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The Kennewick courier-reporter. [volume] (Kennewick, Wash.) 1939-1949, October 10, 1940, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093044/1940-10-10/ed-1/seq-8/

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8
National Week
of B. & P. W. Club
Observed Here
Voting intelligently is the
theme of business WO
- to discuss democ
racy problems
The 73,000 members of the Busi
ness and Professional Women's
clubs are observing this week, Oct
ober 6 to 12 as National Business
Women‘s week. This week is thir
teen years old and has grown each
year with current issues. The 1940
theme is “Business Women in a
Democracy—Vote ! "
The theme is centered around the
Federation’s program for the year,
“Making Democracy Work", which
will be studied also in the local club
and the program is so designed to
help each club member grasp the
problems of her own community.’
This organization is a. non
partisan group and has the endorse
ment from both President Roose
velt and Wendell Willkie for this
week. v
H
The first step in carrying out the
Federation program is to discuss
the political issues impartially on
the basis of fact rather than party
prejudice. The national president,
Dr. Minnie L. Maffett. states that,
“The most important factor in mak»
ing democracy work is to have an
informed and responsible citizenry.”
Therefore Dr. Maffett urges citizens
to do some ‘femergency thinking"
concerning the problems confront
ing our democracy today.
The objective of this national
week is to have the clubs cooper
ate with other organizations in em
phasizing the importance of vot
ing and voting intelligently. This
was observed by the local club when
three of the members, Myrtle Bailey,
Elsie Richmond and Verdella Muell
er visited the Kiwanis club Tues
day noon. Miss Mueller, president
of the club gave a few remarks
concerning the observance of the
week.
Arrange Masonic Study
Wm. S. Green, R. Q. Macmahon,
Leo Webber and Mr. Chase, attend
ed Pasoo Masonic Lodge Wednes
day evening, the occasion of the
visit being to arrange a study club
for the fall meeting. The first
meeting will be at Pasco. October
23, with Hanford lodge delivering
.the paper.
Next Thursday and Friday there
will be no school in Benton County,
the teachers having been caned to
attend institute at Yakima on those
two days.
“QUALITY MERCHANDISE AT A SAVING”
. I HARDWARE 8.
A . | L L FURNITURE co.
WASHIIGTDI-FRIIGIL
e. Theigfliqh‘ jEffiCiéncq ,
on. BUBNINEHEHTEHS
»:,‘.w:'ll: a '
”0‘"? Draft ”0173-1051 ,
30‘
School Vacation
WHEN YOU BUY AN
fill-BURNING HEATER
don’t risk disappointment by
buying a toy heater. Get a genu
ine WASHINGTON -FROGIL
that will give you everything,
any heating system can give you,
including thermostatic control.
IHE FAMflIIS DflWN-DRAFT HOT-BLAST
increases heating efficiency burns gases
which otherwise would escape up the chim
ney. The rectangular cast iron combustion
chamber greatly increases radiation surface
gives you extra heat without extra fuel.
The trouble-free burners are made of stain
less steel and will last a lifetime.
Come in and see.the beautiful new models in‘
lifetlme, porcelam enamel finish. Terms 1:9
suit your convemence.
WASflJflErIflJSL
WAEEWA-REXFU'RNTTU RE- 30.-
’ INDEPENDENT"HOME owuao
“Milestone Car” Presented to Contest Winners
Presentation of Chevrolet’s “Milestone Car"—the
1,000,000 th 1940 model produced by the industry’s leader
—was made at the New Yuk World’s Fair last week to
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Weinert (shown here), of Iron
Mountain, Mich., owners of the millionth Chevrolet six
cylinder model. built in 1929. The Weinerts were winners
of a nation-wide contest conducted by Chevrolet to locate
No. 1,000,000. As guests of Chevrolet, the Michigan
couple drove to New York, arriving at the Fair with more
P.-T. A. Hears Moulton
Speak on Legislation
The regular Parent - Teacher
meeting was held Wednesday eve
ning in the high school auditorium.
The address of the evening, de
livered by Mr. Moulton, “Legislative
Trends in Education” brought forth
some very challenging and stimulat
ing statements concerning certain
movements r which have gained
considerable momentum in our
state. “We must become informed
parents to be intelligent parents.
There is perhaps no movement
which does not have some merit
but we must be careful not to be
carried away by seemingly meritor
ious measures, whose demerits far
out weigh their advantages.” Those
who were fortunate enough to hear
this address were given many vital
facts for deliberation.
