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The Kennewick courier-reporter. [volume] (Kennewick, Wash.) 1939-1949, December 18, 1941, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093044/1941-12-18/ed-1/seq-4/

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, DIREC.. N- ° THE 4 MERCYS -° .
Ends SATURDAY, December 20
SPENCER TRACY THE THREE
HEDY LAMARR MESQUITEERS ,
“1 Take This Woman” “Prairie Pioneers”
SUNDAY - MONDAY, Dec. 21-22
.' ‘ It’s A Riot of Laughs!
WéCANTOR-i sin-5‘ M"
“ronww e" - ;em
MOTHERS" -
«is W
flint ““'iég'éu‘a’afi“3‘2u¥£ fitflkmi g“
TUESDAY-WEDNESDAY, 23 - 24
“722/3774 V A . Lo .
_Momomnr R ““3 “‘Se
.. rm ~ ussell Hayden
[ABIo/CIIIMGO _. m
', mew “Amiga QWENN: “TWO IN A TAXI”
Miss Mildred Hulse, daughter of
John fluke, (Burning, Net, and Mr.
Cliflord Chiminan, son of Mrs. Ada
Chapman of Fair-mom, Nah, were
married with a shuplae ring ceremony
at eight o'clock Wednwday evening
in the presence of immediate rela
mesandclose'friendsinvbheGer-
man mtheran church parsonage by
Rev. M. C. Kauth.
The couple was attended by Mrs.
Bert Winslow, sister of the groom,
and Mr. {Herbert Kipper. After the
ceremony a large crowd gathered at‘
the Winslow home where the three
'¥ideweddmg cake was cut by the
Mrs. Chapman was a mdtmte of
Belvedere high school in Nebraska.
The groom has ‘.been employed at
Church's Grape Juice tactory. The
young couple will make their. home
in Kennewick.
Joseph A. Pagano, or! Kennewick,
and ‘ Margarete Seinyoo, Burbank,
were united in marriage Sunday
morning in Coeur d’Alene, Idaho.
The young couple will make their
home in Walla Walla, where Mr.
Pagano is employed. ‘
Miss Garnet Hutton and Charles
Wheeler were married at two o’clock
this artemoon in (demand. The
Rev. T. G. Nelson performed the
ceremony at his home. The bride
is employed at the telephone of
fice and the bridegroom is with
the Babcock on 00.
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey White an
nounced the marriage of their
dauglrter, Frances to P. Eugene
Blott, son of Mr. and Mrs. P. E.
Blobt of Bloomfield, lowa on Fri
day, December 12 at Tacoma. The
bride wore a soldier blue suit. The
attendants were Vicky White, sis
ter of the bride, as bridesmaid, and
DeForrest Edge, as best man. Mrs.
Blott is a graduate of the Ken-
Hulse-Chapman
SEINYOO—PAGA‘NO
BUTTON - WHEELER.
WHITE-BLOTT
Pasco ”EVER-TV Pasco
_——_——————
SATURDAY, ONLY—from 1 p.m.
. {gig “America s ':3-1 00W“:
T'T'AUTRY’ M
:-,-. A. v G / lmuuc Haunt
' : Ifizz-2.2;:-;:-.1.:;:= fir“:;~.~... - .
-:~K M“ with SMILEY BURNETIE .MA WRIXON
________________——
Sunda - Manda Tues. ' Wed.
y y @W sscnn “““1
ANN SHERIDAN ~- sesaflphv'ff. “1
JACK OAKIE . spy mus
MARTHA RAYE _ "’ ”VF
NAVY? JAM; »
; BLUES .; w'E‘KVEn . , _
rr’s eons or FUN! REG‘EOV‘E S l. _i
___________________——
FOR CHRISTMAS DAY
A YANK IN THE R.A.F. _
newick high schol in 1937 and the
Capital Business College in Salem,
Oregon for the past year.
, She has been in the employ out
the construction department of the
P. EP. 8; 1.. company. The couple
will live in Tacoma. "
Richland Boy Gives Life
In Defense of Country
HIGHLAND—m Riemand com
munity was saddened Tuesday mom
“mg by a message from the War de
parunent received by Mrs. Alice
‘Van Fossen that her son, Tom Van
Fossen had been killed in the dc.-
d’ense of his country aboard a battle
éshlp in or near Pearl Harbor.
Tom, a first/class seaman, was a
graduate of the local high school and
enlisted in the navy following his
graduation in May, 1940. Tom was
born and raised in Richland and
was one of Richland's outstanding
young men.
He is survived by his mother, Alice
Van Fbssen, his grandmother, Mrs.
L. Van Fossen, one brother, Ben and
one sister, Annette, all of Richland.
The whole community joins ers.
van {Fbssen and family in sympathy
over the loss of their son, who has
given his young life in the defense at
his country. Tommy’s cheerhrl,
happy disposition will 10118 be re
membered by all who knew him.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Culp of Rich
land received a telegram Friday eve
ning from the 'War Department that
their son Donald Culp was wounded
in action defending his country.
