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The Kennewick courier-reporter. [volume] (Kennewick, Wash.) 1939-1949, October 19, 1944, Image 1

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VOL. XXX
THIS WEEK IN ‘ .
“ICELAND...
A social get-together of the
Richland Radio club has been
scheduled for Tuesday evening,
October 24 in the Sacajawea grade
school, starting at 8:00, it was an
nounced by the club president, B.
J. Willingham. ' The following
meeting, to be held on November
7, will be a regular session featur
ing a lecture on either frequency
modulation or radar, Mr. Willing
ham said.
Approximately 25 members at
tended the meeting held on Oct.
10 at which R. Lee talked about
carrier current transmission. Fol
lowing the lecture a discussion
was held on the method of arriv
ing at the proper “Q” for any
i“ circuit, after which a po3]
flake!) which revealed that all
amateur districts in the United
States. with the exception of the
lst and sth, were represented in
the grhup.
é—O
The Style Center, Richland’s
new woman’s, children’s and in
fant’s apparel shop, will formally
open on Monday, October 23. At
the opening, village _ladies will be
given a chanCe to feast their eyes
on the newest styles in furs as
presented by a leading manufact
urer from San Francisco (after
which, it is expected) village men
will get along with last year’s
mackinaws.
Operated by Rodney Cox as
general manager and Wyman Cox
as merchandise manager, both of
whom have operated stores for
many years in Pullman, and in
Moscow, Idaho, the shop will be
open from ten to 5:45 on Mon
days, Wednesdays, Thursdays, and
Saturdays. and from noon to 8:45
on Tuesdays and Fridays.
O—O
The new Columbia high school
in Richland resounded with yells
this week as final try-outs were
held to choose cheer leaders for
the balance of the year. After
weeding contestants in home-room
f an opportunity was given
%2 surviving ten entries, all
‘gir , to pal-35f, their vociferous
talents before he entire student
body in the auditorium. ’ “-
Five cheer leaders were chosen:
Peggy Bailey, Jo Ann Parke, Aridy
Scott, Helen Teall and Marlyse
McGauvran. The other entries
were Virginia Grubb, Ruth Garris
son, Maliyn Garner, Doris Lodge
and Joi Slusher. The head cheer
leader will be chosen later by
members of the football squad.
The boys? All alsoqrans!
0 —d»
Over S2OOO worth of magazine
subscriptions have been sold by
students of the three village
schools in a drive to raise money
for school‘ activities fund, accord
ing to Superintendent R. H. Fer
gin. .Cornmissions paid on the sales
made by youngsters from the
Sacajawea, Jefferson and Lewis
8: Clark schools will be used to
purchase educational films for
movie projectors owned by them.
Q—Q
The Richland Junior Chamber
of Commerce met on Wednesday,
October 11, at 8:30 in the Lewis
& Clark grade school. The Jay
cees, who devote their efforts to
various civic activities, are ~spon-
W the current lecture series.
F-fi'next lecturer in the series is
'.‘Deane Dickason who will speak
at the Columbia high school on
November 1, after which Ger
hart Seger will appear on Novem
ber 21. William Winter on Decem
ber 4. Charming Pollock on Janu
ary 13,‘Younghill Kang on Febru
ary 17. Ruth Draper on March 3
and Edmund Stevens on April 18.
+-—9
Parent-Teacher Associations are
being organized at the Jefferson
school this Thursday and at the
Sacajawea next Tuesday it was
announced by school officials ot
day. Mrs. Ruth Livingston of
Pasco. sixth vice-president of the
state organization, who helped to
organize the P-TA at the Lewis
& Clark school last Tuesday, will
attend to assist in the organiza
tion of these units. Parents. teach
ers and friends are invited to at-‘
tend.
IID—Q'
Lutheran church services, form
erly held in the Lewis 8: Clark
grade school. have been moved to
the Community Church located at
the comer of Goethals Drive and
Gillespie street. it was announced
here by the National Lutheran
Council. Pastor of the Richland
Lutheran Church is J. Milton
Grimsrud. Services will be held
at 11:00 on Sundays, with Sunday
schfiol preceding them at 10200-
'l'
_
0:0
“ye fall tennis singles cham
pionship was won by Jim John
stan when he defeated Edgar
Jones in a closdy contested match
at the Richland park courts last
W
Editor Says
Slate Resources
Are Unlimiled
Tells businessmen
huge developments .
are at hand
The state of Washington is on
the eve of unlimited development,
Thomas D. Potwin. editor of the
Yamika Herald, told members of
the chamber of commerce at the
luncheon this noon.
