Postal Booth To
Offer Stamps and
A post office booth, in connec
tion with the Chamber of Com
merce booth, will be established
in the vicinity of Brick’s Ser
vice Station as a first move toward
the establishment of an air mail
service for Kennewick, Roger Rec
ords, postmaster said today.
“We will staff the booth with
our own post office personnel for
the purpose of offering special
festival envelopes and stationery,"
he said, “and we wish to urge
that all residents of the city. who
plan to mail air letters. to secure
the distinctive envelopes bearing
the Kennewick grape festival
The bo'oth will be kept open for
the hours best designed to serve
the public, Records said. In addi
tion to festival stationery, all com
memorative stamps will be of
“Air mail service out of Kenne
wick is a service that we must
have," he concluded, “and we hope
by offering the cachet to call at
tention to the need.”
Omer C. Lincoln, recently sep
arated from the U. S. Navy, join
ed the Kennewick Police-force on
September 15, Police Chief M.
H. Kershaw announced today.
Lincoln is the son or "Abe"
Lincoln, former Kennewick post
master. He replaces Mel Vin Lat-t
sen, who resigned to enter bus-*
mess in Seattle. v “
IT'S A GIRL ,
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Harrington
became the proud parents of a‘
girl born September 11,- andi
weighing eight pounds, fourl
ounces. The little lady, Linda Kay,
will make her home on the South
E. (I. REED“:
Eu: 2nd sauce and DID
Cone: Lot 15-foot ﬂout
Show Sammy and Squid"
New Home: and Remodel Jobs
Phone 1817 208 Wash. 82.
‘ I I' ,
_. * w
. ‘ I],
1"?" ’7' ‘
V - '1 on Q.
Welcome To The ~
. puma-nun Sonic. .
115% Km Am
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’ OUR ' 1
mm: mm mum . snap
. mm snap
Staffed by men who are Experts in their lines
We Also Specialize in 4
Motor Rebuilding t
Overhauls Tune-ups ,
- CORNER GARAGE
4-6 No. Cas'cade PHONE 431
WELCOME GRAPE FESTIVAL VISITORS
". . . AND THE FIELDS OF ASPARAGUS" -
(Continued from Page 1)
an interception. Strege then ran
the ball back about ten yeards.
Earlier in the game Falk had
charged through the line as Ellens
burg was attempting a spinner
play. The Ellensburg half receiv
ed the ball from center, spun
around and handed it to Falk,
Lions' right guard. As Falk was
stopped Lashock took the ball for
another two yards. However the
ball was returned to where Falk
had been stopped and the ball re
mained in Kennewick’s possession.
While the entire Kennewick
squad playing driving football,
several Lions stood out for excep-‘
tional play. Joe Lashock at right
guard, in the opinion of many‘
spectators. played the finest game
he has yet played. Harold Per
kins showed an amazing driving
ability that carried him for big
gains every time he took the ball.
Falk, at right guard, also played
an exceptional game and the op
ponents made little or no yardage
through that side of the line. Lee
Long, whose specialty is a hard
tackle, was outstanding 'for de
fensive play as well as gaining
consistent yardage on ‘oﬂensive.
It was apparent that the policy
of Coaches George Karamatic and
Jake Schell in putting the boys in
condition paid off. . Emphasizing
cahsthenics and Wind-improving
exercse. the Kennewick squad
was still driving at the end of the
game. A check-up in the dressing
room showed a slightly cut lip and
a minor “charley horse” as the
sum total of Lions' injuries.
Quarterbacking the visitors was
Dave Polng, outstanding basket-‘
ball player for Kennewick last‘
year. Dave also played football;
and baseball. Lee Long called‘
signals for the Lions.
