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The Kennewick courier-reporter. [volume] (Kennewick, Wash.) 1939-1949, June 14, 1945, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093044/1945-06-14/ed-1/seq-1/

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Ivan XXXI '.
v- Asa-ESE;
r -
[he Sidewalk
_ mama
. By the
gunmen com.
[goons onus
A wple of members in d -
1” Wing in the local ch 23;
d the Squaw}; club took enough
till from their arduous tasks to
like will gmerlcan Legion
mm ame at the Li
ma Sunday. They expected on:
a” 1:! [1:331 b 3; cgrlnplgtilntf about
ay -
3m], enough they on] ltlt am
in one or two. “Why,” fist-1:1?!
guided. “couldn't Dickinson have
hit a home 13}: instead of just a
m fianazdladded, “How
m n y st
mm! Pasco battersr'fi’ck 3::
all" burned them (and we
_ concnr) was the short
_ .mmewmk boosters. There
em“!!! as many ball players
as cohaches Pohng and Mar:
we. hap ereedwere spectators.
‘ pen to Kennewick’
old mataz" Th ‘ s
all the support meetokvsgscadeserve
u. n mus-
We have made su h '
a: so many attem tsct a failure
cceseful p o raise a
a: crop of sw
we get just a littlgetgr‘egas that
whenever we see someone elszyteid
the Job up brown. One of the lato
a classification is Mrs. Reuben
w :3: lives .On Nob Hill. A
m her :éfisflfiffimwm
the Washington Hardware this;
_ Thomas Sway-Le
us week- on busim‘egiShim mm
filth combined
ind“: lot of emimsci‘ 113 'l'
ted frm the Kenn on
High achoot'quite a few “newick
paduated from y “0'
at college atte
6&0.- went to work for A Rf
Reporter. oili‘e firefight! musket
propane:- field into a career the
controller of th ”
M more e city of Tacoma
If licensee. He :lv’riu statew handr
I you- may tee a '’V .
Ila-ea at longergivg" ”“153...“
ggnad'ugted from turban :5
as”. 33““? ser ma” 1.. ;.
_.§._.. 68¢ of
"all! nightfatthe We “5
back into a new-pa hm right
. per office. . l
A whau'iber wish '
lb ck es to commend‘
needy action infire department for}
i the fire last reaching the aoenei
9 135 mm“ on the Arm-3
M‘W MM w ea out of town.‘
I“ “mm ater out of a weir‘
of 21': mil house and .
mm es! chem: Take a bow,‘
...m as;
' Gus Hinkey tryin ' ‘ ‘
w ~ . . Paul 311mb” am;
mg.” K _chmond jay-1
C. A. tinnevmck avenue .
mmmmd if tgmng about his.%
3“ ”Ime ma. . . ablack‘
Ludlom car wheels . . . newnes
wenthus asti ms
nu- Theo Reese wing?“ mm
. . . H on a cor.-
Bllck. Bill 63"“ “‘9’ E’ s.
y n at the ball gam
m .. . not enough others e
The . . .
...u, mew W m...
his ay that discovered to
m"a . many more
dmg 0 people
...H ,m main; mam
Iced this; case you’Ve n’eer edi
hr the masgsyhappear right :3:
In a vain attem ead on page two'
Ilcke , Pt to snar
rs hes e a few
as .. Ms": M... 1......
artmg this week.
fl... .. . £1313 WEEK
3' ‘ e into our]
r‘ Fat}! , ap juSt in
r.- . small Irigil; s 1 Day.
:13] .em‘eWick thisagve‘giats mums
I: [“83” down I‘iennewiekl-leaewas
lie Rev [1:108 host when the hue
' D3’son. Mi ' y met
“mags! rellrersed collit'akthn g the
P 0 'tel : ' e vis
'Whg“m§g. Father."
MI 1 the no Father," -
Fl sgt a $3915, boy, “he’s margiogd
. u
‘- 7 Another War Bond -
Toastmaster§ '
llslall Charter
Kennewick Toastmasters gath-
W at the Community hall Sat
“fi night for a banquet feat
‘lnz ladies night. The club’s
ehlt‘tei- was presented by District
' Govemor Ball. Lt. Gov. Lud-
WOI Walla Walla was also pres
“ Ind officiated in the installa
‘fln of officers. ‘ a
.In addition to the visiting Of
hl. speakers were Don Sol
‘Rx. who outlined the history of
at“ local club, and Ed Neuman,
“‘0 described the operation of
"be organs. Two minute table
Pic Speakers were Lyle Baird,
meow. Ken Serier and Rolfe
Officers of the club are James
W. resident: Herb Henne,
. ~— ent; Rolf Tuve, secre
igv .Baird, treasurer; Urban
Donmer' lieutenant governor and
50115913. sergeant at arms.
