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The Kennewick courier-reporter. [volume] (Kennewick, Wash.) 1939-1949, February 13, 1941, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093044/1941-02-13/ed-1/seq-1/

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90L. XXVI
iions Back to
Tie With Prosser
in: Second Place
Sports writer, Dip Page,
says “mental sabotage”
worked on last week’s
game; Friday to decide
Kennewick fans must have ,had
the family ouigi board going in high
gear Friday night as they came thru
on the good side of two games. Most
important of these was the Lions
pulling out of the losing power dive
and opening up with both barrels to
put Sunnyside definitely out of the
tournament race and insure their
own trip.
Second can be credited to sabo
uge through mental telepathy. In
muting their help up in Prosser, the
Top-Hi Wildcats were able to cut a
hot Prosser squad down to Kenne
wick’s size in the standings, 49 to 40.
» The big issue comes up tonight
In Pasco where the Lions will re
edve floor burns from rubbing
against the walls of the Bulldog‘s
stronghold. This game should be
I shoo-in for coach Ray Nor
nflds lads. After seeing Pasco in
ufion the general trend of de
heflonisthataworseclubhas
awed this league in some
"Big Milky” Durand is said to be
the storm center of this club, but
even the great “Milky" is known to
become baffled over the efficiency
at the opposition’s defensive efforts
"names. It is safe to guess that
_with only three miles from the scene
of not much action by Pasco, Nor
mile has some definite ideas which
will baffle Durand even further.
' A win tonight over Pasco is go
ing’tomean a lot to the Lions as
he as second place hopes are
concerned. As was said last week
a club going from this league into
the valley tourney as the third
place club is doomed in the first
mnd, on the other hand the
second place outfit has a pretty
fair chance of going the limit if
they are hot.
Prosser runs into Sunnyside and
If comparative scores mean any
thing at all, the Grizzlies are going
to finish the season in a bad way.
However, a fair guess is that Sun
nyside may have something to make
the game tonight interesting for
Prosser.
Should both Kennewick and
houses-winboth gamesas isthe
most likely, they would still be in
a tie for second and the result
would be a play-off on a neutral
floor. I! this results, one opinion
hthattheldonsiix things up for
Mimlossatthe hands of
the Mustangs
Last week a prediction under the
heading of fact was issued in this
column, it was said. that Yakima
would plow through the northern
division undefeated. Cle Elum
which started slow but is really
turning on the power, clipped the
Pirates by nine points after slip
lllng the skids to second place
Illensburg the night before. Now
tll they need to get into the tour-
M is a win over Selah and all indi
cltlons point to this becoming a
feet. This dropped Yakima down
'l °°uDle of notches and does not
make them the sure thing they had
in believing they were last week.
An added feature in the second
Place position of this league in the
Waning round of the toumex is that
the club in that spot will play the
"00nd place club from the B con
ference tourney. All this makes
it a sweet spot to start from.
comfiling high school basketball
'0 they tell me is really what might
(Continued on Page 8)
DeMolays Inga—lll—ed with
Impressive Ceremony
Erlyn Carlson Chapter Order Of
DOMOIay held public installation of
o"hers Wednesday evening. Duane
hue acted as installing officer with
the able assistance of Glenn Felton.
I’D-A. Senior Counselor; Walter
Mnson, D. A.. Junior Counselor;
Rollin Smith. P.M.C., Marshal. Mrs.
L- M. Keene played during installa
flon of the following officers:
Hater Counselor. Kenneth Hales;
Senior Counselor. Lewis Keene .1133
Junior Counselor. Harvey Keene:
Treasurer, Joe Osborne, jr.: Scribe,
Rollin Smith: Senior Deacon, Ern
a Huber; Junior Deacon. Glen
Baker: Senior Steward. Fred Huber:
Junior Steward. Marvin Wines:
Bfilltinel. Walter Keene: Chaplin.
Douglas Jones: Stanard Bearer. Jim
Mueller: Almoner. Jr. Belair; Mar
‘hal. Dale Liberty: Orator. Jim
Reed: Preceptors. George Lape. Lo
an Long. Bob Avery. Leßoy Spen
ctr. Duane Lape and Bob Des
hinges.