Kennewick. goes out of town‘
this week to play Wapato Friday
night. The remainder of the
gem on their seven-game sched
ule are with teams of the southern‘
division of the conference. ;
Attendance last Friday was‘the
largest Kennewick has enjoyed
with the exception of the Pasco
Enough Workers Here to
Handle Grape Harvest
Noting that the ﬂow of migrant
labor is almost at a standstill, of
ficials of the Farm , Labor ofﬁce
today, predicted that enough work
ers will be on hand for the grape
A considerable worker turn
over rate is offset by the stabiliz
ing inﬂuence of the few Mexican
nationals now in the locality, the
report explains, and growers. who
are employing them seem to be
pleased with their work.
HIGHLANDS _WOMEN'S CLUB
The Highland Woman’s Club
has its first programs meeting of
the season Friday afternoon, Octo
ber 11, 2 p. m. At the Highland
Club Home. All women of the
Highlands are cordially invited
Kennewick-grown asparagus wings from Vista Field to the
table of the President. Secretary of Agricultuse Clinton P. Ander
son. Senator Hugh B. Mitchell. Representative Hal Holmes. and high
ranking government officials.
Establish Week For Employmenl o!
" “a " ’ .-
“It’s not what is gone but what
is left that counts when an em
ployer considers a handicapped
veteran for permanent employ
ment," Fred Houston, manager 01
the local USES ofﬁce said today
in outlining the objectives of Na-
Chief Chases Driver,
Locates Stolen Auto
On search for a hit and run
truck driver, Kennewick Police
Chief M. H. Kershaw Monday
evening recovered a stolen car
within minutes after its theft had
been reported to the state patrol.
Olene Wright, of 122 Locust
Drive, was painfully injured when
the rear end of a following truck
sideswiped her bicycle as she Was
making a left hand turn off of
Washington Street at First Ave
nue. Her examining physician
first thought that her leg had been
broken, but further examination
reveal only bruises and scratches.
Chief Kershaw, starting an im
mediate hunt for the truck driver
who failed to stop and report the
accident, came upon the stolen
1941 Ford Sedan Coupe, concealed
in the brush on Clover sland. Up
on reporting to the state patrol, he
found that its loss had been re
ported only minutes before his
0!? I'o SCHOOL - .
Miss Rose Marie Jones will
leave Sunday for Ellensburg
where she will register for her
Freshman year in the Central
Washington College «Education.
Miss Jones will a course leading
to a degree in education. She is
the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Denny P. Jones of 100 Monroe
With new cars coming on the
market, owners feeling the “pride
of ownership” and thinking them
selves safer in a new car are “let
ting ’er out.” Yet speeding, the
National Conservation Bureau re
ports even in a new car, is ex
tremely dangerous. In fact speed
violations were reported in one
out of every three fatal motor ve
hicle accidents in 1945. .
Too Late to Classify
LOST—Package containing 'truss,‘
left on showcase ‘in Kennewick
Bakery. Anyone taking same by
mistake, please return and get re
ward. Please return to Bakery. 27p
_FOR SALE—4 acres crop to be cut,
2% acres ripe wheat for feed,
remainder alfalfa and Sudan for
‘hay. Phone 3288. 27p
‘FOR SALE—One Estate Heatrola
, —large, in perfect condition, will
heat a five-room house. Has new
grate; also a Florence gas range
in very good condition, ivory-trim
med in black, semi table top, good
oven, sells for SSO. 1301 Thayer
Drive, Richland, phone 1791:. 27c
FOR SALE—By owner, nice two
bedroom home, furnished. 18
Adams St. Phone 3417. 27-28 c
FRUIT AND NUT TREES, berries,
shrubs, roses, evergreens, com
plete assortment. Send for free
catalog, special prices to comma?-
cial planters. Benedict Nurseryi
Co., 735 NE. 87th Ave., Portland]
16, Oregon (Since 1890) 27th
FOR SALE - New Hampshire
broilers. First house on the
right, south of the Highlands club
house. Dressed, if preferred. Mrs.
Pickle, telephone 2714. 27c
FOR SALE Sweat Corn, start
picking Saturday, Oct. 5. Can
furnish any amount desired. Have
another field coming on Oct. 9 or
10. Four miles out upper river road
from signal light in Pasco. H. H.