Auxiliary Man
Rescues Kids;
Bond Sales Good
Coast Guard Auxiliary Flotila
85 to the rescue!
.Last week three small boys im
bued with a spirit of adventure,
attempted to cross to Wade’s Is
land on a raft constructed of two
planks and a barn door. They had
taken their dog along as a passen
ger. It was late evening. The ship
was not very seaworthy and broke
up under the strain of the can
rent. -
The boys were swept into mid
stream current. Clinging frantical
ly to the wreckage, holding their
dog, the boys’ called for help.
Larry Havstad, a Coast Guard
auxiliaryman, heard their SOS
and rushed to their rescue with his
boat, kept in readiness at all times
in the Flotila‘ program.
This boat and others are being
used-to furnish rides on'the river
to purchasers of bonds from mem
bers of the group. The bonds
can .be purchased from Harry
Linn at the Washington Hardware,
or from Urban Keolker at the
Mens Sto‘re. They might be pur
suaded with a good bond pur
chase, to show the scene of the
recent disaster of the SS Barn
Door and the timely rescue.
Flotila members report good
sales of bonds in their boat ride
program and many customers re
port an enjoyable ride. The offer
will be continued until the 30th
,of June.
Reports are not yet coming in
as _to the amounts of bonds be
ing purchsed, through the various
plants in the area.‘ In one large
purchase Benton County Seventh
War Loan drive will be credited
with SBB,OOO of the Milwaukee
Board’s purchase of. government
The road will invest $33,000,000,
and hasarranged as it did dur
ing the previous War Loan drives
for every‘ county in which it oper
ates in 12 states to participate in
its huge purchase. .
L Washington is allotted $2,882,-
000 to be distributed among the
counties the road serves.
H. A. Scandrett, trustee of the
Milwaukee Road, in commenting
on"the purchase, said. that-W.
$10” to assisting the 7-United
‘tes in _the prosecution of the
war and contributing to the suc
cess of the Seventh War loan
drive the investment likewise
Wilt! be advantageous to the rail
roa .
Buy Another Bond Today -
_I-I A - -
anfials Read
A quite early June wedding at
the altar of the KennewickLMetho
dist Church last Wednesday even
ing united Ruth Kendrick, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Seth Kendrick
of this city with AM 2c Earnest
G. Quinton of the Naval Air Sta
tion ‘at Pasco. A Small party of
relatives were present to witness
the rites. The double ring cere
mony was read by the pastor, Rev.
John B. Coan. v
The pair was attended by, Alice
Anderson, bridesmaid, and Eugene
Sajeshi, a shipmate oi the groom.
The bride, who has been employ
ed at the National Bank' of Com
merce for several months past,
was dressed in aqua marine green
with white accessories and wore a
corsage of gardenias.
Following the ceremony a re
ception was tendered the couple
at the bride’s home. Later they
left for a few days in Oregon. They
expect to make their home in
Pasco. Quinton has recently- re
turned from 18 months of service
in the South Pacific wheie he saw
action in one of the major cam:
Scenes of National. Capilol Are
Described by Government Worker
Highlights ot the nation’s cap
itol as seen by a government
civilian worker is embodied in a
letter received recently by her
'amin here from Laußaine Nel
soh. Miss Nelson was in fluency-
ployment office in Pasco until she
was- transferred last month to
Washington where she is await
ing an overseas assignment. She
is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
G. D. Nelson and her grandparents
are Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Witherlte.
Following is the letter: '
Dearest Mom, Dad and Grand
I've been here a_ week today.
and oh, what a week! It has been
exciting and thrilling. The first
change J have to be in Washing:
for}, 12.0., _O9 ’Mgmogia} Day, 95d
'1 don’t get to attend the séi'vices
,and ceremony at the Tomb of the
[Unknown Soldier. I had looked
forward to it, then about five
minutes before quitting time, the
day before, they tell us we will
have to work. Such is life!