1,0110“?ng installation Mrs. Hazel
1“? sang two selections. which were
“‘7 well received. Refreshments
are served by the DeMolays with
Nous assistance of the Pasco
“‘1 Kennewick Rainbow Girls.
Visitors Welcome at
O. E. S. Meeting Tues.
Alma Chapter O.E.S. will meet
next Tuesday evening, February 18
for its regular stated communica
tion and at 6:30 pot luck dinner,
honoring the past matrons and past
patrons, who wil be in charge of the
opening of the chapter. All mem
bers and visitors in the community
are cordially welcome. The com
mittee in charge of the dinner is as
follows: Mrs. Eunice Washburn,
Mrs. Grace Desgranges, Mrs. Mabel
Black, Mrs. Zela Gravenslund and
Ethel DuSair.
Twenty Listed on
Honor Roll From
Local High School
Twenty-eight had perfect
attendance records; 34
had but one absence
during entire semester.
The honor roll for the first se
mester for the Kennewick senior
'high school consists of twenty peo
ple, which represents approximately
eight percent of the student body. If
you will check the absence list,
which is also published, you will note
that the attendance of these boys
and girls is very good. There is al
ways a positive correlation between
good attendance and good grades.
One of the most important causes of
failures and poor work is poor at
tendance. The school is proud to
pay homage to these boys and girls
making the honor roll. It is also
glad to publicly recognize the good
attendance of these boys and girls
who failed to make the honor roll,
but whose work in school is good.
Semester Honor Roll
Carrying six subjects and making
the honor roll in five: Blance Friday.
Carrying five subjects: Arthur
Evett, 5 A’s, Margaret Smith, Mar
jorie Mcßeynolds;
Carrying four subjects: Hazel
Avery. Mae Benefield, Mildred Bill
ingsley, Eunice Campbell, Albert
Gull, Viola Hillier, Betty Higley,
Mary Jones, Quentin Mizer, Hal
Keene, Joyce Mulkey, Irma Pratt,
Dorothy Smith, Ruth Simmelink.
Carrying three subjects: Jean
Dahl, Patricia Lintt, Louise Yo
shino.
The following pupils were not
absent during the entire semester:
Irma Albrecht, Hal Keene, James
Billingsly. Edith Keller, Ethel Ann
Campbell, Margaret Kershaw, Ches
ter Dague, Lulu Lampson, Lyle
Dague, Doris Lewis, Yvonne Davis,
James Lewis, Arthur Dimond, John
Murphy, Jaunita Dimond, Kenneth
lPoore, Wesley Door, Joseph Pratt,
Hetty Easterwood, Vivian Rayhill,
Leo Elder, George Reymore, Rich
ard Foraker, Ruth Simmelink, Al
lan Smith, Blanche Friday, Dorene
Higley, Dorothy Snyder, Jack John
son, Loweu Taylor, Opal Watkins.
Below are listed those who were
absent but once during the first
school semester:
‘ Margaret Abkin, Jean Osborne,
Anna Marie Beinhart, Donald Lar
kin, Marie Bishop, Elizabeth Lynn,
Frances Bird, Alvin McCamish, Mar
garet Denney, Patsy Moulton, Betty
Desgranges, Frances Perry, Janice
Dietrich, Margarette Personette, Al
bert Pontorllo, George Duncan, Har
old Foraker, Helen Remund, Marcy
lee Forney, Margaret Smith, Albert
Gull, Virginia Smith, Betty Higley,
«Elsie Sandberg, Viola Hillier, Elea
nor Sanders, David Johns, Lois Sat
ter, Ronald Johns, Jean Strickler.
Elder Kempf, Dorothy Thurston.
Betty Watts, Eddie Winkler, Roy
Zohn.
Tacoma Bridge Collapse
Shown at Camera Club
The Camera club met Monday
evening in the high school. After a
brief business meeting each mem
ber presented his own equipment
and explained it. The drug stores
from Pasco and Kennewick had dis
plays and equipment and repre
sentatives to (talk on them. Pictures
of the group were taken by interest
ed fans and members with their own
equipment.