Fryer, Rt. 1. 27p
WANTED—In. wells to dig. tile
or cement, any size. C. G. Taylor,
Kennewick, phone 2774. 27p
FOR SALE—Ten acres, good
buildings, South Highlands,
phone 1742. W27-29c
FOR SALE—A round gatelegged
table and 4 chairs. Phone $244.
FOR SALE—Two bedroom nib?-
ern house, 139 Locust Drive.
Phone 3287. 28-29-301)
HELP US MOVE!
Up to 50% DISCOUNT
on all hoxod stationery in our
Watch for our Grand Opening
at our now location in-Konno
HENDERSON OFFICE SUPPLY
Ron Henderson - Hal Brutzman
Kennewick 4441 Pasco 12220
THE KENNEWICK COURIER - REPORTER
tional Employ the Physically Han
dicapped Week October 6-12.
Mayor J. C. Pratt has issued a
proclamation setting aside this
week for observance by Kenne
wick residents. In his proclama
tion the mayor cited the excellent
record of handicapped persons
during the war while the able
bodied were on the fighting fronts.
Pointing out that many veterans
and war workers acquired some
form of handicap as a result of the
war, USES manager Houston said
it is the obligation of everyone to
help handicapped persons to ob
tain employment for which. they
“Few handicapped persons,” he
said, “will accept work which
they are not qualified to perform.
Some ' are qualified for certain
types of work but not aware of
their abilities. . It is the job of the
USES to advise and counsel such
workers, and, when the skill or
ability is found to refer the work
er to an employer who is in need
of the particular skill or ability.
Mr. Houston said that four han
dicapped workers had been referr
ed to jobs in the Kennewick-Pasco
area during the past month. oth
ers are waiting for referral to the
right jobs, he said. Many em
ployers so far have been most co
operative in hiring these workers
but more jobs for the handicapped
are needed to aid applicants at the
USES ofﬁces, Mr. Houston said.
Following is Myor Pratt’s proc
“Whereas, Victory in World War
II cost us more than 2,000,000 cas
“Whereas, there are many mil
lions of handicapped persons in
the United States. many of whom
by their efforts were of great aid
in manufacturing munitions or
providing essential service for the
war effort, and
“Whereas, all of these persons
including disabled veterans of
World War I and II deserve self
supporting, self-respecting jobs in
which they can make useful con
tributions to our communiay. state
“Now, therefore. I. J. C. Pratt,
Mayor of the City of Kennewick,
do set aside the week of October
6th to 12th as Employ the Physi
cally Handicapped Week and I call
upon all local ofﬁcials. all local
employers, all local civic organiza
tions and all ciglizens to assist in
eva'y way possib e, to the end that
it shal be brought to theattention
of all members of our community
that disabled veterans and other
handicapped ci ilians are fully
capable and are performing effic
iently, safely and erlably in
thousands of different occupa
“And I further urge all em
ployers to place all their job or
ders with the United State Em
ployment Service so that disabled
veterans and other handicapped
workers may be given an oppor
tunity to prove their value in pro
ductive and self-respecting jobs.
“In Witness Whereof, I have
hereunto set my hand and caused
the seal of the City of Kennewick
to be affixed.”
l NOBHILLNOTES I
Mr. and Mrs. Lenard Mont
gomery and children are away
on their vacation. .
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Hack went
to Salia Falls and got some salv
Mr. and Mrs. Mitchner have
moved to their new home formerly
the Morris Henderson property.
Mrs. Peterson and Mrs. Adams
visited at the Melvin I-Yrancis
Mr. and Mrs. Cramer were from
Hermiston to get their furniture
Clifford Hack visited at Kelso
last week with his wife and daugh
ter and new grandson.
Mr. and Mrs. Art Evanson have
purchased a new trailor house
They plan to leave soon on a
deer hunting trip.
Mr. and Mrs. Personette, Vera
and Dean went to Spokane last
Saturday and brought Francis
home. He has been in a hospital
there for medical care.