Did I tell you that I’ve seen
the_C_apitol building? Well_l hive
and it is utterly gorgeous! The
inside of the huge dome is lined
with pictures (they are really
paintings painted right on the
“Tony” Zahrt Scores
Dodo on Local Course
Golf enthusiasts are casting en
vio'us glances in the direction 01
Edwin G. Zahrt, otherwise known
as Tony, since June .3. when hc
made his‘ first hole-in-one undel
regular playing conditions at the
Twin City golf coarse at Xenne-l
wick. On this day Tony sunk his
tee shot on No. 3 hole, a distance
of 135 yards. Threeother players
witnessed the feat. He shoots
from 38 to 40 but now expects to
lower this score; ,
Tony is employed at Pasco by
the telephone company as instal
lation engineer and ghas played
the local course but a few times.
Buy am Send -.- {
Indian Pow Wow
Highlighl ol '_ . _
Cull Seoul Year.
Cubs, Cub leaders and parents
of Packs 24 and 27 of Kennewick
gathered at the Recreation hall on
Thursday evening of last week to
observe the highlights of the Cub
bin'g year. the annual Indian Pow
Cubs of both packs dressed in
Indian regalia and much war paint
with their Cubmasters R. C. Rec
tor and Burns Brown, were led
through the ceremonies of an In
ldian council fire by Scout Execu
tive R. D. McDermott of Walla
The lighting of the council fire
by the friction method and the war
dance that followed were impres
sive as was‘ the fade away cere
many at the close of the meeting.
Indian stunts were put on by each
Cub Den. This, with Indian games
and the presentation of awards,
made up an interesting evening
program. '
Wendell Brown, Scent chairman
of the Sacajawea district, headed
the judging and also the awarding
of the General Eisenhower certi
ficates to cubs who had collected
1,000 pounds or more of scrap pa
per in the recent national drive.
The winners were: Tomahawks,
wooden, Pack 27: Richard Rector,
Jerry Mokler, .Danny Dickerson;
stone: Billy Kite, Jimmy Bleich
mem= same?
man, pain Julson; Costumes. m
24: Don Bowman, Gordon La
Cour, David Leiuwellen; Pack 27:
Merrill Blair, Wallace flown,
glean Jclihnson. Chunpiom in the
dian 0‘ were Don
Bowman, Rim and Don
Brown, and in Indian hand wrest
l‘ig. Eddy _ hrson, Paul Julson
. Glenn Johnson. -
' The award;of..Cub_ badges went
to the following Cubs: Chester
Terwilleger, Gordon La Com, Don.
Bowman, David Baxter Bgly Duf
fy, Henry Miller, Glenn ohnson,
Robert Nielsen, .Riehard Rector
and Stanley Neel. . .
Those qualifying for the Gen.
Eisenhower award were Everett
Knapp, Billy Duffy, Henry niller,
Charles Terwilleger, Donald Bow
man, Gordon La Cour, David Bax
ter, Bruce McGregor. Merrill
Blair, Peter Luvaas, Jim Bleich
ner and Donald Newsome.
Buy Another Bond '
Replacement of Lost
Ration Books Stopped
Ear several months there has
been an epidemic of .lost ration
books and stamps. The district of
fice and the board feel that this
must be cut down considerably.
From now on, no replacements
of books will be issued for lost or
loose stamps caused by negligence.
It will be up to the individual
to safeguard his own food books.
Also, there will be no replace
ments for mufilated books unless
the board feels that the applicant
cannot possibly get along with his
firm books until new ones are
wall) of early American life, and
George Washington appears many
times. lThiere arefsttienespt the Pil
grims ding, o e first Thanks
giving, of Columbus landing, of
the settling of the Thirteen orig
inal colonies. There are scenes
of Washington at Valley Forge,
and ot the Revolutionary War.‘
Evening Daniel 200 m pimthe‘
go west an up i
Kentucky country, and fighting
the Indians. Then it shows the
Civil war, with Lincoln splittnig
railsand laterinthe White House]
aha; tliiere m'c‘:r¢fnirfigmWtb pi lains.
o p oneers e p
of the first continental railroad,
or the rough and boisterous grow
ing West. Then a seem; represent
ing our trouble with Mexico, Ted
dy Roosevelt’s “Rough Riders",
then the first World War. There
are about three pictures showing
the development 01' the airplane.