A trumpet quartet composed of
Richard Fbraker, Fred Thompson,
Jim Anderson and Mr. Asbury fav
ored the audience with “Home on
. . . With this modern
thermostatic control, you
simply set the indicator
at the temperature you
want in your home. The
thermostat maintains this
temperature automat
ically. Nothing whatever
for you to do.
(5‘
THE KENNEWICK. (WASH.) GOURmeRM'I'ER
the Range,” and “The End of a
Perfect Day.” ‘
Mr. Asbury most ably demonstrat
ed his music versatility by singing
“Dusty Road" and “Alone With
You.”
A short business meeting pre
ceded the program at which time
the following standing committees
for the year were annothced by Mrs.
Pat Owens, president:
Program Mrs. Vane Wilder,
chairman, Mrs. C. E. Lucky, Mr.
Powell, Miss Burdette, A. J.
Thompson. -
Membership—Mrs. Reuben Gest,
chairman, Mrs. Harley Neel, Mrs.
Emil Albrecht, Mr. Normile, Mr.
Ludlow.
Hbspitality—Mrs. Charles Powell,
chairman, Mrs. Carl Elliott, Mrs. E.
S. Dickinson.
Publicity—Victor Rogers, chair
man, Miss Hopkins. -
Study Club—Mrs. H. E. Oliver,
chairman, Mrs. H W. Whittemore,
Mrs. Hemenway.
Health Mrs. Herman Campbell,
chairman, Mrs. P. Mason, Mrs. R. L.
LaMott.
Parent-Teacher Magazine—Mrs.
Milton Libby, chairman, Mrs. Reed,
Mr. Edgar Gilbert.
Legislative—Mr. Black, chairman.
Ways and Means—Mrs. P. Stone,
chairman.
The year 1940, which marks the
500th Anniversary of the invention
of printing, is also the 300th Anni
versary of the first book printed in
what is now the United States. That
volume, “The Whole Book of
Psalms,” which was printed by
Stephen Day and his two sons in
Cambridge, Mass, was also the first
\book written in what is now the
United States. - It is almost unbe
lievable, says Douglas C. McMurtrie,
printing historian and chairman of
the Invention of Printing Anni
versary Committee of the Interna
tional Association of Printing
House Craftsmen, that the minis
ters of the gospel in that wilderness
settlement translated its text from
the original Hebrew. Few scholars
could accomplish that task today.
Undisputed proof that Johann
Gutenberg was the actual inventor
of printing has been uncovered in
historical research of the past fifty
years. The authentic Gutenberg
claim is based on twenty-eight sep
arate documents written during
Gutenberg's lifetime and the writ
ten statements of contemporaries or
near contemporaries, according. to
Douglas C. McMurtrie, printing his
torian, who is chairman of the In
vention of Printing Anniversary
Committee of the International As
sociation of Printing House Crafts
men. -
The health of American girls is
said to be much better than it was
twenty years ago, due to the fact
that the girls of touay get more ex
ercise. 'Little change is noted in the
health of the boys.
The Kennewick fellow who thinks
he won’t have to fight. .if he marries,
is apt to have some woman disillus
ion him.
“It won't be long now,” believes
Craig Hinman. “before folks can be
gin arguing about when is Indian
summer." -
'Some women change models in
husbands as often as some hus
bands change models in cars.
It hasn’t reached the stage, as yet,
where young physicians charge their
girls two dollars a call.
The trouble with putting of! un
til tomorrow is that tomorrow there
may be a. law against it.
It is hard for Kennewick hu
bands .to distinguish between “sec
ond-hand" and “antiquw.”
The unhappiest boy in Kenne
wick is that one who has measles
during his summer vacation.
Despite the number of leaders in
our couctry we can always supply
enough grievances to go mound.
than 110,000 miles on their ’29 car, which Weinert had
purchased as a used car, at a price of $25. M. E. Coyle
(left), general manager of Chevrolet, presented the new
1940 Special De Luxe model to the Weinerts. Chevrolet’s
production of a million units this year maintains a seven
year record of a million a year average, with the 1.000.000 th
1940 car following No. 900,000 by exactly one month. The
well-traveled 1929 model has been returned to Detroit,
where it will be placed on display.
3-H Club Elects and
Appoints Committees
WESTERN HORSE HEAVEN—
Election of officers and appoint
ing of Achievement Day committees
was the important feature of the
meeting of the 3-H club Wednes
day. Hostesses were Mrs. Chester
Henson and Mrs. D. L Henson Of
ficers elected for the coming year
were: Mrs. Maurice Mcßefi, presi
dent; Mrs. John Tomas e, vice
president, Mrs. Hugh Bell, secre
tary, Mrs. E. H. Mcßee, treasurer.