The newspaperman cited the
boundless natural resources of the
state and its strategic location re
garding world trade and said that
the only limitation was in the
minds of the citizens. '
Mr. Potwin, due to his interest
in reclamation and his know-r
ledge of the subject, is president
of the Washington Irrigation In
stitute, the annual meeting of
which is to be held in Yakima on
Nov. 9 and 10. He says the de
velopment of the Kennewick proj
ect should take high priority in
the national reclamation program.
especially since such a large area
of irrigated land has been taken
by the Hanford project at Rich
land.
His talk was preceded by one
given .by W. P. Stapleton, land
development agent for the North
ern Pacific railroad, who said that
the Kennewick High Line project
'should be_ Kennewick’s number
one one objective, if the com
munity was to m-' . ‘ .. posi
tion in the agricult ”£1254“: f the
state. He paid " 43W“, te to
the men who had c ' WW3; proj
ect to its present st 2:" W, arned
that the most criti"WW: . _- work
was required in _ W‘in’y » near
future. ‘ egg
Teache wan
Noted .1
Teachers in; film and
Franklin count}: '.’ _ a." ‘ll hold
their annual _'W ”L 1 ere next
Wednesday aft :'WW ‘ording to
Vic Rogers, pre‘W "WW '».» the ‘Ben
ton County gr» f— «3.;
The meeting, Js2} _,Jfl’ ill begin
at 3:30 and wi 9“ the
end of the even 1W Wag?-
Pearl Wan u ‘.. :41 super
intendent of pub ' I: ”:2" tion, Joe
Chandler, secret 15‘5 ashing
ton Educational “ WW ,‘ and
Grace Campbell, _ .3"; it of the
WEA will be er. i; r; :fithe ses
sions. 3" {3% g,
The evening ”,1" ' igwill be
in the high W 3? jitorium
where the teache {3" '-"" _'sten to
Howard Pierce I 3:37ed an
alyst of world aft. §\,,3;_fl" er will
be served in the :‘Jhn of the
Methodist church by the Rebekah
ladies.
Local Irrigation ,
Season Closes
Water will be shut off the Co
lumbia Irrigation District canal
next Wednesday, Oct. 25, accord
ing to word from Mgr. Frank
Mason this noon. Moisture con
ditions and crops are now in such
condition that further irrigation
is not required for the remainder
of the season.
Sunday. The first set was won by
Johnston, 9-7, after the "game
score had been tied several times.
Jones came back to win the sec
ond set at 6-4. .In the third and
deciding set, Jones tied the score
2-al] after Johnston had won the
first two games, then Johnston
went ahead to a 5-2 lead before
dropping the eighth game. In
the ninth game, Johnston 'came
through to win and take the set
at 6-3.
{-_'}
Columbia high gridders’ will
make a come-back try against
Kennewick Friday night at the
latter’s home field. Game time is
eight. Weakened by illness and
injury. the Richland team lost to
Pasco last week, 14 to 0.
'3—l'
Airplane modeling classes for
boys and girls handicraft groups
are meeting weekly in the grange
hall, corner of Van Giesen and
Stevens Drive, it was announced
today by the Richland Village
activities division. The airplane
modeling class, .under the super
vision of J. H. Baldt, meets in the
basement of the grange Wednes
day nights at seven.
The girls class is under the
direction of Ann Mason, who is
assisted by Mrs. Carl Payne and
other village mothers. This class
which meets Tuesday nights, con
tains nearly 50 girls who are mak
ing puppet dolls. trays, boxes, and
Christmas presents for friends and
relatives.
KENNEWICK, WASHINGTON, THURSDAY, OCEOBER 19, 1944
OUR BOYS IN THE SERVICE
CPL. RICHARD OSWALT
Direclor Says
Negroes to Be
Permanent Here
Acknowledging that Kennewick
had been singularly free from ne
gro residents in the past, Mrs.
Miller, racial director for- the Na
tional Housing Authority, with
headquarters in Seattle, told local
Kiwanians that from now on there
woud be negroes housed here and
that if possible they would be
mixed in with white residents—at
least in the housing project.
