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The Kennewick courier-reporter. [volume] (Kennewick, Wash.) 1939-1949, June 18, 1942, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093044/1942-06-18/ed-1/seq-8/

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8
U. S. Loans Fill
Real Need in
Farm Financing
Project renewed by bill
signed last week; 20
years to pay
Land Bank Commissioner loans
will continue to be available to
farmers of Benton county under the
terms of legislation signed last week
by President Roosevelt, C. W.
Dykes. secretary-treasurer of the
Benton County National Farm Loan
Association. announced this week.
Original authorization for these
loans expires June 1.
~ Land Bank Commissioner loans
usually are written as second mort
gage loans in connection with Fed
eral Land Bank Loans, thus permit
ting loans of as much as 75 percent
of the appraised agricultural value
of Jar-ms where that much credit is
needed and is justified by the se
curity. Under certain conditions.
they may also be written as first
mortgage loans.
Interest rate on Land Bank Com
missioner loans is 5 percent, and the
usualterm of the loan is 20 years,
semi-annual payments on the prin
cipal retiring the loan by the end of
its term.
,“Originally authorized in- 1933 as
an emergency masure.” Dykos said,
“Commissioner loans have filled a
real need in farm financing. They
have enabled thousands of farmers
to consolidate indebtedness at low
er rates or! interest and begin to
make progress inseam out or debt.
They have helped many tenants be
come farm owners. And of course,
during the depression, they made it
possible (for thousands of farmers to
keep :famrs they otherwise would
have lost if such loans had not been
available.
"Cammissioner loans are made 'by
' the {Federal Farm Mortgage Corpor
ation through Metal Land Banks
and are serviced by local national
(arm loan associations, exactly as
Federal Land Bank loans are serv
iced." ‘ '
~ As ruhe home reappears, horse
“ midlng becomas aristocmtic and
itbegmsmo'lookasthough it may be
:styHSh to walk. ,
Buv .Funnlfl'una How
Tapestry - Covered SOP A. BE D
—Smart Modern Design .
-—Large Bedding Space
—Automatic Lock Hinge
—-Super Bilt Durability
Twice the usefulness at one low
economy price . . ;' that’s What you
get when you select this attractive
and versatile couc‘h. Built With
resilent “no-sag” spring construc
tion in the seat and back cushions,
Hardwood Breakfast Set, $21.50
STURDY CONSTRUCTION -
Five-piece set, finished in a mellow natural
tone and gaily decorated with red' or green trim
and picturesque design. Extension table, Four
chairs.
Hardware 6- Furniture Co.
Blur» FURNITURE How
55:. V .. .‘ ' ... :.
WASHINGTON
Local Police “Discover”
New Rubber Source
Rubber will win the war, accord
ing to the latest. propaganda.
If this is true. we've got it cinch
ed right now, for Kennewick’s chief
of police has located a weed grow
ing wild here that has all the prop
erties of crude rubber and there’s
plenty of the stuff growing wild.
While the stuff acts like a milk
weed, it isn't. Sampleare to_be sent
to the state college for identification
and an investigation undertaken to
determine just what use might be
made of the plantand its juice.
The “milk' makes a grand paste
—dried a little into a soft .ball it
acts like bubble gum, stretches and
snaps Iback into shape. Anyway,
Frank Visger and the police are go
ing to learn more about it.
Maybe the Japs did .us some good
after all when they cut ofif our for
eign rubber supply!
Ladies Stage Dress
Parade at Golf Links
Last Thursday four threesomes
were in «play on Ladies’ Day at the
golf club. This was the first of a.
series of ladder toumamems. Agnes
Spreen was first and Lucille Jones,
second.
On Sunday the ladies had a mas—
querade tournament as the ' four
somes were called, the members who
teed off to play wearing the article
of clothing found in the bundles they
had selected. "The "dress parade”
was very amusing. Agnes Spreen in
a clown suit, Mrs. EBehrman in a
net and lace dinner dress, Mrs;
Beste in a lovely old fashion gowng
Mrs. Stone was dressed as “Lil Bo
Peep,” Billy Gravenslund in a shorts
play suit and straw hat. Mrs. Cheney
was in a 1918 f-lufify chiffon party
gown, Mrs. Vibber and Pete Linn as
cowboys, Mrs. Fyfe in a white dress
with “miles” of skirt, Mrs. Steele as
‘our bathing beau-ty, Ruth Beste was
the playboy of the group, with Lu
cille Jones as his partner in ankle
length con-notes. The Judges are
still deadlocked as to who won the.
costume prize.