That completes the circle of pic
tures around the dome. The pic
tures are about 200 feet above
you, but are in sharp detail, and
very large.
a second circle of pictures, de
(Continued on Page Ten)
Program [or _
g Recreation ls
Under Way Here
The annual summer recreational
program at the city park is well
under way now that school is
finished for the year. This pro
gram will continue daily, except
Sundays, during the hours from
1 to 9 pm. '
In addition to volley ball, foot
ball, softball, and games for chil
dren of grammar school age, it is
hoped that adults will form soft
pete on a scheduled basis, or in
formally, during the evenings. All
the necessary equipment will be
found at the park.
Stores or organizations wish
ing to sponsor teams should con
tact the Courier-Reporter.
With the Legion baseball team
working out at the high school
field daily at 6 p.m., a good op
,portunity for any boy under 17
to .participate is offered. Local
talent should take advantage of
this training.
Buy W Bond
Rm Wood lo I
Speak on WA
Rufus Woods, publisher of the
Wenatchee Daily World, will speak
on Monday, June 18, at the Com,
munity hall at Park View Homes,
atspm. Histopicwillhethe
proposed legislation to estab
lish a Columbia Valley. Authority.
Mr. Woods recently made a
trip through the Tennessee Valley
region and made a first-hand shady
of the operation of that much’dis
cussed project. He will illustrate
his talk with motion pictures.
The meeting is sponsored by the
Mid-Columbia Boosters club in
cooperation with the Kennewick
and Pasco \Chsrnhers of Com
— Buy Another Bond Toby
Ties Gone. Purl
loadotrailroadtiaa have disap
Investigation shows that the dlaq
appearing act took place about
ties or who is responsible for tak
Alfred Amp, chairman of the
port district.
“Theae ties belong to all the
people of this district.” Mr. Aman
said. “It’s your puppet-tar. It you
know anything about what hap
pened to them it is to your in
Vaciiibi—fiihle '
SCI”! Slarls
eniwnj'gthd'alye i; dayfl‘m on 313:“
on more a
125, the union dilly vocotoin Bible
school sponsored by the Nazarene,
Christian, Episcopal and Method
The sessions are being held in
the Methodist church under the
leadership of a corps of 21 women
and older girls.
The school opens each school
day at 9 o’clock and elem before
noon. The daily schedules for the
departments include a wide vari
ety of studies, play times, arts
and crafts, music, workshop per
iods and other activities. It is ex
pected that the enrollment will
reach 150 by the end of the week.
Parents may start their children
any day 'until next Monday. Ages
4 to 12 are included this year. It
The staff includes the following:
Directors, Mrs. C. V. Winterscheid
and Mrs. E. E. Coulter; music,
Mrs. George Reed and Mrs. Thom
as Terjeson; beginners, Mrs. Lyle
Baird, superintendent, Mrs. John
Bottomly, Mrs. Philip Molosi, Ma
ry Belle Taylor, Jewel Hensen,
Primary: Mrs. Eva Mae Gest,
superintendent, Mrs. M. S. Kin
caid, Mrs. June Durham, Mrs. Geo.
Read. .and 1.9:» W39“!-
Juniors: Mn. 'l'. w. Paine, ’sup
erintendent, Mrs. Amos Hunky.
Mrs. P. S. Sumner, Mrs. Albert
Eranko and Mary Smith.
.The semtary stat! includes
Aoel Ann Purdy and Nancy Stone.
In addition the ministers of the
i”spons::>hx'ing crutches have a part
on day’ program. .
. Buy Another loud
601113 to Change Your
Name? Tell 88. Board
Anton Boettcher of the district
social security office, was in town
this week on business. He reports
that the deparunent as well as
the individuals involved could be
saved a lot of trouble if girls who
get married would immediately
notify the board of the change 0:
writing to the Yakima office of
News from, Our Men and Women
. In the Armed Services
Cpl. Melvin Dickinson. Jr.. 19, of
Rt. 2. Kennewick. was recently
awarded the Air Medal “for meri
torious achievement in aerial
flight while participating in sus
tained operational activities
against the enemy." it was an
nounced by the 15th army air
force headquarters.
A nose turret gunner. Cpl. Dick
inson is stationed in Italy with the
veteran 455th Bombardment group
which flew 241 long-range bomb
ing missions against key German
fuel production and heavy indus
try centers during the war in
Small ships of the navy assigned
tothecentral Pacificarerepaired.l
serviced, and supplied at the Sec
tion Base at Pearl Harbor. Oper
ating as an activity of the 14th
Naval District, the Section Base
personnel are helping to keep
the central Pacific clear of enemy
fleet units.