Further, she continued, it has
been the experience of other plac
es that 85 percent of the negroes
who movd into a community,
stayed after the emergency. She.
illustrated her talk with several
instances of where negro families
had proven better neighbors to
the whites than the white ones.
Her talk was preceded by one by
a professor from the university
who spoke of the forthcoming
dangers of race difliculties. .
Valley Men Hunt in
Blue Mountains
Hover—George Taylor and Roy
Lar'ming spent three days hunting
in the Blue Mountains above Walla
Walla this week.
The Finley grange auxiliary
will sponsor a carnival at the
grange hall Friday night. The
public is invited.
Mr;,and Mrs. AA. Gilmore re
ceived word last week that their
son Roger who is in the navy. and
has been stationed at San Diego
the last couple of years, left- re
cently-for overseas duty.
Mrs. Harold Johnson and son
Dale of Primeville, Ore., came
Monday for a few days visit with
Mrs. Johnson’t sister and brother
in-law Mr. and Mrs. Harry Ben
son. ‘ .
The Finley grange will. meet
Friday night, November 10th. An
election of officers will be held.
Lynn Slocumb visited Wednes
day with Joe Kuh.
Mrs. Nettie Templeton and Mrs.
A. A. Schaffner left Thursday for
Sisters, Ore. Mrs. Schaffner went
to visit her daughter and family,
Mr. and Mrs. Bob Turner, and
Mrs. Templeton has business inter
ests there.
Mrs. Jesse Lande and Mrs.
Harold Johnson visited Mrs. Er
nest Johnson Wednesday.
The Weather
Nice, normal weather for the
past week, as Weatherman A. Mor
gan’s records show. Just about
the same as it was last year and
the kind most of us came here to
get. The official figures for the
past week compared with those
of the corresponding week a year
ago are: ‘
1943 October 1944
69-397 12 78-46
69-39 13 70-45
63-39 14 79-47
71-40 15 70-40
72-35 16 75-41
70-32 17 72-39
72-33 17 70-40
Missionary to Speak
At Local Church
Rev. W. W. Patterson, mission
ary who escaped on the last boat
to get out of Soerabaja before the
Japanese took over, will describe
events of the battle there at the
Assembly of God church on Thurs
day and Friday evenings of next
week, according to an announce
ment made in this issue.
Rev. Patterson and his family
escaped from Java after a nerve
wracking trip of two months that
landed them in this country. On
the day of their escape Japanese
bombs crashed between their ship
and the dock. Theirs was the last
boat to get through the blockade.
llrges Farmers lo
Plan [or Post-
War Period
Pomona votes to supply
4-H Achievement pins
for contest ' ers
Benton County Po na Grange
met with Locust Grove Oct. 14
with all officers present except
steward, gate keeper, ‘ Flora and
two executive committeemen.
There were' 50 present at the at.
ternoon roll call and 100 came
for the supper and program in
the evening.
The only resolution acted on
was one from Pend Orielle County
Pomona opposing the livestock
marketing pool plans. It was re
ferred to the resolutions commit
tee which approved it and the re
port was accepted by the Pomona.
M. G. Clark, reporting for the
post-war committee, admonished
the members to think about and
spend much time on post-war
plans as pertaining to agriculture.
He referred to the hydro-electric
power which will be used to pro
cess much raw material which is
now being sent east for manu
facture.
I. M. Hartman, reporting for the
legislative committee, urged all to
register before the dead line Oct.
21. He also called attention to
the many welfare measures to be
decided, referred to measures com
ing up at the November election.
Plans are under discussion for
a detention home jointly with
Franklin County and .to be located
jat Pasco. There is some opposi
tion to the name as many prefer to
call it a “receiving home” as it
is often used for children who are
not bad. Plans are also being dis
‘cussed for a four-county tubercu
'losis sanitorium, so the county
commissioners of Benton, Yakima.
‘Kittitas and Klickitat'counties are
trying to determine the best pro
cedure. The law provides four
tenths of a mill for maintenance
which would yield abbut $50,000
a year but the udkeep would
amount to about $150,000.
J. _R. Boyer repfl-ted on the
power situation and stressed the
necessity for all Granges to reg
ister and support Referendum No.
25.