‘ Today (Thursday) eleven ladies
played the second ladder series, with
Agnes Spreenas first and Ella Linn
as second. After refreshments some
or the group played bridge.
it makes a handsome, trim sofa dur'
ing the day, a buoyant, comfortable
bed at night. Graceful modern de'
sign is statefully accepted by Wide,
flat tappedarms. Durable tapestry
cover 'in several colors.
'ron'rnnm COUNTRY!
Notes of Benton
County Men in
the Armed Forces
Dear Mr. Editor:
The second Courier-Reporter ar
rived here‘ and I want to take this
opportunity to express my apprecia
tion and to thank you for your that
lulness for sending me the news
from the old home town.
Believe me, its really nice to get all
the news about the people I know
and about the communities I know
so well.
,I have not lived-in Kennewiok for
several years, having been employed
on the coast near Bellingham prior
to enlisting in the navy, but my folks
still ureside at Finley and I have al
ways received the Courier from
them.
I I am stationed here at «the navy
pier, attending an aviation school.
The people in this city are very pat
riotic and itreat the men in uniform
like royal people.
A :Again I want to thank you for
your kindness and will look forward
to receiving the paper.
Sincerely yours, ‘
ROGER. GEMORE,
Co. 12, 'Sec. K, Navy Pier,
Chicago, Illinois |
United States Navy and
' . Marine Corp, Inc.
Dear [Ralph and Staff:
In behalf of the loeal boys, now in
the service, this letter of apprecia
tion is directed to those whom have
made it poSsisble ‘for us to receive the
local paper. ‘
We are all now present at this
writing. Upon discussing the old
times at home, the first subject (aft
er fihe glnls) that we came to was
the Kennewick Carrier-Reporter. ,
We have all gone through the pre
>llminary training. This is the tough
:est part of rthe service, after the first
‘shots and military suaightzfing out,
it isn’t long until you become ac
customed to the routine. We have]
Unfinished
High Chair
$2.95
Fluted has]? posts
megs, wide-set to keep
their rrrom tipping.
Safety strap keeps
baby from sliding out
THE KENNEWICK. (WASH.) COURIER-REFORM
The Courier-Reporter
invites our readers to
write or phone in
news of service men
for use in this column.
all come £llloth in first class con
dition. a
One thing' that has cheered us on
(like the local paper) is the new pay
bill that has been passed. Now we
can patronize the San Diego water
front more thoroughly.
Gratefully yours,
Pvt. James T. O‘Neill, USM.C.
Pvt. Walter A. Ehni, USMC.
Leon J. Millak, U. s. N.
va-t. Robert E. O’Neill, USMC.
Eddie W. Winkler, U. S. N.
'Arthur P. Pasche, U. S. N.
Dear Sir:
, I have just received the Kenne
wick Courier, and I want you to
’knov? how much I appreciate having
‘it sent to me. It means more than
‘just getting a paper. it means I can
know what’s going on back home. It
gives a gent something to look for
ward to from one week to another.l
I think all the other boys feel the
same way as I do. I want to thank
you again.
Yours truly,
HOWARD MUNSON
Bishop’s Point, Oahu, 'l'. H.
Five Daughters Spend
Vacation With Father
(Left Out Last Week)
} WHITE BLUES—The five young
‘daughters of Mr. and Mrs. A. W.
Borden, Dolores. Kabherln Jane,
Agnes, Mary Ann, and Veronica, who
have .been in Walla Walla. durlng
!the school year with their mother,
and have joined their father on the
ranch for tne vacaltion period. Mrs.
Borden will remain «in Walla Walla
for a while.
1 Mr. and Mrs. Hemmn Fulstnow,
Falls City and their two children.
Raymond 'and Darrell, left Monday
d5Ol- their home after spending the
week-end with Mr. and Mrs. Edward
Schilling. Frustnow is a nephew of
Mrs. Mam-ice Hi'tdhcock aha child
ren, Richard, Sam and Kathleen, re
turned Saturday to their home in
Sisters. Oregon after mending the
past two weeks with Mrs. Hitch
cock’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. J.
O’Larey.
Mr. and Mrs. I m Bailey 01’
Miles City, Montana, who have been
visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Roy Van Cleave for the week-end.
left Monday to visit friends in Pasco
Yakima and Naches.
Mr. and Ml 3. (marks West or New
Lennox arrived Saturday and will be
Employed with. Fred Mehrer on the
;s. V. Fanning cattle ranch this sum
lmer. . -
Mrs. s. V. Running accompanied
hyMrs:R.E.gMfiesaners. J. E.