One of these men is Gene H.
Wade, metalsmith third class class.
of Kennewick, who has been at
tached to this activity eight
Wade is the son of Mrs. J. C.
Wade. Before entering the naval
service in November. 1943, he was
a welder in a Tacoma shipyard.
He was stationed at the naval
training station at Treasure Island.
Calif., prior to transfer here.
mar moan .
Staff Sergeant Richard D. Sand
herg is a manher of the 50th
Fighter Control Squadron which
was recently awarded the Meri—
torious Service Unit Plaque for
its “mperior performance of duty"
on Eighth Air Force Operatim
during the period following D-day.
The plaque. equal to a personal
conunsndation for every mcnher
of: the squadron. entitles. Sgt.
Sandherg to wear a golden-yellow
laurel wreath on his right sleeve.
was prhmry function of the
each group's positfio an opera
tional minions. f
Sgt. sandherg, son of Mrs. Nina
E. Sandherg. Route 1, Kennewick.
is a radio operator and has been
serving overseas for the past two
years. .
‘ Pic. Ronald L. Johns refined
to Tuscan. Arias after a' two-week
furlough spent visiting his parents
Mr.aners.W.l.Johns. Ron
ald is stationed at the Army Post
offioe at Tuscan. '
_.- Ray Another—goat! :-
’Pngh- Hamil
For Pallets Day
prepared for FotheuDoyatthe
USOhnllinPuco. hexane»
wick Kiwanis alibi-man
outdoor entertainment.‘ Every
oneisinviteztoattend with:
specialinvitnon to fathers of
servicemen. Ithuheensuuelt
to viteaservieemnnintotheir
homes for the day, winding up
Amunber 0: contents. wiener
Coast Guard Eslalllishing Aids in
Navigation in Middle Columbia
Forseeing the day of increased
waterborne commerce on the up
per Columbla river and possible
expansion into the Snake. the
U. S. Coast Guard is following up
channel development work of the
U. 5. Army Engineers in recent
years by estabfishlnz many new
aids to navlcadonon the Columbia
between The Dance and Pasco.
reports the 13th Naval Dlstrlct
headquarters of the Coast Guard
at Seattle. _ _ - ‘ - __ _
176 lighted and unllzhted range
the 142 mm stretch from The
shallow-water Invitation. The-e
‘ot the what coast guard bout
£53024). stationed at'rheDanes.
wainJohnLWoodon-th. It is‘
fivertoLewistomA A A_
canny completedconstmctionot
27 range structures above The
«mot-atom A ,
In addition to‘thomoelilht
and daymrk tom above The
Dallas, theCoastGulnlJluuo
Stationed at San Bruno. Calif.“
where he is attending the naval
gunnery school. Marvin attended!
Kennewick high school hebre en
tering the service in March ot‘
1944. He is the son of Mr. antil
Mrs. A. W. Brown. tonnerly oil
Kennewick. but now living in
Miss Maxine Lillian Glinea.
storekeeper. second class. of Ken.
newich-haa reported for duty in
the Hawaiian Islands.
Miss Glinea. daughter of Rat:
vey A. Giinea. Rt. 1. Mick.
was employed as a stock clerk at
Aberdeen before Joining the new
in September. 191:3. She has two
brothers in the am. am
Glinea. stationed in the Philip
fminea. and Pvt. Ina 1.. Gun- in
mun-w. I
am We!
Kennewick award M 1
sated thathehnddiedlnlny‘
smm at:
gmw \
Wendel Van Min-n new upi
betomtheoutbtukolflnm. ‘
—mmnnnl— ¢
2-DeyßunatPleyhnd ‘
Vern Mellon. a mud:
known among tom of flu
two-day engagement on hula}
offer. J
lumbia. Duringhlghwaterseason,
such as the past month. Wood
m to recover buoys washed
adrift. despite heavy concrete
“sinker” anchors. bytheswollen
stream Astherlvermhsidesthe
damsand other developmental:
the Columbia and Snake mu»
water Wmmw‘
navig- neat
ducted bytthoutGuu'dunlt
and boat at that city. under Boat:-
wainWoodwot-fln. Aldsbetwccn
commando! mnmrncyl'ullfi
m ‘
Coast Guard In the entin 18th
cranPaciflc Non-flawed officer.