Donald was a second class seaman
and was aboard the ill-fated Ari
zona. Don is a native son of Rich
land and following his gradfiation
from the local high school with the
class of 1941, enlisted in the navy.
Funeral services were held in
Richland Tuesday morning for Ed
ward M. Crain, 86, who died in-Rich
, land lfollowing a lingering illness. He
was übom in Lafayett, Ohio. He
leaVes no known melatives.
U.S.D.A. Warns
Farmers About
Scarcnty of Labor
Urge p rompt repair of
all farm machinery;
suggest cooperatives
Farmers of Benton county are in
formed .'by the local U.S.D.A. Defense
Board that available farm labor in
1942 is expected to be much less than
in 1941; that new farm machinery
in 1942 isexpected to be less than
46 percent of normal and farmers
should Contact their local machinery
dealers to get repairs for 1943 use.
Perhaps no new crawler type tract
ors will be available .for 1942 and it
may be necessary to repair orphan
machines, but in many cases it costs
more to repair them than they are
worth.
Farmers cannot expect machinery
parts for at least 90 days after the
order is placed, unless it should be
held in stock locally. Wheat :farm—
ers are urgently requested to _make
a careful survey of all their ma
chinery, determine what par-ts are
needed for 1942 operations and or
der these giving numbers of parts
needed. Check each machine thoro
ly and correct minor troubles that
might become aggravated and cause
breakdowns later.
If in doubt as to how ti repair your
machine, check with your local deal
er. Plan to avoid overloading or
overtaxing any machine. Study its
lubrication requirements carefully
and lfOllOW "them definitely. Share
your repairing facilities and know
ledge with your neighbors. Plan
cooperative use of machines to avoid
purchase of new pieces unless ab
solutely essential. It would be wise
to contact your local Smith-Hughes
teacher to find out what {facilities
are available for repairing farm
machinery in Smithanughes shops.
Be sure and sell all available scrap
iron after it has been inspected, but
retain all usealble parts for repairs
or other farm use. If farmers are
The Taxes You Pay Are All
INVESTMENT
In Democracy
Every real American has an important
role to play in the National Defense
Program —— a part that can be played
effectively by looking ahead and
SAVING. Because of the necessity of
defense, taxes are increasing. So SAVE
for taxes the taxes you sayare an
Investment in Democracy. SAVE, also,
to buy United States DefenSe Bonds
and you invest not only in democracy
but in your own personal financial
welfare for the years to come.
So come on America, let’s look ahead,
plan, and save regularly . . let’s do our
part in the National Defense Program
by being prepared to Invest in Democ
racy.
Nationalßank of Commerce
KENNEWICK BRANCH
m KENNEWICK. SWASH.) (”Um-REPORTER
of Seattle
labor rodent Deposit 1m Oman.
KENNEWICK
I. 6. WEST. luau:
to maintain their requested de
fense production for 1942 it is im
perative that larmers at once make
these necessary adjustments on their
fanm equipment.
Hartford Masonic Lodge
Elects New Officers
WHITE BLU‘EF‘S The annual
election of officers of Hanford lodge
F. and A. M. was held in the Ma
sonic hall last Wednesday evening.
IA. J. Manousos was elected master:
Francis B. Moody, senior warden;
R. S. 'Reierson, junior warden, all
of White Bluffs, and J. H. Evett
was re-elected secretary; George
MoConnachie re-elected treasurer,
both of Hanford.
George 'E. Burford. past command
er of John Lindblad post of the Am
erican Legion, who has been a resi
dent 'of Hanford for over thirty years
and who moved to White Bluf-fs two
years ago to occupy the E, C. Cole
man house on the Bleakley ranch,
moved to Selah last Wednesday to
make his home with his old friend
SF. Bleakley. Mr. Bleakley will be
remembered as one of the‘ pioneer
fruit growers of White Bluffs for
over thirty years, who left here
sorne five years ago to enter busi
ness in Selah.
Ida May Wiehl, the nine-year-old
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. M. M.
Wiehl, local pioneer residents, hav
ing been informed [by her school
teacher that we all should invest
our savings in government bonds,
came home Friday afternoon and in
formed her parents she would pur
chase a bond. After counting her
life-time savings, she found she
had 1150 pennies, some nickles,
dimes and quarters, enough to pur
chase a government bond.
Nineteen members of the White
Bluffs grange, also ten members of
the Hanford grange, attended the in
stallation of=Benton county Pomona
officers at Vale grange Saturday.
Sister Fleming of Benton City gave
an interesting talk on labor and food
conditions in England. Commission
er I. M. Hartman returned Tuesday
from a commissioners meeting with
Governor Langley at Olympia, where
The
E. H. BEHRMAN, mete,
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