Leander and son, David, were Sun
nyslde visitors Penn-day.
Mr. and Mrs. Wlll Cream of m
lensbum were in White Bluffs Sun
day, calling at the E. S. Horton and
Jones Francis hm. They also
,vlsited the Midway Minn. 00n
;ra'bhisconhrolhmxseopeuwwratthe
lEllensburg substation for the Bon
neville 'Power Administration.
Mrs.A.J.lnfmzsdtWhiteßlufis
received word that. her uncle, Earl
Baker, passed away in Seattle on
Thursday. Mrs. Lottus, acoompan:
ied her sister, Mrs. Rona Reider 0!
Yakima and her, parents, Mr. and;
Mrs. Mahony of Prosser to Seatfle
i on Friday. -
John F. Johnson, auto mechanic
at Midway substation, has moved
from the Ira Flagler much at Ver
nitatofaneGeo.onasehouseinwwn.
I Mr. and Mrs. Wilson Gibson at
|Oascade Dock were week-end guests
:at the Wm. R. Kirby home. Mrs.
IGibsan (nee Miss Marie Lovgrin)
iwas married May 3. The dihsons
deft (or their home in Portland, Ore
;gon madamnocompamed by Mrs.
thsons’ grandfather. Wm. B. Kirby,
who will spend the next two months
with his son Burton at Kelso, and
with relatives in Seattle and Sno
homish, abo with his daughta, Mrs.
Peter Strand at Cascade Locks. Miss
Veatrl Lovgrin will accompany the
Gibsons and remain in Portland in
definitely with 'her sister, Mrs. Gib
son. Gibson will report for active
military duty my, June 12. ,
Wm.,pa.mes, anployed as sales
mandn the White-BWMemanule
company has accepted a positiun in
fizhe Sulmrfine Grocery and (men
toad products store opened June 1
byK. V. SainSmry. -
‘ me U. S. ‘vings Bmd Pledge
Campaign is a vilege 'and an ap
pommity cfor very income earner
to stand shoal a to shoulder with
our fighting an by backing them
up with guns d tam, ships and
planes. .
I 's'to'i sirloin—sm mums I
Honolulu. 'l‘. H‘
MEYER?
. PAY DAY
: WAR
BOND DAY
Local 4-H’ers
Take Part in
Camp Program
Annual convention has
interesting events for
youth of state -
1 4-1-1 club members who attended
‘annual club camp at Washington
state college. June 8-12 studied many
vital problems this year.
'mie nine-hundred-and-fifty mem
bers of the camp were divided into
groups of forty members each. Each
group attended three demonstra
tions and one discussion class each
day. Demonstrations were on home
repairs. garden pest control. [am
and home safety. seeing the victory
garden through. marketing dairy
products. food preservation and
brooding chickens. Discussion topics
were “What (-41-! Members Can Do
To Help Win the War. “'What De
mocracy Means To Me,” and “Nutri
tion."
Play was not omitted from the
program. :Alice Marie Ash of Hover
was State Winner in this quiz pro
gram “Stamp Stack-up." Opal Wat.
kins of Kennewick Highlands re
ceived honorable mention for the
many articles she contributed to the
“Daily owl"—officiai camp paper.
Mary Soper and Mr. Everett Dague.
represented Benton County in the‘
Candle Lighting ceremony. mi
lampson, Rosemary Watkins andl
Opal Watkins of the Kennewick
Sheepherders represented Benton
County in the “Service at Horne"
pmmamasoneottheleadingsheep
production counties of Washington.‘
La Rhee Montgomery and Beverly
Gagner played a harmonica duct
and Elva Sutton played her trumpet
on the KWSC talent broadcast Mon
day, June 8.
Manbers of the delegation visit
edeverycornerotthecoiiegecam-
pus. Lois Bennett. Esther Beinhart.
Mary Soper and Donna Mayer went
many of their spam minutes in the
museum at natural history.
The department of veterinary
science, the dairy hams. the home
economics department. the dormi
}tory ,ldtchens. and the swimmim
pools were other points {-H'ers found
especially interesting.
In Spokane the delegation visited
the Davenport Hotel. Spokane Falls.
LKGiA radio station and banqueted at
‘the Spokane Hotel. The only plea
‘as delegates arrived in Benton
County was that there could be an
other camp again next year! »
Other ' manbers attending were
Margery Dye, Don. Grimshalw, Rank
Livingston. Alice Jacobean. Anna
Rose Vrosby, Maxine Schmeizu'.