Earl Arnold of Pasco showed some
movies taken of a steel gang, roll
of football thrills of 1940 and the
Tacoma bridge collapse. Colored
slides were shown by Ralph Smith of
Pasco. of the Columbia River. Pasco
courthouse and the Sacajawea park.
Drivers 'Are Fined
R. T. Peterson, charged with
negligent driving, was fined $25
Monday in Judge Winkenwerder’s
court. Fifteen dollars of the fine
was suspended. The arresting of
ficer was Wm. Todd.
Tuesday Larry Hodgson. appear
ing in the same court was fined SIOO
and costs on a charge of drunken
driving. His operator’s license was
revoked and SSO of the fine sus
pended. Officer A. B. Veleke was
the arresting officer.
KENNEWICK, WASHINGTON, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 1931.
State to Increase
Payments 011 Old
Age Assistance
Count y Administrator
says it is not necessary
for present applicants to
reapply
Announcement has come from
Eugene M. Hayes. administrator of
the Benton County Welfare Depart
ment, that increases in local old
age assistance grants have been au
thorized as a result of Initiative 141.
The State Department of Social Se
curity has advised the County Wel
fare Department of the approval on
January 28 by the Federal Social
Security Board of the plan submit
ted by the Department for amend
ing the state’s provision for the
needy aged. It was necessary for
the Department to modify the orig
inal provisions of the Initiative in a
few important respects. The initia
tive itself made possible such changes
as were necessary to make it con
form to the Federal Act and to in
sure Federal help in financing the
program.
The Initiative originally proposed
to exempt from consideration cer
tain income and resources, such as
the use or occupancy of property
owned by or given to the appli
cant, fuel, light and water given to
the applicant by members of his
family or by friends, or produced by
him for his own use, together with
gifts in cash of less than SIOO a year
and gifts in kind of less than SIOO
a year.
The Federal Social Security
Board requires that all income and
resources, without substantial ex
ception, be taken into account in
determining eligibility for old age
assistance and in arriving at the
amount of the monthly grant. The
Board therefore found subsections
(g) and (h) of Section 3 of the
Initiative not in conformity with
the Federal Social Security Act and
the plan submitted by the Depart
ment of Social Security was of ne
cesesity based on the requirements
of the Federal Act rather than the
Initiative.
It is not possible at this time to
estimate the number who will be re
ceiving the maximum grant of S4O.
Those receiving grants of less
than S4O will do so because they
have income or resources of various
kinds. Such resources may be in
cash or in kind, and may include
housing which the applicant has
provided for himself by prior pur
chase, or housing or other items
given him by members of his fam
ily or others. Some small grants
will continue to be given, as they
have over recent years, for clothing
and incidental expenses for those
applicants who have their mainten
ance otherwise taken care of.
Mr. Hayes reports that it will not
be necessary for present applicants
of old age assistance to reapply.
Their grants will be automatically
increased by the County Welfare
Department for payment as of Mar.
1.. After the necessary work in
making these increases has been
done by the local staff, work will be
started on such new applications as
may be received.
More Interest Shown
in Red Cross Sewing
An increasing interest is being
taken in the local Red Cross sew
ing unit. Tuesday Mrs. Jacobsen,
executive secretary of the Yakima
branbe, of which the Kennewick
group is a unit, accompanied by
Mrs. Simmons, knitting instructor,
Mrs. Sinclair, war relief chairman,
and Mrs. Wheeler, shipping chair
man, attended by Mrs. Geo. D. Pet
ers, Mrs. Euice Washbum,‘Mrs. H.
A. Linn, Mrs. R. E. Reed and Mrs.
Jennie Browne, was tendered the
Yakima guests.
More local help is needed, and
those women who are doing knit
ting at home are urged to turn in
their work to Mrs. Peters. who will
have it made up. Also adds and ends
of yarn are needed.
The Bethlehem and English Luth
ern aids each turned in tied com
forters.