Miss Marguerite Berry helped the
program planning committee make
tentative plans for the course of
study and a t the next club meeting.
November 6, rug making will be the
project to be worked out. Mrs.
Rodney Travis will be the next
hostess and the roll call will be
current events.
Elmer Smith spent the week-end
in Prosser visiting his mother.
Interesting Facts
More of the presidents of the Un
ited States have been members 01
the Episcopal church than any other
church. Nine have been Episcopal
ians, six Presbyterians, three Meth
odists, four Unitarians, two Dutch
Reformed, one Baptist. one Congre
gationalist, one Disciples, one Quak
er, two no church. Wendell Willkie
is .an Episcopalian.
Custom decrees that when an Am
erican flag becomes worn out or
soiled so as to become unfit for dis
play it shan be burned or disposed
of in some other way privately. It
should not be thrown in a rubbish
pile. The disposition of soiled and
worn out flags is not governed by
law, but the U. 8. Government burns
worn out flags. '
, The gold held in the United States
Treasury, about 17 billion dollars.
cannot be spent by the government,'
since it is pledged against an equal
amount of securities held by the 12
Central Fed. Reserve Banks which
are in realitylreceipts for gold on
deposit in the EU. 8. Treasury;
Gutenberg, inventor of printing.
left posterity no actual portrait. The
widely circulated portrait of Gut
enberg, showing him with a flowing
beard was the conception of a 16th
century artist, who had, of course,
no idea of what the inventor looked
like. It is probable, according to
Douglas C. McMurtrie of the Inter
national Association of Printing
House Craftsmen, which is this year
promoting celebration of the 500th
Anniversary of the invention or
printing, that Gutenberg was clean
shaven, since men of the aristocratic
class, with which his family was
identified, did not" grow beards.
goals _For _‘l'he GENUINE roan Nariae Piate!
Every cylinder assembly, genuine Ford recon
ditioned, now bears the Ford name plate
welded to the left side of the flywheel housing,
as shown. It’s your guarantee that the ex
change assembly- has been completely dis
assembled, reconditioned, worn parts replaced
where necessary with new GENUINE FORD
@ E. C. SMITH MOTOR COMPANY
New Books Donated
By Library Guild
The Library Guild has donated
eleven new books recently to the 10-
cal library. They are “Mysterious
Rancho." Jackson Gregory: “Dead
or Alive." Max Brand; "Today is
Yours,” Emilie boring: “Knights of
the Range." Zane Grey: “Shotin'
Melody.” E. B. Mann: “For Honor
and Life," William McLeod Raine:
“Marshall of Sundown." Jackson
Gregory; “Her Soul to Keep." Mar
guerite Mooers Marshall: “Dark
Valley." Jackson Gregory: “Black
John of Halfaday Creek." James B.
Hendryx and “On The Dodge," Wil
liam McLeod Raine.
Two books have been purchased
for the rental shelf. They are “Naz
arene." by Sholem Asch and “Chip
Off My Shoulder," by Thomas L.
Stokes.
The report of librarian. Mrs. Al
- Vinson for the month of Sep
tember shows 23 new borrowers, a
total circulation of 1945 books and
periodicals and rentals and fines
amounting to $19.36. .
Defense Roads Planned
Washington, D. C.—Based on a
map suggested by General Pershing
in 1922, a network of defense high
ways is now awaiting the President’s
approval. Army engineers say that
the plan as finally d rawn would
speed U. S. mobilization to a de
gree where an invader would be
blocked at every strategic point of
attack. Improvement of 75,000 miles
of roads and 1,800 bridges is in
cluded in the project.
D O
‘ YOU
KNOW!
nmfi-Tmfnum- to.“
The Washington Cascade Moun
tains embrace approximately 8.350.-
000 acres, or roughly one fifth of
the state. or this area 6.844.000
acres are under the management of
the United States Forest Service.
Principal resources of the Gas
cades are forests, minerals (includ
ing large deposits of coal). water.
wild life, grazing, recreational and
scenic areas. The resources avail
able in these mountains are suffic
iently abundant and diverse to fum
ish raw materials important for the
utilization of large blocks of low
cost hydroelectric power which is
developed and being developed by
public and private interests at Cou
. .1...
W ~
. flaw" ‘
Phone 21" For
Quality Coal
“Good to the last lump” . . . that’s what our custo
mers tell us about our coal. They also say our
coal is long-burning, low in ash content, gives
terrific heat and is MORE ECONOMICAL. You,
too, will notice the superiority of coal when you
build your first fire this winter. Order today.
SUMMER PRICES STILL IN EFFECT
Call 241
Potlatch Yards, Inc.