Candi-.11.]! Jensen. at 8&1:ch
He is aqsistcd by C. Basal-man,
nautical scientist; “cut. 3.3. J. L.
D. smmnmau.
Highland Project
Discussed Willi
Cong. Holmes
That congressional action is in
the immediate future in regard to
the long-sought Highland irriga
tion project is the bellief of Cong.
Hal Holmes. A group of local
men went to Yakima Wednesday
night to meet the congressman to
discuss the question. Holmes. re
cently appointed to the War Food
committee, was in this region with
other members of the committee
and the newly appointed secretary
of agriculture. Clinton Anderson.
A bill which provides funds for
the pre-construction surveys of
irrigation projects has passed the
senate and is now in house com
mittee. An attempt will be made
to get the bill passed in the house
before the end of June which ends
the _natiori's fiscai yearn _ _ ._
About $45,000 is allotted to the
Kennewick survey. Mr. Holmes
has stated that he will bend every
effort to secure passage of the
bill. It is believed that passage of
this bill is tantamount to the se
curing of the project with engin
eering approval.
H. G. Fyte, Francis Ludlow.
Frank Maupin, Charles Powell and
Urban Keolker made up the dele
gation. They reported on thelr
meeting with the congressman at
the Thursday meeting of the
Chamber of Commerce. 7
The Chamber urged directors
of the federal housing project to
make every attempt to keep the
project under the control of the
city when the federal govern
ment decidea to dispose of the
property. In the near future 300
trailer: will be moved out to places
where they are urgently needed.
P. G. Richmond. Ralph Reed and
Leo Baboock. directors. are going
to Portland and Seattle this week
end to confer with federal hous
ing authoritiea.
ley Another lona Today -
OPI Sllliecl of
Kin-i: Speaker
Mrs. Elma Mort-loan, head at the
flat-kt information division of the
OPA; war tho ham apaabar
at the My noon meeting of
the Klwanla club. W of the
local rationing board were cue-ta
ot_t_he slyly _ ‘_ _
1 mum outlinedtheprob
dens that face the GPA indeenng
with the public. She stated that
the nation hu learned to disci
‘pnne itself to meet the require
menteot the wer._§h_e stated that
“restrictions should he removed
as shot: as possible—but it's for us
to decide in a democratic manner."
Showing the nsuits oi the work
of OPA she compared dollar val
uations in previous war periods.
During the Revolutionary war the
dollar was worth a cents. Civil
sndtodsyitisworth'lo cents.
‘ To picture the tremendous needs
of the present war the speaker
quoted figures on the materials
used in tour weeks on Okinawa
alone. Lubricating oil that would
he the equivalent of 4600 passen
ger car oil changes. Sufficient
Columbus. Ohio, for 80 days. and
488 car-loads of ammunition.
Day Another loud
Alma Chapter O.E.S in
Last Meeting of Year
Alma chapter 100 0.12.8. met at
meeting of the year. Beatrice Mc-
Donald, worthy matron. presided.
Elizabeth Taylor, Mildred Bray
tan. Dorothy Gabel and Frances
Cole all from Richland were given
the degrees of the Order.
Visitors included Mrs. Claire
White. Milwaukee, Wis: Mrs.
Blanche Judd, Genesee. Ida.; Mrs.
Ethel Clark, Belding, Mich.; Ida
Knapp Smith. Dodgerville. N.Y.;
Sue Roger: Stevens, Grafton. W.
Va.; Rosalie McKee Selah. A large
number of visitors from Richland
were also present.
Following the meeting delicious
”treatments were served from a
beautifully appointed table in the
dining room. The committee in
charge included Eunice Washburn,
Betty Punly and Gladys Kelso.
Day Another War lend -
Students Day Program
Planned for Sunday
On next Sundaymorninzat the
dumb aervice hour, ll o'clock,
‘the Church School or the Kenne
wick Methodist church will pre
‘aent its annual Student's Day (for
merly Children‘s Day) program.
This prom by children and
youth has been in preparation
tor some time and will take the
place of the usual morning wor
ship. m regular Curch school at
During the peat 50 or more
years elnce the Children's Day
oboervange ha been held annual
ly tn the denomination, the offer
lnu have totaled ten mllllon dol
lera. nae fund has been used as a
assisted 65,000 students through
the concu- and unlwraltles of the
church. Beginning this year halt
the funds will be used for m
ships and the other half for stu
dent loans as before.
NO. 11

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