A Red Cross benefit pancake din
ner will be served on Shrove Tues
day. Further announcement later.
I Half an inch of rain since last
!Thursday with weather to match,
{although for a few minutes a beau
{tiful sun appeared yesterday and
the day before. Temperatures were
as shown in the table below:
1940 1941
' Jan. 6—51-32 43-27
Jan. 7—50-41 55-35
Jan. B—so-35 43-33
Jan. 9—52-40 46-30
Jan. 10—54-43 44-34
Jan. 11—55-35 44-38
Jan. 12—50-28 53-35
The Weather
Y.V.K.H.A.A. Tourney
to Be Held in Kennewick
The Junior High Basketball
Tournament will be held Saturday.
February 15 in the high school gym.
There will be two sessions and five
games. The games will start at 2,
3 and 4 p.m. and there is to be a
banquet from 5:45 to 7:00. The two
championship games will be held in
the evening at 7 p.m. A rate is ob-
Itainable for those attending both
sessions. Tickets will be available
at the gate.
The following nine schools will
participate in the tournament:
Kennewick, Prosser, Grandview,
Sunnyside, Toppenish, Wapato, El
lensburg, Franklin and Washington
of Yakima.
Increasing Interest
Shown in League
The annual meeting of the Ben
ton County T. B. League met at the
home of Mrs. E. J. Brand'Friday,
February 7 with an all-day potluck
dinner. Several new board members
and representatives from Hanford,
White Bluffs and Whitstran were
present. Election of officers was
held during the forenoon. Mrs. J.
R. Ayers, re-elected as seal sale
chairman, appointed Mrs. Carroll
Pratt and Mrs. Mahoney of Prosser
as bond chairman. The following
officers were elected: Mrs. M. W.
Roop of Benton City, president; Mrs.
E. J. Brand, first vice president;
Mrs. E. W. R. Taylor of Prosser,
second vice president; Mrs. I. M.
Hartman of Benton City. secretary
and Mrs. J. E. Mulkey, treasurer.
Mrs. DeGood and Mrs. Roop were
appointed as bond directors to the
state.
In the afternoon Mrs. Buchanan.
the executive secretary of the T. B.
association was present. She gave a
very interesting and instructive talk
stressing the importance of care
ful budgeting of funds and distri
bution of literature.
A common belief that arid cli
mate will aid in the cure of a pa
tient living in a damp area is. ac
cording to Mrs. Buchanan, erron
eous. Sea level altitude has so far
proved most successful.
The ladies were very enthused at
the increasing interest shown in the
league. Mrs. Ayers, who has been
actively interested for the past 13
years, reported a total of $814.76
from seal sales with proceeds still
coming in.
Three Excellent Books
Recently Purchased
According to the January report
from the local library, the librarian
expects to have a number of new
books ready for the Juveniles soon.
The report is as follows:
Adult fiction books circulated 1290
Juvenile books __ 518
Adult non-fiction --__--___--- 112
Scout books --~»._-n_-c.-m-___.- 12
Rental books ”on. 343
Magazines loaned _----____,__ 415
‘ Total ___-_2690
Cash income from fines and rental
shelf—s29.Bo.
New borrowers registered—26.
New books recently purchased
from funds received from the Amy
M. Bartlett Bequest are:
“Stories Behind the World’s
Greatest Music," by Sigmund
Spaeth. This book gives us the hu
man side of the world's most fa
mous music and the curious and in
teresting facts that lie behind its
composition; “Oliver Wiswell," by
Kenneth Roberts, a new novel by the
author of “Northwest Passage.”
“‘Tish,” and “More Tish" by Mary
Roberts Rinehart. These books are
on the rental shelf.
Piper Speaks on
Coulee Dam Site
The Woman's Club of White
Bluffs held their February study
meeting in the club room at the
usual time. After a piano selection.
rendered by Mrs. Alex Parke, the
president introduced the guest
speaker of the afternoon. Paul A.
Piper of Hanford, Washington, of
the United States Bureau 'of Recla
mation. Mr. Piper’s topic was “The
Columbia River and Its Key De
velopment. the Columbia Basin Pro.
ject.” He gave a graphic description
of the Coulee Dam site and with
the use of several maps, explained
the'land in the various district that
would benefit by the dam at Coulee.