“You don’t burn your purse with our coal”
now no You “wags amumu
luv " '
mm“)-..
Rhys-ho
you'n 3.805053:
51:! 4' "" “""
“Z 5“?
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,1 3!."
mm_of'nh;—;m quali_ ‘ :; _.. the origin“ “a
that the exchanged assembly will perform like
a new one-with the guarantee of the Food
MWOOIEPII'I‘yII-ehind-fl! Wegnmrhudo
muffin Ford Em“ Ea."
sine. an type- 0 lei-vice
Why omm ‘
lee. Bonneville. Skagit. Cushman.
Rock Island and other locations.
This industrial development is a
vital factor in balancing the econ
omy of Washington.
Forests make provision. under
proper management for lumber.
pulp. plastics and other merchant
able products. Water is a source of
domestic. municipal and industrial
supply and provides irrigation thru
reservoirs created by dams. Miner
als are sufficient for many and var
ied electro metallurgical and chemi
cal processes. _
Through studies of the Cascades,
and the possible application of their
resources to Washington's future de
velopment have been made by the
State Planning Council. '
Langlie Says S4O
Pension is Possible
Efficient management of the
Washington state government would
assure the aged of proper financing
of a S4O monthly pension without
additional taxes; Mayor Arthur B.
Langlie of Seattle. Republican nom
inee for governor. declaring in a
series of addresses this week.
The young mayor was in a fight
ing mood as he criticized the treat
ment of some of the aged under
the present pension act.
“Our old age assistance act
should be amended to eliminate the
nuisance features of the present
law." Langiie declared. “such as
the pauper clause and the features
that permit snooping and petty reg
ulations so objectionable to every
one familiar with the present ad
ministration o! this department.”
Langlie advocates that the aged
should be taken care of eventually
throughout the country by a nation
al old age pension plan that would
pay for itself as the money is dis
pensed. He added, however. that
until such a plan is adopted nation
ally. “I pledge myseu to promote
in this state a sound pension pro
gramtomeettheneedsottheaged
on a basis of S4O a month with the
federal government matching dol
lar {or dollar the state's contribu
t on.
Such a program. he declared. can
only be financed adequately it the
state government is nuanced eco
nomically and effectively to bring
about the necessary savings.
“'mo long have we mined much
and failed miserably to handle this
problem to the satisfaction of the
people of this state.” Dengue told
his listeners.
He criticized the present lande
quatc financing of the m 1 syl
temandpledgedtlltuhebeeomu
governantheschoOllahsncetthetr
mutwenty-flvecenuperpupnm.
.._ O
l “:3"
c:
on.
Thursday. Omober 10. IMO,
\
i, naryhm “filseum‘to\l
§ ( '"sel’iNWemhm
.\ “W 6
The Maryhill Museum of
Arts at Maryhlll. “733)“an
announced that it, will ch” h~
year at the end of October I.
DuanL: we next to“,
many alien-anions and m. M
will be made and “64%
mum plat'od. '-
le mumum has hm “ -
standmu attendance m N
now passed 45.000 since flu -
ing on May 13. and wm hem“
until November 3. RM
showed 173 Visitors 1m h.
wick. th
Included in 9 exam
number of paintings min “.1"
eum of Art m New You,“
phla and San F‘ranclsoo, “3‘.
ing month will be the 1m
tunity to see these a a,“
returned and replaced 9, ~
Included in these metal...‘
by the outstanding M‘m
erlca and Europe.
Woman's Club “vi‘
The Kennewick w
will hold its first 11.51.32:
year in the Methodm chm”
lors Friday afternoon, 00%! 11.
This is the first of the MU
-Ings and a new and M
study has been OWN IR h
year. Miss Madam w ‘
give some vocal scum h ‘
tion to the regulu- m “
member is urged to be m
Those folks in Ream
didn't km their weedu m a
now say they knew the 1:“
kill them.
Elm." “SCIE'W-
What a dandy phantom
over! ... . Watt.
mama-much h
anducondmuh .
“Warhol-"or“ H.
youtoamdlmelfl.
_ _
this nation-Md. out
new In: cm 1,000.“
members. I! you wont to
help In this "m“im
Mm" and “W"
...ond Manchu.“
35% of MnJi
now! No claim an!
«mum'd
conful welsh-I.
Ask Shall coach-u
“Maud-nigh“
SIM- BOXING W!
mam“ W‘sfl
m ‘
he’s going to mum “WW
{3292 :fheol‘lues‘a and G 0 W 1
. ”.“' .
“Screwdrivers" ciao W ”
Save on Stop-lii“
NEW W a
NEW
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aw: m- an»? M;
mammw
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