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The Kennewick courier-reporter. [volume] (Kennewick, Wash.) 1939-1949, April 08, 1943, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093044/1943-04-08/ed-1/seq-4/

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4
New Officers Elected at
Highland Club Meeting
Highlands—The Highlands Wo
man’s Club met Friday, Aprli
2nd. The election of officers
was held resulting in the follow
ing elections: president, Mrs.
Ferguson: vice president, Mrs. Joe
Watkins; treasurer, Mrs. Frank
Lampson; secretary, Mrs. Wallace
Preston. Wm. G. Stevens of the
USO gave a very interesting talk
on “What the USO means to
our boys and girls in the service.”
Bridal Shower Sunday
For Yvonne Huttebal‘l
Highlands—Miss Theo Lampson
gave a bridal shower in honor
of Mrs. Douglas Hutteball at the
Frank Davis home in Pasco last
Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Hutte
ball will be remembered as Miss
Yvonne Davis.
Harold Foraker was home over
the week end to visit his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Foraker.
Mr. and Mrs." W. Robert Ross
and their mece3, CharFCtte and
Ilene Kurtn, all of Grand Toulee,
were down t 3 spend Sunday at
the home 0:“ Mrs Ross’ brodler, E.
C. Peddicord
Mrs. Fred Culp was a guest of
Mrs. G. T. Moore Wednesday of
last week.
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, One of a series of twelve
advertisements about the men who manage PP&L
- ~ ~ business in Oregon and Washington
. When storms" thunder along the coast you’ll find
our men working hardest —running new lines around
wash-outs, clearing away fallen trees, anchoring a
. cable on some wind-swept point. In spite of every
p . precaution, the “big blows” mean trouble. And when
service can’t be rerouted, the lines have to be fixed.
3 This job of maintaining the vital flow of electricity,
‘ ' year in and year out, is one of the biggest responsibili
‘ . ties of every power company in the country. It puts
'the biggest premium on common sense, and teamwork,
L and the backing of experienced men who can handle
. the job under any condition. . .
l, That’s the kind of organization our men have been
building up for years—an organization made up 'of
i all twelve PP&L districts, working together on their
i . own and each other’s problems. In fact, it is the basis
' of PP&L’s over-all service record—one of the reasons
l why our more than 90,000 customers last year were
; able to use 570,000,000 KWH of electricity—why resi
} _dential rates are 43% below the nation’s average.
Sports News and Views
By Roy Voiles
Well it looks like the sopho
mores are the champion softball
players. Anyway as far as Rich
land is concerned. It took a real
close game between the juniors
and the sopromores to prove it,
though. It truly looked like it
might be curtains for the sopho
mores in the last inning when the
juniors had the bases loaded and
a fairly hard hitter up~ but with
two outs against them. He hit
the ball far out into deep center
field but the saddening or joyous
thing about it was that the batter’s
brother caught theball and threw
away—or should I say cost the
juniors’ chances of winning. The
sophomores hence won the cham
pionship 10-3.
The juniors in the meantime
fought just as hard to play the
sophomores for the championship
as did the sophomores to win it.
They, the juniors, defeated the
freshmen once, the seniors twice
and the sophomores zero times.
Here is some pleasant news—
if anything can be pleasant in‘
Richland just about this time—-forl
the anglers of the school or sur-‘
rounding viCinity. And that is‘
that the good old fishing season
opens April 4, next Sunday. That
nice bit.of “bait” means to get
out the fishing tackle and other‘
necessary equipment and to get
O The Seaside region is known far and wide as one of
the Northwest’s most inviting and popular vacation
spots. But, only in recent years has this district enjoyed
the stability that comes from having a high percentage of
permanent residents. New developments, new activities,
today make Seaside a busy place the year around. In the
same way, the stability that results from the widely
them oiled and cleaned up so that
you take a nice picnic lunch—no,
really it isn’t too early to have a
picnic, not in Washington it isn’t,
if it were back in 12-degrees-below
,zero Wyoming, then it would be
:different. The good old hull-heads,
white fish, carp and bass will be
waitin’ down at that ole Swimmin’
hole so don’t forget to be there this
Sunday to start the season out
right. You all deserve a rest.
From the way they talk, ditching
school to go fishing won’t be al
lowed.
I wonder how many of you fel
lows or girls, too, play tennis?
Not table tennis but the real thing.
If any of you do, I will person
ally challenge any of you to a
game. I, myself, don’t know
whether they have any courts in
Richland but if the don’t we can
play in Kennewick or Pasco.
I got to thinking about a little
joke about sports that I heard a
long time ago but I guess maybe
I hadn’t better tell it not that it
isn’t fit to print but just because
it might be worse than the other
one I wrote. Anyway the fellow
was almost ?) another R. L. Riggs,
but he quit playing tennis because
he couldn’t stand the “racquet.”