He also explained the work ac
complished by the survey crew in
this vicinity and of the wonderful
future that he believes lies ahead
for the Priest Rapids valley. The
‘thirty three members and guests
ithen enjoyed tea and cakes with
i Mrs. W. J. Jenkins presiding at the
Htea table which was attractively dec
lorated with a little log cabin made
,by Mrs. D. J. Burch in honor of
{Abe Lincoln’s birthday. Hostesses
gfor the afternoon were Mrs. D. J.
:Burch, Mrs. Ray Ramsey and Mrs.
iNV. J. Jenkins.
Serious Salons
Suspect Citizens
See Them Silly
Sen. Stinson says session
is still strugglini to pass
sane laws; has c ance to
get road construction
The people back home often
wonder whether we are working very
hard for the general benefit of the
state. We should probably write
from time to time and give our
version of legislation.
No matter how serious we think
we are. the people still think we are
rathEr funny. I sometimes think the
legislature is unjustly criticized.
Many think that a bill is proposed
and that if it has unquestioned merit
or the proponant has the necessary
oratorical and persuasive ability, the
bill is passed. This is just the be
ginning of the bill's journey through
the legislature. I would like to take
you behind the scenes and let you
see what goes on in the committee
rooms where these bills are referred
for study. Hours and hours are
spent to see that the bill is written
so that it will accomplish its pur
pose, will stand the test of the
courts. and that while doing good in
one place it will do no harm in an
other. We know that our hard work
has been the means of bringing out
some model laws which have been
copied word by word by other
states.
If we pass legislation too quickly.
we find that many times large dele
gations come over and claim we act
ed without giving the other side a
full hearing. so that we cannot rush
through a lot of laws at the be
ginning of the session.
The cities of our state are asking
for a number of enabling acts and
as I am chairman of the committee
on city government. it has taken up
considerable time. We try to make
it possible for cities and towns to
do the things they wish to do. but
shy away from as» much “must" leg
islation as possible. I fully believe
in the principle of having as few
laws as possible and you will no
tice that I have been very careful
in bringing out new measures.
This legislature will pmbably be
more economical than for some time
as there is quite a disposition to
give the taxpayer full consideration.
The courts decided today the ques
tion of expenses of legislators. The
legislators will be paid expense
money the same as other state em
ployees away from home on state
business. I voted against this mea
sure. However. there are a lot of
employees working for the state
getting expenses who are not as
much entitled to them as we are.
The daily papers often call at
tention to the excessive amount of
help. However, they only allowed
each Republican Senator one per
son, and then only if the employee
was fully capable. If the Senate
has 150 employees. that means each
Democrat has about three.
This morning our special commit
teehadalongconferencewiththe
Governor regarding general legisla
tion and methods of raising addi
tional revenue to take care of the
Old Age Pension Act. Each branch
of our government must undertake
to work in harmony as much as
possible.
It appears quite certain that our
Sunday Liquor laws will remain as
they are. However, there will prob
ably be higher taxes on pinball
machines.
I am on a specal sub-committee
to sift out and determine what new
roads,ifany,willbeaddedtowr
highway system. This assignment
will be of inestimable value in set
ting highway construction that so
vitally affects our district.
—Chas. 1". Stinson, Senator.
Former Hover Lad Gets
Compliments in Navy
Don Tucker. son of V. I. Tucker.
who formerly operated the store at
Hover, and who has many friends in
the community, has received signal
honor from the naval training
school at San Diego. He was ae-,
lected Honor Man for his company;
having completed his preliminary
training period.
The letter from the commander to
Mr. Tucker says: “The young man
who gains this title has proved that
during the period of training he has
performed outstanding work in a
group of 136 recruits in his com
pany. He has also demonstrated
that he is of superior type in in
dustry, attention to duty, in his abil
ity to profit from instruction and
that his personal appearance is of
a habitually higher standard than
that of the other men in his com
pany."
