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The Kennewick courier-reporter. [volume] (Kennewick, Wash.) 1939-1949, September 18, 1947, Image 12

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093044/1947-09-18/ed-1/seq-12/

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12
festival Midway
Building Ready
Clyde Anderson, director of en
tertainment for the Kennewick
Grape Festival has directed the
erection of the Midway and Fes
tival Concourse for this big three
day celebration. Working' in coo
operation with Don Solberg, di
rector of Carnival and Concessions
Mr. Anderson announced that
special architectural plans adopted
earlier this year are being follow
ed to enable everyone to enjoy the
festivities and see th gratst pos
sible number of shows and ex
hibits with the least amount of
exertion.
Carnival concessions will line
the Midway to thrill and amuse
the expected_ 100,000 visitors on
2‘ Our New Service Department is Ready ' E
2 Now We 'can give you 'fast and efficient re; 2
5 pairs on your Typewriters and Adding ma- E
E chines Any Make or model. E
:1 All Work Guaranteed E
g FREE PICKUP AN!) DELIVERY E
E Can Kennewick «41 or puco 9300 g
a ' - a
E Henderson Mince Supply 5
E m Kennewick Ave. E
g _ Kennewick. Washington E
“MM—___” ‘
l
\ l
' 1
HAVE A THOR CLOTHES WAS]! l
t I
HAVE A THOR DISHWASH l
I I
... or have both combined In one i
. I I
See the Thor Automagic In our Store or at
I I I t I I
the Exhibit Center while you are enjoying
- . . 1
» the Kennemck Grape Festival 3
A ' '
ntomagrc Features:
, See The
With. the fl‘hor Automagic you actually have three ’
choices—a clothes washer, a dishwasher or an Auto
magic .Combination which uses both Clothes Washer THOR
and Dishwasher units interchangeably in one stream- Au‘omafic
lined machine. Each has features you’ve wanted for _ ‘
years. . Gladrron
Yon’v Y ed F 0 ACI th h L' Th' These New Features Make
e, eam_ ' °“8 was er 'ke '8 the World’s Most Widely
ole a dial and Thor’s famous super-agitator used Ironer The World’s
' action goes after the dirt—two kinds of rinses search MOSt Advanced Ironer p
out soap and soil—an effortless spin whizzes clothes .Folds .up—and tucks 3'
. . way In Just 1 3|4 sq. ft. of
better than wrmger-dry. Clothes go in through a tub- floor space “
wide opening at the top—can be added during the .Au Ironing operations
washing cycle. Capacity? ?—a big 8-pound load. now motor powered ‘3'“!
controlled by single easrly
, . operated knee lever.
You ve Dreamed of a Dishwasher Like This .Shoe Tilt now locks in
Instead of spending half the evening “Washing place .
up,” you’ll wash and rinse china, glassware, silver— gQuick Acting Safety
3 service for six—in just 5 minutes with a Thor. Release
.Side Extensions optional l
And Imagine The Joys Of The Combination ;:?:CS:S pggvigfth 2:332? =
With a simple change of tubs (1‘: m'nutes) the ironer .as well as lap .
Thor Automagic Combination gives you the advan- ggzrgt ":11 13:22:61} in our.
tages of both clothes washer and dishwasher. store or at Exhibit Center I
A
W h. t HI d a
and FURNITURE CO.
September 18, 19 and 20. Com
mercial food booths and exhibits
will rub shoulders with spectacu
lar concessions in an atmospheree
oi gaiety and fun. To stay in
keeping with the rich agricultural
area from which the Kennewick
Grape Festival will draw prize
winning exhibits, special stands
operated by granges, organizations
and churches will serve piping hot
food in real country style.
Action every minute has been
the uppermost thought in planning
the Grape Festival program fea
turing the nationally famous NBC
Radio Show “Truth or Conse
quences,” Hollywood’s own Bud
dy Rich and his orchestra, and a
galaxy of star-studded presenta
tions. -
At the outbreak of the Civil
War Deleware was a slave hold
ing state.
__———-————'7
New to the people of Kennewick since the clast Grape Festival are the flights at Inlanq Airways
to Walla Walla and Seattle. This picture was taken at the inaugural flight of the new seruce. which
offers two flights each day to travelers. -
égri. A ert. C_larif_ies
Brand Inspection Law
The state department of agri
culture this week released infor
mation which should clarify the
provisions of the recently amend
ed Brand inspection Law.
The law now reads: “It shall be
unlawful for any person, firm, or
corporation to transport, have in
his or their possession, or to have
on his or their premises any car
cass of a meat food animal that
does not bear the clearly legible
establishment number of a li
censed slaughtering establishment
maintaining either state or federal:
meat inspection or permit num
ber of a farm slaughterer; Provid-\
ed, that this provision shall not
apply to carcasses of animals that
have died other than by slaugh
ter."