Mr. and Mrs. M'Combs and
children visited ,in Yakima last
we_e_k end._ __ :7
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Akin: gave
a birthday partyjin honor of her
grandaughter and Mrs. Beightal
Those attending; were Mr. and
Mrs.‘ Glen Beightal and Core
Mae Wanda. Mr. and Mrs. Har
old Hack and daughters and. Mr.
Akins and the hostesses.
Mrs. Hack visited at Richland
one day last wek .with Mr. and
Mrs. Swanson and Mrs. Velma
Tinker. - -
The pleasant aroma of sizzling
steak on. an outdoor fireplace lured
62 postal employees former em
ployees and their families and
friends to the Herman Campbell
home Sunday for the annual steak
The host and Assistant Postmas
ter Walt Woehler ofﬁciated at the
griddle as the shady lawn was set
with tables loaded. with all that
goes with a steak dinner.
In the party were Mr. and Mrs.
Ray Taylor, Mr. and Mrs. Roger
Records, June and Mike; Mr. and
Mrs. W. N. Hampton. Rue Willa
and Edward; Mr. and Mrs. N. J.
Schneider; A. J. Carol; Marcxa
Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Keene; Mr. and
Falk; James Reid; Mr. and Mrs.
Orin Beinhart. Essther, David, Di
ana and Madge; Bill Reid. Helen
Christie; Mr. and Mrs. Joe Os
borne; Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Browne.
Mrs. W. A. Woehler, Bob and
Mary; Mrs Mary Bartlett; Ivei
Lortz; Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Park-
Ihurst; Paul O’Hearn; Mr. and Mrs.
ID. Sherry; Pat Wood; Wes Brown;
Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Tuve. Agnes
and Marie; Mr. and Mrs. Leo Fisk;
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert E. Misner;
Peter and Carolyn; Floyd Hutchins
iMr. and Mrs. Chas. Smith; Mr.
'and Mrs. Clarence Farley; Mr.
and Mrs. W. Dreith; Madge Head
and Mr. and Mrs. Herman Camp
bell. Clarence and Mildred.
A gala all-city Camp Fire party‘
attended by 300 persons was held
at the Recreation hall September
27 for Camp Fire Girls, atheir par
ents and their friends.
Miss Nelda Brown, Whitman
Area executive, and Miss Myrn
Upham. field worker. were guests
and gave short informative talks
to the girls and their guardians.
After a rollicking session of songs
and games. the parents and
friends arrived with “potluck."
During dinner Camp Fire cos
tumes were modeled in a style
show arranged by Mrs. Clara Dee
ter. Models were Nancy Jones,
Shirley Morley, Marlene Fliegel.
Mildred Campbell, Joanne Lewis.
An hilarious skit entitled “How
Not to Hold a Camp Fire Meeting"
was put on by the Mikinniuk
group, after which the Luta group
held their quilt drawing. Little
Patty Nelson, daughter of the
guardian, Mrs. L. J. Nelson, drew
the winning number which was
held by Bernard Hosfield.
The presentation of the doll
house to Mrs. Huston, head nurse
in the pediatric ward of the
Lourdes hospital, was the culmin
ation of a summer's work by the
Mukinniuk group, led by Mrs.
Jack Oliver. The final highlights
of the evening came with the
showing of Camp Kiwanis movies.
with a commentary given by Miss
Brown. Mr. Victor Rogers oper
ated the projector. ‘
The Camp Fire Council made all
arrangements' for the dinner and
furnished ice cream, coffee and
mans ro user
The Washington State Nurses
Association District No. 15 will
hold its next‘ rqular meeting
‘at/ Our Lady of Lourdes hos
pital in Pasco on Octobc 8, at
7:30 p. in.
tered nurses in and about Ken
newick will be able to mt the
inVitation to be present at this
meeting and become active mum‘
bers of the association.
For Those Cold Pall Mornings - .
leclrio Radiator Walllnserlllelleclor
muss . . $29.95 Type HEATERS $11.5
Wills . $13.75 trolled Healers , $75.!