Young Don enlisted from Incen
ter, where the family now resided
and his many friends and neighbors
in the Hover district can well feel
proud of the youngster-’3 sum.
Boy Scouts Presented
at P.-T. A. Meeting
The P. T. A. met Wednesday evo
n'mg. Mrs. Vane Wilder as chair
man, presented the following in-
tereseting program: flag salute. led
by the boy scouts: America: Lin
coln's Gettesburg Address; trumpet
trio. James Anderson. Gene Whit
temore and Fned Thompson: pres
entation of boy scouts with Mr.
Crane as scoutmaster; girl’s trio.
Zola Shahtuck. Janet Chase and
Caroline Kauth; marimba solo. Pat
ty Higley. Speaker of the evening
was Mrs. B. Livingston.
Big Y to Freeze
Much Grass at
Kennewick Plant
Fresh marketing outlook
brighter than for sever
al years past; apples,
pears move out
The Big Y held its annual meet
ing Tuesday afternoon. February 11
and was very well attended. The
principle business consisted of re
ports from the management on the
business of the past year. President
Austin Woodyard. J. W. Hebert.
general manager. and C. Allard.
field manager made a general report
of the increasing business thmuzh
out the valley. The local district
shows an increase both in member
ship and tonnage. The hydro re
frigeration plant installed last year
worm out so mooeasfully that the
scope will be considerably increas
ed this- year. Amncements are
also being made to flee-e the ma
jor portion of the grass tonnage in
the local plant.
Apples and peers are nearly all
goneoutofthedim'ict.'l‘hestor
age plant has been full of apples.
but theyanemovingoutnowatthe
mite of one to three cars a day.
In ,the asparagus situation this
year. the outlook is very favorable
for a fresh market. Heavy rains
and floods in California and Ne
braska in different sections has both
damaged and delayed their crops
and should make a better fresh mar
ket than we have been having.
Standing of Men’s
Tournament Bowling
The Commercial: nun mm
their some up and still maintain the
lead in the city bowling league.
Won Dost
Commercial Inn ”WB7 15
Shoemaker: we W3O 22
Clothiers -_--_-..-_W-10 23
Legion “-..-WWW.--” a
nettle: WWI! 2t
[pant Grave WWW-.28 as
Kennewick Alleys "-.--”.21: as
Club ---_W__..._-WW-24 as
Penneys MW-” 32
Fire Dept. --.-..--W._._--10 38
ladle We! lands
Home Haven “-...-W.-.“ 1
Kenn Alfey 0H: ”Wu-. 12 4
Pin tuners "Wn.-WWI!) o
J. c. Penney GM: --_- 5 u
Ethel’s Tenn MW 1 u
Beckie: .--...-_--_...._._.....-. l u
Schedule. M. 14—- Ethel's Team
vs. J. C. Penney Girls: Kennewick
Alley Girls 73. Beetles end Home
Heaven vs. Pin iii-ea.
High avenue ledy—Jerlie Health.
123.
High single game—Ruth Johnson.
1'10; Jerlie nail-11. 170.
High those genes, Jet-lie Wall.
483. ,
nigh teem me. Bone Heaven.
700.
mgh team three games— Home
Heaven. 1985. -
mt Mlle.
The following tum will m for
flat piece, beginning nt 11 o'clock
Sunday:
Mitchell Met. Sunnyside.
snow White. Sunnydde.
Bill's Place. Paco.
Oasis. Paco.
Commercial Inn, Kennewick.
Eagles. Paco.
Shoemaker“: Cate. Kennewick.
Clothier‘s. Kennewick
Legion. Kennewick.
Club, Kennewick.
Towinsenders Will
Have Mass Meeting
'rhe Townsend mm meeting of
the fourth conclusions! aux-let
council willbeheldnttbeChrbtun
church Sunday afternoon st 2 o'-
clock. February 16. mere will be u
speaker for the meeting.
Must Be a Republican
“firmmmwmm
democwtsmdotnznow."nm
fellow remarked yummy I; he
saw them on the bank door:
“Cloud on account of “man's
Birthday." "nucleus the“
JustbenuuetheMMt
bit-mm!”