I State Deputy Donald Smith of
IWenatchee made his first visit
‘to the Benton County Pomona. He
spoke on post-war problems and
planning, praised the splended
Grange program in this state, told
how No. 25 related to industry and
explained how starch and glucose
are made from cull wheat and
potatoes. , -
' The reports of subordinate
lGranges show a steady and healthy
increase in membership. Buena
Vista had 272 members for the
last quarterly report and .Finley
had 266 so there is a friendly
’rivalry as to which is to be the
largest Grange in the county. The
weed control movement started
by Buena Vista is receiving sup
port from the other Oranges The
county agent has visited several
of the subordinates and talked\
on the weed control program. Sev-‘
eral had observed Booster Night
lwith a pot-luck dinner and pro
gram for the community, some
had committees at work getting
,all to register for election, Locust
Grove has partitioned off a juv
lenile room in the basement, and
several reported an increase in
‘dues. All Grange: were repre
sented except Rattlesnake.
As has been the custom for
many years, the group voted to
buy the 4H Club achievement pins
to be presented to club members
who have completed a year of sat-l
isfactory work.
The annual committee on gen
eral arrangements for the annual
meeting to be held at Kiona-Ben
,ton, Dec. 9, consists of Carl Wil
liams, I. M. Hartman and Lillian
Swayze. This meeting will be car
ried out under the same conditions
as last year with Pomona assum
ing all the expense.
_ Jettie and Harmon Wilcox of
Finley, Glenn and Margaret Felt
on and Charles Nicoson of Locust
Grove were initiated in the fifth
degree.
Locust Grove was given a ris
ing vote of thanks for its hospi
tality. '
1 The next meeting will be at
‘2 p.m. Nov. 11, with Kiona-Benton.
Fred Albert Watts, son of Mr.
and Mrs. C. A. Watts of this city,
left here Sept. 30 for San Fran
cisco and from there he went to
San Diego to go to a landing craft
school. His present address is
Coxswain Traine Flotilla, Ft. Em
ory Detach., LCS, Coronado. San
Diego 59, Calif.
Mrs.‘Warden Faun is in Seattle
this week on a business trip.
OUR BOYS IN THE SERVICE
CPL. 808 JOHNSON
son of Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Johnson,
now in Italy.
Republicans to
Stage Bally
M Bichland
The Republican central commit
tee is arranging for a Republican
rally to be held at the Columbia
high school in Richland for next
Tuesday night. Rep. Hal Holmes
will be chairman of the meeting
a'nd will tell of some of the prob
lems confronting congress in the
near future. '
Ed (Deke) Davis. state director
of conservation and development.
will speak for the state republican
ticket; in the absence of Governor
Langlie, who was scheduled to
take the leading part in the‘rally.
Gov. Langlie has had his schedules
rearranged because of the recent
trip through the state of Gov
ernor Bricker. -
Local republican candidates will
also ‘be pres‘ent, including state
representative L. E. Babcock, and
Mayor A. C. Amon of Kennewick,
candidate for county commissioner
tram this district. '
Grange to Hold
Election at Next Meeting
Finley—Grange met Friday eve
ning with about 50 members pres
ent. Two new applications were
received from Clarabell and Betty
Gerber. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Mich
ener received the third and fourth
degrees. Harvey Kerr was elected
gate keeper to fill out the unex
pired term. Finley reports 266
members in good standing. At
the next meeting on November
10th there will be election of
officers. A pot luck supper will be
at 6:30 p.m. -
Lunch was served at the close
by Mrs. Bernard Slocumb. Mrs.
E. 0. McAlister and Mrs. Dan
Gerber.
3 Mrs. Harold Johnson and son
’Dale of Prineville. Ore., visited
‘Tl‘ueeday with Mrs.. Jesse Lande.
P Kenneth Baker. who has been
‘living at the home of his uncle
and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Rolla
:Lanning, the past several months,
left Wednesday for Portland.
‘ The Fourth Wednesday club of
Finley will meet on Wednesday.
Oct. 25, at 2 p.m., with Mrs. Ernest
Sherry. ‘
Mr. and Mrs. E. Sherry visited‘
Thursday evening at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Slocumb.
Mrs. Carl Walk returned home
Monday after visiting the past
week with her son, Claude and her
daughter, Mrs. Ben Drinkwater in
Yakima.
Mrs. Irene Hughes, Mrs. J. R.
Ayres, Mr. and Mrs. George Tay
lor and Mr. and Mrs. Harmon
Wilcox attended a meeting Wed
nesday evening at Benton City.
Mrs. W. D. Watkins left Tues~
day for her home at Wasco, Ore.,
having spent a week visiting her
sister and family, Mr. and Mrs.
