectionate. gentle
boy only a mother can know! But
the real tragedy is their child. Phyl-
o u 551:"
imc r o r
Will it handle all of my work?
‘ Gannollywovhinkofomudo'n'
3 only field work. Inn many of our foun- '
1 onuutlnoconomycndpomrdm
"Cotupillcc" moat rum” a. loud
clearing, road building, and with ”no
power take-of, they new wood. (30' ‘
food. pump mar, 09:.
Many "Caterpillar" emu any, “flu
mm ioln l m M for my ’6“.va
loc' Dioul, 111. no” money I can."
Map in and we'll mm ibi- who
not. fully.
'l’th is Oh. six“. in a sub: dimming
important poinn to "mambo! when
saluting a tractor.
RicMond Brothers
Implement Co.
{I An attempt to stop living your
children's lives [or them is worth
trying. in the opinion 0! Kathleen
ents take too active an interest in
the aflairs o] the younger genera
the young people more dependent
but in some cases the eflect is
equally had upon the parents them
(1 Lives are more successful. char
acter is stronger. when children fol
low fundamental rules of good be
havior rather than paying strict at
tention to hasty words shouted down
the stairs or out the doorway and as
youth goes out for its enjoyment.
(I. Carrying a mother's passion for
child management straight on into
their children’s married life is a
dangerous mistake.
‘1 Living one's own life in one’s
own way—that is one of the most
exciting privileges and shining
goals of living at all.
lis, now seven years old. Bud would
have liked other children, I know.
but Gladys has made herself a regu
lar martyr for having had one. He
still praises her and pets her for
going through that ordeal. ‘tor his
Seldom Seen Granddaughter.
“Little Phyllis has a colored girl
for a nurse. and even when she was
quite a baby she would be banished
by her mother to the nurse's compa
ny; rules were rules and hours were
hours. and no matter how much
spoiling Bud lavished on his wife.
the baby was not to be spoiled. She
Is an exquisite child. but I almost
never see her. I! I offer to take her
for a Saturday there is always some
other plan. and Gladys thanks me
and hangs up the telephone and
that’s that.
“Bud's wife spends much too
much money. is very extravagant.
drags him to parties when he should
be sleeping. refuses social connec
tions that would be valuable to his
business. and altogether does all she
can to wreck his lite. And I have
to stand by and see all my hopes for
him disappointed. see him missing
other high possibilities that might
have been his. all for this woman.
No. there is no quarrel between us.
easional—my very rare—advice to
him. she must know perlectly well
what I think of her." ‘
I wouldn’t quote thislette_r it.“
‘ an ”(oan *
«as? ‘
\5 I‘.
‘ ‘39“‘5 ‘ .
61* 5g
1. SEE nm sussmlou?
“Well, those transformers and the power liner
town. ForPacificPower&LighrCompmyisone
‘ ofthcveryhrgerrinmrsindfisrerrimrydn
inmrhcdevelopmenr ofthePaa’ficNordrwat.
Always at Your Sonic.
were not typica‘l of many. To this
dissatisfied mother and many an
other I can say only that no one of
us. no matter how clever. can tom
the slightest idea of what happiness
or unhappiness. what hopes or tears
compose our children's lives. Bud
may be completelyhappy with his
Gladys. Gladys may secretly adore
her small child. and only put on the
stern indiiferent manner to madden
Bud's everlastingly fussy mother.
Discipline may be the thing that
will give little Phyllis a tine unselt
lsh character as she grows up.
Mother Should Keep Out.
Only time will bring the answer.
tul. jealous motherhood won't allow
is time. Bud belonged entirely to
his mother for a few happy years;
she is not strong enough nor wise
enough to admit that those years
are gone. By criticism and inter
ference she has lost whatever induo
ence she might have had upon Glad
ys. and destroyed whatever anec
tion might have grown between
OUT. Let them alone. And it she
really yearns to be a good grand
mother to some small girl. let her
pick that child from an orphanage
and do for her everything she would
like to be doing for Phyllis. She'll
and this a cure for her heartache.