Pomona Petitions
Continuation of
Dies Committee
Ask state appropriation
for enforcement of egg
disease law; subordi
nates submit reports.
Benton County Pomona Grange.
which met in regular session at Fm
ley Pbbruary Bth. was especially
honored by having present State
Home Economics Chairman Sister
Anna Slavin. State Lecturer Brother
Ira Shea. State Chaplain Sister
Lillian Swayze. Deputy Brother Carl
Williams. Brother Ted Berry. editor
of Grange New's. Sister Berry. Bro
ther Joe Slavin. his mother. daugh
ter Joanne. Sister Jennie Shea. the
two Shea boys and Sister Tullock
of Star Grange in Franklin county.
All officers were present and all
granges represented except White
Bluffs. There were 111 present in
the afternoon with 250 for the sup
per and program.
The Chaplain reported Slater Pon
eat of White Bluffs ill in the Yakima.
hospital. Sisters Shields and Bell
and Brother Enzlea had been re
membered with flowers and were re
covering from recent litmus.
The Home Economics choirmnn
reminded the members of the H. E.
meeting at Vole February 22nd. at
10:00 am. This meeting is not for
cancer; only but for anyone inter
ested in this phese of our work. Each
will bring a paper sock lunch and
coffee will be furnished by the Vole
ladies. The meeting will close at
8:80 or 4:00.
Btnte Lecturer Shoe held a con
ference of ell lecturer- in the eve
ninc.
the W reported:
Current fund sllßsl
Saving fund ism
$285.00
Sister Merceniene Arrestouinl we:
installed Mom.
Brother Lmn Oolley and Fred
Wilson reported for the agriculture
committee.
A meeting of wheat growers and
others was held Rbruary 7th at
Benton City. R. D. Merty. sec. of
the ottte Farm Bureau and sec. of
the Wn. Wheat League. m pree
ent end melyeed eeverel plans to
eecuie parity prices for wheat. A
very comprehensive chart. showing
the position or agriculture in menu!
to other industries. we: need. On
Roma-y 14th 0. similar meeting will
heheldethflettheumepleoe
with the nine speaker. Brother
Wilson ettended e committee meet
ing in apokene Jenuery 1347 when
all 89 counties were mounted.
Re («and the sentiment in the m
to be for mutating quote. the
Form Bum. m League and
Grunge are cooperating in getting
one term progrun (or the North
west.
The was of Terrace might:
Orange in Yakima. county the hav
locum-anyw-tyuthem
lull tummy 14th to whichfihc
mammammmm
mmheaooveredduhlunch
eon.
A communication from grcnge
hecdquerten chm a Pomona num
bership in the county at 1133.
Sister Tuncck' invited our men
hentovisittheirnentl’omonoin
Min county which will be It
2:00 p.m. February 15th at Colum
bie Volley. She did not remein for
the evening meeting as it was her
own gauge meeting night and she
(Continued on Page 4)
C.I.D. Project Approved
A hem nun Wuhmcton. 00.
today to this paper carries the new
that the Oohunbh Irritation WPA
mjeet for “2.350 had been ap
pmved. m ulna-um we: fined
by Seam:- Women and Constell
mn Knube am.
New Rail Schedules
Move Up Mail Time
Because of a chance in mall
m. beginning next Sunday.
Retina-ter I". H. Lincoln lacuna the
followlnc aohedulea for mailing at
the local Mince:
Declining Sunday. February 10th
muahouldbeinthepoatoffloeby
10:20 am.. in order to be forwarded
via Northern Pacific towards Seat
tleorvlaß.Pg&B. towards Port
land.
This will be about one half hour
earlier than the present schedule.
arrival tlme at Portland ME p.m.
After 10:20 am. any mail dropped ln
the poatoflioe up to 6:16 p.m. will be
{molded the same day.
The momma traln makes air-mall
connections at Portland for deliv
ery at California points the follow
lnc naming. .
Ihr beet alt-mall connection. for
Mn points mail Md he in
the mm by 10:” an.
NO. 46

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