A. Gilmore. They all went to
Milton, Ore., Sunday, where they
visited relatives there.
Mrs. Frank Volland and Mrs.
Eudora‘Johnson visited Mrs. Bob
Perkins Sunday. Mrs. Perkins.
who has been ill is improving.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Benson and
Mrs. Benson’s sister, Mrs. Harold
Johnson were dinner visitors Wed
nesday evening of Mr. and Mrs.
Jesse Lande.
Mint Growers to Meet
The first annual meeting of the
Washington Mint Growers will be
held Thursday, Oct. 26 in the hall
over Penn'ey’s store. It is import
ant that all members be present
as the permanent board of direct
ors is to be elected.
Miss Patsey Sonnenberg left
Wednesday -for Seattle to enter
the University of Washington.
To Bring Sheep Back
From the Mountains
Hover: . R. Aynes left this week
for the mountains. where his sheep
have been summened on the rang
es. to bring them back to the home
fold for the winter.
The Hover Benefit club win
meet next Wednesday at the home
of Mrs. Carl Evans.
Mr. and Mrs. Ayrec and Mr. and‘
Mrs. Wilcox. Mrs. Taylor and
Mrs. Hampton attended l’omnml
Grange at wettest Grove lusts
Saturday. -
Lee Nunn passed away last?
Friday, following a long illness.
He was born in Leiveetown. Mo..
in 1854. moving to western Ne
braska when he became of age.
marrying Rose Hughes. To thel
union 14 children were born. sev
en girls and seven boys. all of
whom survive the father. Two
sonsandadauahterllveinthe
community, John at Hover. Wil
liam and Martha in Kennewick.
Soldiers’ Letters
' England‘
Dear Mr. Reed: 1
I guess I should have written;
you long ago or payed my re
spect: personally when I was
home. I‘m very grateful for; the
paper you've been sending me
while I was in the States. I have
not received one for some time
now but they will catch up soon.
I hope. The country here is really
pretty where I am and it’s pretty
cool already. I can’t tell you much
about the weather here but this
is'thetirsttimeleversawducks
wear rain coats. This will be all
and thanks very much for the
paper. .It’s really swell to know
what‘s going on ‘at home. By
the m five Jim my best when
you write him. I ham’t his
address as much as I’d like to
write to him. so maybe you can
relay the hello's to him. Would
you? So long for now. .
‘ Sincerely yours. Ray Kuh. mac
qu. Sqdn. Fleet Air Wing No. 7.
'Dear Ralph:
Who said it couldn’t happen to
me? Seems to me someone once
told me that all you had to do
in older to get shipped overseas
wasgetman-ied,orlmyacar,or
a house, or most anything im
portant. and, wham, overseas you
were! Well, it anyonemepeata that
tumor to you from now on. you
can tell them for me that it's true.
iand if they doubt. well, here I
‘am. the shining example! 1
All kidding aside, though. this
was no surprise to me. I’ve been
expecting the .“axe” to tall for a
lcn time—l and for it enough
but they wouldn‘t release me. Fin
ally my shore-duty just piled up a
little (2) too much (three years
andeightdays bandso,eamethe‘
inevitable. Would have liked very
muchtohavehadaleaveandbeenl
able to show my bride around the
home town—though from the way
Kennew‘vick is growing I'd probably
need a guide myselfl—belone I
left, but when things started hap
pening to me—they happened—
but fast! .
Have a nice set-up out here and
like the work. though it is quite
a bit ditterent from the mt
communications work I was doing
in San Diego. 1
"Ran into Lauren Aman the sec-‘
‘ond day I was here.’ He‘s stationed‘
\at a different base than this but
he made a flight over to the air
station where I was stationed out‘
here before reaching this one. my!
final destination. Talk about your‘
coincidents. neither one of us was
stationed at that base. but his
plane came in and I just happened
to get myself stuck on a working
party to unload it. We were both
pretty much surprised as we had
run into each other'in Diego a
couple of times but neither of us
knew the other was out here!
Ilmowithasbeenalongtime
smce I wrote, but it isn‘t because
I haven't intended to or have not
enjoyed the paper. I'd be willing
to pay ten times the subscription
price to keep it coming. I guess
I just kept putting it off until I
finally decided to let you know
again how much I appreciated it
it before you decided I didn't, and
stopped mailing it. Do I make‘
sense?—That’s what I thought! ‘
Well. guess I’d better close be-‘
fore this letter gets too long—but
I'd like to take this opportunity
\to say “hello" to all the folks I
‘know and wish. you and all of them
a Merry Christmas and a Victor
‘ious new year!