Trailer size, with fan Electric Grill Type
REMEDIES . $15.95 Jame-m: . $14.95
WE ARE STARTING TO MAKE DELIVERIES OF OIL-FIRED
HEATING EQUIPMENT. A CARLCAD 0F 3. AND 4-ROOM
OIL-FIRED SPACE HEATERS Is ON THE WAY.
. Place Order: llow For Early Delivery!
‘ ' CLEANING - SERVICING REPAIRING
Furnaces, Oil Burners, Oil Stoves, Stoker-s, Air Conditioners
m: Human srom
is here, ready to deliver
COLUMBIA AT FRUITLAND PHONE 3311 I
l nowmr. |
Busineumen's League W I.
Mobil Oil 6 3
Farmers Insurance 6 3
Neuman's 6 3
Kings Bowlers 5 4
Couriers 5 4!
Safeway 4 5
'l‘ C Creamery 2 7
Standard Oil 2 7
Standings in the Businessmen’s
league took a shaking up in Tues
day night’s play when the leaders,
Mobil Oil. dropped three games to
the Farmers while Neuman's took
two from the Creamery to put the
ithree teams ‘in a first place tie.
. G. A. Parker had a big night
twith a 248 game and a three game
total of 528. Following are the
Safeway: Conrow 398, Rickaby
421. Moore 360. Solms 369, Scher
ger 388. total 1936; Standard Oil:
Keene 321. Doyle 376, Lentz 422.
Oliver 356, Felton 382. handicap
168. total 2025.
Creamery: Flynn 348. Dummy
234. Beck 444. Christensen. 430,
McDonald 413. handicap 72, total
1941; Neuman’s: Lenz 333. Neu
man 376. Carlson 378. Otte 351.
POlll 492. total 1930.
Mobil: Beckes 364. Amon 410.
’C. Dague «130, Henne 416. Dummy
372. total 1992; Farmers Ins.: W.
’Campbell 399, Kelbury 4yl. Ford
‘440. D. Campbell 439. L. Dague
‘422. handicap 93. total 2204.
Bong’s giggle“: “$06373
wman . Dummy ra
383, G. Parker 528. total 2050;
Couriers. Tuve 448. Rector «8.
Selby 341. Dummy 369. Karamattc
413. handicap 156, total 2295.
The Merry Bluebirds met in the
park after schoot. leept. 26 with
1 gir presen e songs
and played games. curt; meet
ing will be Oct. 10 when we will
s—Gail Mueller. Scribe.
Men and Women
For Turkey Processing "all
Register Now A! The
usco onowrns room?
Thursday, October MI
An entertaining and ' -
speaker. Prof. J. 11100;ng
University of Washington“
described the geological a?
the Columbia Basin at the '
noon session of the M
Kiwanis club. M
The speaker answe
of questions followinrgdhth
and several members h“ M
long ifter the meeting in ”I
descri ing the geolo ic ml“
of the area. 3 II M
Donna Billingsley. KMI
Smile Queen. attended the 1m
eon and was presented Nth
corsage. With other W:
in the Queen contest ted”
will ride on the spedal uni:
prepared by the Kiwanis an
Joe Lashock was a sputum
of the club in following mm
of honoring outstanding
players on the Kennewick ““1
Sell It through a Want M
‘ 7 -—~.\
GRAPE PICKERs _ “Ohm
Do you our ﬁnd an,” m.
5119 on trees or g... h”
Then the Lord Wag m
H. when He ”id "Fog Of than.
men do no! author (in, no: 0‘
a humble bush 9.35., 2h,
stapes." (1.1:. 6:“) And a. w
ways true shat "Au "II an
out of the evil than" a!
hurt brinmth forth that
is evil: for of tho Wu
the hour: his mouth W.
(Lk. 8:45) You can't m
good works from a 95h m
must be born "an: (3: a,
Wiggind of m u. M 11.-
FIRST BAPTIST m
Sunday—o:4B & u ....
3:30 & 1:30 pan. 1
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