James Biliinsaley and Albert Belter.
Alias Margue- rite Berry and w. ml
’Skuse. -
Public Health Head
To Live in Kennewick
Dr. Robert Ripley,whowul lave
active chame of the new Benton
ll’ranknn health center, mind me
cently andismaunsammts
«w the menu): of the center. It
wmbe located in the basementot
the com-t muse In Pascoand will
Temploy. in addition to the doctor, a.
\sanmman, two nurses and u out.
‘T-henurses'wmbemeommtymmes
’ofbdthco‘m'ties.
Dr.Ripley,whouaeeptalnlnthe‘
United States Public mu: Service.
hasrentedahomeinxennewlck end
wlnmovehlsfamilyherem 1.
They we now 11m at Walla Walk
on accommt of the acute honing
shortage here. His home was in
Chapmqua, New York. where he
engaged in private meme. .
CHERRY PACKERS
WANTED!
Packers’ wages piece work rate, plus a 15% bonus for those who
stay throughout the season. _
. - WorklnComfort
We are now equipped to maintain comfortable temperatures in the
. packing room. Not too hot; not too cold
Choose Your Job
We have several different jobs you can do if you do not want to
double row face on cherries. We pack a heavy tonnage of
Lamberts, thus providing a longer work season.
APPLY NOW
McK. DESGRANGES, Manager
YAKIMA FRUIT GROWERS ASS’N
KENNEWICK
Local Skating Rink
Features Ladies’ Night
file management of the Columbia
Rink has set aside tonight. Friday.
June 20. as a night for the ladies to
show their prowess as skaters at
the local rink. This night has been
designated us Ladies' Night. and two
ladies will be admitted (or the price
of one. The 100-.1 rink is open five
nights a week. Tuesday. Wednesday.
many. Someday and Sunday.
Machinist's Mate
1 Norman Clifford Mclnturtf of
}Kennewick, has successfully com
pleted the required course at study
and will receive the rating of Avia
‘tlon Machinist's Mate. when he
lgraduates on June 20, at the Naval
‘Alr School in Seattle. Washington.
icecordlng to word just received from
the Thirteenth Naval District. Young
Momma, who is a. graduate or the
Kennewlck high schol, where he
starred in football. enlisted in the
‘U. 8. Navy on October 4.
umaybewflxhttohwea
willofymxrmbutmeww
of a rich uncle is a. pretty
Museum.
mm $331113? Dad
Timely Glitz He'll Rally Amine!
'Towncraf t Shirts
Jim never hue too may
Mummtplmemm
thxshfluer’sbeywithem.
denim.o!Benloruedm
clothinmrtmmm.
colorful stripe. or deny
whites!
Summer Ties ‘
Smart mam
'hold their9B¢
shape - resist
wrinkles! j
'8“.
U. 8. Put. OM.
—The Penney Way Is The Thrift Way— 3
W
k.c.PENN—E—§ Efmpiéuy,lml
'— KENNEWIeK. WAsmNQTON-
AT
Gfl/fl/ ”M
WOW!“
mum's
SWIM
TRUNKS
$1.19
or myon nun. web
hem“ am.
Thursday, June 11. .1
N
Power Employee. 6;
For Rubber Salvage
Members of (me '
Light Co. organizatmrfi
district have had new M“
ed 'to their participgum m ...
tion-wide scrap rubber m”. ‘5
Bkm. district mum, h. I.
a $5.00 cash prim to be “H.
the mnploye who turn; in W ‘.
eset. quantity at the Mn
pany office here. Q.
Urging minty emplom ‘0 ~
their homes from cellu- (o M‘.‘
salvage rubber. 81:11] “N“
no item. whether it he “a".
or pencil erasers. m. m I“.
be overlooked in the “I'M h
to further the war 01‘0“.
Rubber contributed by“. ’
8.: L. employe will be m ‘ '
company office to W:
Winner of Skill's M .m~
Then placed at the M
disposu through locu m‘_
nous.
r “Who ‘1 manhu- {ln ~
when you couldn’t get, . ~'
im a ducked we," - h
Mac. "because be u. M
aonnbody would (think he . ‘
gambler?"
V' -r
Fernando-II“! at,
SPORT SHIRTS
$1.19
I '
Cool. W- *
thtt you can be In
war him we!!! g
am am .......‘.....‘1
suck Sock-. 3 p. "a:

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