‘ Sincerely yours, Don Larkin,
Mam/c. USN.
Lt. Ruth Beinhart. ANC, called
her mother, Mrs. J. D. Beinhnrt,
long distance and bade her good
byeasshewasleavingcampfiun
for overseas duties.
$7500 nuola Se!
For War Fund
Chest Drives
Combined effort to
start Monday; firms
start with $650 in today
To give the Community Chest
and War fund drive which is to
open next week. a good start. sev
eral local business houses have
contributed substantial amounts.
The following have started the ball
rolling with contributions as fol
hws: Pacific Power 8: Light Co.
$150: Ed Neutnan. ‘8100: Church
Grape Juice Co.. 3100; Washington
Ilium. 8100; A. 'l‘. Belair (Ken
‘newtck Bakery) $100; Dr. 'l‘. J.
'Boyd. 850: Harold G. I"er Agency
SSO. Several others are expected
to join this group beiore the day is
out.
The Community Chest and War
Md Drives are again being com.
bined this year. The drive. with
SBSO already contributed. will be
gin in earnest Monday and wil!
continue for two weeks. closing
Nov. t. The quota has been set at
$7500.
On account of population in
creases. Harold Riggins. chairman
of the Community Chest Commit
tee states, the requirements for the
beneficiaries is much greater than
last year, although no item for
organized recreation is included in
this year's quota as was last year.
'i‘he beneficiaries this year are
the National War Fund. which in
cluded l 8 separate organizations
and is nation-Wide. and the local
community chest. The latter will
include in its list the Benton Coun .
t 7 Health Council. YMCA (Hi-YD.
Boy Scouts. Camp Fire Girls. 44!
clubs. Washington Children's home
and the Salvation Army.
A total of 87500 must be raised
ith“ year in order to meet the de
mands placed upon the community
by various" agencies. If every per
-Ison will adopt the slogan “Go His
’Way with a day's pay" this com
munity/can so over the top in
this great community drive. Mr.
'aisum pointed out today.
’ He meats that contributions
thew to nail. Daeter at
the Kennewick Branch National
Bank or Comoros and receipts
will he issued by the committee
SSO Fine in River
Sewage Case
Charges were brought in Justice
court by the Benton-Franklin
Health Unit this week. against
a new owner of property along
the River road west of Kennewick
~for failure to submit ,plans and
to obtain a permit for an adequate
sewage disposal system as provid
led in a special resolution passed
lsome time ago by the Benton
County Commissioners.
The resolution defines the area
covered by it, and provides that
“Detailed plans and specifications
tor new or altered construction of
ssw'ase disposal systems tor dwell
in. in the Columbia river area
must be submitted to the county
filth officer who shall approve or
select the same; such plans with
as approval of the county health
officer endorsed to the county
fauditor, who shall forthwith issue
:a permit to the applicant on forum
provided by Benton county. It
shall he unlawtul to use any sew
age disposal system constructed
under such permit until the same
has been inspected and approved
by the. county health officer.”
At the trial the defendant was
found guilty and fined SSO and
costs.
Businéés Women Elect
New Officers
The Kennewick Business and
Wonal Women's club met
last Wednesday evening at the
lune o! the president. Mrs. Bee
‘Belu'man. The following committee
chairmen were appointed: mem
bership, Mrs. Bee McDonald; fi
nance, Min Lena Mains; program.
Mrs. Gladys Bolon; education and
research, Mu. Lela Hatch; legis
lation. Mrs. Ruby Stringham; in
ternational and public relations,
Mrs. Velma Macmahon; publicity
and magazine, Mn. Velma Mac
mhon; health. Mrs. Ella Linn.
Mrs. Behrman. Miss Mains and
Miss. Florence Oliver will repre
sent the club on the lecture series:
Mrs. Mamahon and Mrsl Annie
Mueller on the hospital board. and
Mrs. Zelma Silliman and Mrs.
Emma Hansen on the community
chest.
knowing the business meeting
Nils lan: Mains gave an inter
esting talk and discusssion on
“How do we rate ourselves as a
club, an en individual."
NO. 29

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