Highland Girl Weds
Yakima Man Sunday
HIGHLAND—Mias Mabel Keller
became the bride of Andrew Mc-
Fadden at Yakima at a sunrise
service Stmday. April 7. They visit
The Highland Men's Club held
its regular meeting Friday evening.
Charles L. Powell was guest speak
er for the evening.
The following W.B.C. student: Ic
oompanied Punk Peter and daugh
ter. Joyce. to Pullman Sunday: mm
mm Selph. Wayne Smalley. Phil
lip Pbraker and Barry Lee.
Miss Jane Nag'ley o t Wenatchee
spent Sunday at the home of her
parents. Mr. and lira. Glen Negley.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Sander
man received word from Spokane
mat Mr. and Mrs. Rabat Sander
man are the parents of a baby girl
born April 4.
loot W
he root of the Green brothers
house caught on the My morn
ing but there was little m.
m William Linden and two chil
den of Mt. visited at the Hud-
Western Auto Supply
OLAV I. OTHEIM, Authorized Dealer
mil home from Tuuday until Bun
dny. Mr. Unden arrived Friday
evening from mchers’ instiute in
“embers or the Nimble Thimble
4-H Sewing club chimed a hike
and picnic et the Kennewick park
Thursday of last week.
um Donna nae layer was 1
marshy Ind Friday visitor o! “in
Joy Michner.
J. 'l‘. l". Guiding In. Sunny vu
tap: at the V. B. Drake home.
Mr. and Mrs. A. 8. Douglas end
son of 8:1an were Bundny vu
ltors at the B. W. Wood: home.
was Elma» Liebel m a Satur
day vultor ht the Central Wuhlnc
ton College of mum at Ellen:-
hurc. While there the melted wlth
Miss Helen Michael-on. a former
Home Economics Instructor at the
low huh school.
Mr. and Mrs. Tommy Kala/ht ere
No man; Honda. second and fourth Tue-days.
Beginner's Night—dim and third Tuesdays.
890 cm Instruction 6:80 to 7:80 p.m.
Kids. up to 12. 81111de dtwnoon -15 c, Adult: —25 c.
mmsxox‘ma Mu 28c: Gum uo
Join Columbia Roller
Shun; em nun. NM»
7:80 to 10:30
ladle; 15c Gum 30c
Everyone else: 35c and 85c
Hard Time Costume Skating Party
Saturday Evening, April 13
runs om to: an (Jo-rm
um means—l pr. Intranet-skates.
mm mom ram—a me man.
cums mar mun—l pr. run: mum-um.
9m moon: min-e Imm.
ADM—Ladies 25c Gents 35c
com um IAVI um. um
Columbia Roller Rink
2. no It ms was
“Be-tofu". this power industry carries a H.
mminuin halfchecounty roads.
3. Harms 818 mm
the power company is constantly reducing the
} itdidflyaamandmioeisnlothmm.
, “Wencedmofdmeptogmaivenndu-il
‘ nppordngindnnuiulflnePadficPokaig-u
‘ Companyuohildupoutgthotdlm”
the proud parents or a 6 pound beby
boy. Robert Thomas was born Bet
urdny evening at the Paco hospital.
Audie Perkins left for Paloma
lto mend the summer.
‘ The Hlshlnnds Women Club held
m regular meeting Frlday. April 5.
The tollowlnc orriwrs were elected:
presldent. Mrs. Tony Meyer; vloe
presldent. Mrs. W. L. Foraker: secre
tery. urn. Bruce Lampson and
treasurer. Mrs. Wendell Reymore.
Hosteuee for the day were Mee
dunes William Knight. Clarence
Durhnm. Alice Willlams. Mlle Den
nett. Louis Bmm.
Mu. Leo Weber enter-tuned the
Ladle; Alter aoclety ut the home of
In. It. 1... Klppes on Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. R. Warden at Sun
nyude were Bundny visltors at the
Al Morgen home.
' beam to Roller Skate
Spook! lulu-notion- 6:” to

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