Ohhh! I’m going back into hiber
nation.
Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Stephenson
vacated their home on the Colum
bia by the Richland pam and
moved to Sunnyside Tue-.day.
THE KENNEWICK ‘(WASHJ OOURiER-REPORTER
‘ MITCHELL C. THORN (left) District Manager at Seaside since 1931, started
in with PP&L 22 years ago as a laborer; worked his way up as lineman, service
man, local agent and chief clerk to become Manager at Pomeroy, where he served
two years before assuming present responsibilities. “Mitch” has been highly
active in Civilian Defense; has been appointed by.the Governor as State Lighting
Consultant for Seaside area. (Here seen examining crushed rock for airport
’ runways with electric crusher operator Robert Schauer.)
diversified activities of all 12 PP&L operating districts
make for a rugged, dependable electric system. Because
PP&L serves a‘complete cross-section of the great Co
lumbia Basin, users all over the system have their electric
service protected against local adversities. Through the
years they have found benefits of this business-managed
system operation consiStently reflected in lower rates.
Hover Drive Brings
$253.50 to Red Cross
Finley—The Hover community
has finished its Red Cross drive
and turned in $253.50 to the fund.
Mrs. J. R. Ayers had charge of the
,drive and was assisted by Mrs.
Harry Hampton and Mrs. William
‘Mills.
Mrs. Bill Piert of Kennewick
was a dinner guest of Mrs. Dan
Gerber Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs.
Bill Piert have recently leased
their ranch out and moved to Ken
newick.
Mr. and .Mrs. Wallace Preston
and_ son, Billie, of Kennewick, were
dinner guests Monday night of
Mr. and Mrs. E. Sherry.
Mr. and Mrs. Ellsworth O’Hair
and son, Curtis, were dinner vis
itors of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Carratt
Saturday.
Mrs. Henry Piert, Mrs. Albert
Piert and three children were Pas
co visitors Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Brown
were business visitors in Pasco
Saturday.
Mrs. W. L. Nearents and daugh
ter, Betty Lape, and Wade Whar
ton, all of Pasco visited Mr. and
Mrs. Arlie Glassner Monday. Betty
Lape is a sister of Mrs. Glassner.
Mrs. J. R. Ayers attended the
Woman’s club meeting on the Ken
newick Highlands Friday and was
one of the hostesses.
Two Kennewick Boys
Remain in Ft. Douglas
Highlands-—Merlin Giles was
still at Fort Douglas, Utah ac
cording to the letter received the
first of the week. Melvin Pulliam
and Merlin are the only two Ken
newick boys left there of the
twenty boys who left Kennewick
and Pasco together. 1
\Vic Kippas writes that he has
been sent from Offallen, 111.. to
Detroit, Mich., where he is at
tending a mechanical school.
Mrs. Vera Campbell called on
Mrs. Fred Giles Monday after
noon.
Mrs. Christ Doering returned
from Bremerton last week where
she has been staying for the past
several weeks at the home of her
daughter, Linda, and helping with
the care of her little grandchild.
Mrs. Lewis Recovering
After Operation
Highlands—Mrs. Bud Shields
has been taking care of her little
grand son Gary for the past sev
eral weeks while his maternal
grandmother, Mrs. Dave Lewis
is in the Pasco hospital follow
ing an operation. Mrs. Lewis
is getting along nicely. %
The A. Jones and Harvey Rayl
families attended the funeral of‘
Pearl Mayer in Pasco last Sat
4urday. Pearl Was a great niecel
of Mrs. Jones and Mrs. Ray.
Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Bostic and
small daughter Phyllic of Calispel,
Mont, who are on their way to
From
6:30 pm
Matinees from 1 2. m. Sat. and 3 2. m. Sundaz. IE
NOW Ends Saturday
JOHNNY MAASCK BROWN
"JOE Tm: WRANGLER"
2nd Hit
BRUCE BENNETT KAY HARRIS
1n
"SABOTAGE SQUAD"
_ 1 ~_
Latest We; News
I SUNDAY & MONDAY 1'
Thrilling Exploils oi Americans
...oulnumbcrcdubul N 0!
Wovens...—
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My»
[10” HOUR
(AIME lANDIS
JAMES GIEASON
|2ND HIT ___23’ "WWW" I
II ‘3
I TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY II
:51?“ ' RICHARD ABLE“
53":‘0 ARLINE JUDGE ' . 1
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STARTS THURSDAY
Two First Run Features
THE THREE “ME‘SQUITEERS”
' go after
'BAIDEBS 01' THE
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Thursday April 8, ual


Oregon spent Saturday mm
and Mrs. Harvy Ray. M“
sheep shearing all over the M
west.
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