This means that all meat sold
in this state must be federal or
state inspected or bear the estab
lishment ‘number of a farm
slaughter.
However. no permit from the
department of agriculture is need
ied for a farmer to slaughter on his
own ranch for his own my
KENNEWICK ( WASRJ COURIER-REPORTER
tion. A farmer also, without per
mit, can take meat slaughtered on
his own farm to a refrigerated
flocker plant for cutting and
wrapging for his own locker. Live
anim s or carcasses transported
on the highway must be accom
panied by a Certificate of Permit
issued by the owner or former
owner of the livestock or carcass.
If the refrigerated locker plant
is selling meat either wholesale
or retail. all carcasses must be
stamped. The locker plant owner
will not be responsible for meat
that is cut and wrapped outside
his plant.
OBITUARY
Frederick John Arpold
Frederick John Arnold was born
May 26, 1868 in Mt. Brydges, on
tario, Canada, passed away on
Sept. 12, 1947.
As a young man he came to the
United States and went into bus
iness in Milwaukee, Wisconsin.
There in 1895 he married Jennie
Louise Knowles. Of that union
two children were born, Dorothy
and Allan.
In 1902 he moved his family to
Seattle where he engaged in the
real estate business, and in 1904
he .became a naturalized citizen
of the United States. Coming to
Kennewick in 1910 he developed a
wholesale grocery and storage
company which he operated for 12
years”.ll Mrs. Arnold passed away
in .
In 1914 he married Elizabeth‘
Ann Wortman of Fenton, Michiw
gan and to this union one daugh
ter, Jean. was born, now Mrs. H.
M. Bowen of Dayton, Ohio. After
giving up the wholesale grocery.
Mr. Arnold represented the North
western Mutual Fire Insurance
Co. in Kennewick for a number of
years. Mr. Arnold had been an
active member of the Baptist
church for more than fifty years.
He is survived by his wife Eliz
abeth Ann Arnold of Kennewick
and his children Dorothy Arnold,
of Kennewick, Allan Arnold of
Los Angeles, Calif., and Mrs. Jean
Bowen of Dayton. Ohio; and two
grandchildren Carol and Richard
Bowen.
Funeral services were held Mon
day, Sept. 15, at 10:30 a.m. at the
Baptist church in charge of Rev.
John Kopp, pastor. Interment
was made in Riverview Heights
cemetery.
Thomas Jefferson Parrish
Thomas Jefferson Parrish was
born August 4, 1884 in Bud Springs
Arkansas and met an accidental
death on September 9, 1947 in Fin
ley, Wash.
He had lived in Finley the past
five years and is survived by his
wife, Mrs. Etta Parrish and one‘
brother, Willie Parrish of Kiwa,
Oklahoma and by two half broth
ers and three half sisters residing
in the East. 7
Funeral services were held Sept.
15 at 2 o’clock at the Mueller chap
el, Rev. Roberts of Finley offic
iating. Interment was in River
view Heights cemetery.
Dewexplgrk gamma:
Dewey Clark Wagenaar was
born Sept. 10 and died Sept. 11,
1947 at Lourdes hospital in Pasco.
His parents are Mr. and Mrs. Gil
bert Wagenaar, 137 Park View
Homes.
Graveside services were held
Sept. 12 at 2 p.m. at Riverview
Hights cemetery with. Rev. J. B.
Coan officiating.
Merlin Roy Goin Jr
Merlin Roy Goin, Jr, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Merlin R. Goin, 153 Park
View Homes was born Sept. 3 at
Lourdes hospital in Pasco and died
Sept. 6 at the hospital.
Father McGrath officiated at
graveside services held Sept. 8' at
11 a.m. at Riverview Heights cem
etery.
Too Late to Clasmfy
FOR SALE: Locker beef, grain fed
weight 500 lbs. White Face
Cross. Phone 4282. 0‘
FOR SALE: Several good womens}
suits. Will sell reasonably. Tel-‘
ephone 4533. t
ANYONE interested in fall seed
ing of small grain contact C. C.
Miller, telephone 4591 Kennewick
‘for combining next year. ‘
lAUCTiON SALE at Hover, Wash.
‘ 6 dairy cows tested, giving milk;
machinery. Starts at 10 o‘clock,
Saturday. Sept. 27. Melvin Dick
-1115011. 25.26!)
FOR SALE: Guernsey cow, $125.
Glen Nasley. Bartlett Road.
Phone 2399. 25c
K
Sell it through a Want Ad
Seattle Man Named
As Defense Chairman ‘
i'he appomtment at Charles C.{
'Ralls as national charman of the
national Defense Committee of‘
the Veterans of Foreign Wars was
fievealed in Seattle this week. 1
. Ralls, a Seattle attorney and
lstate commander of the V.l-‘.W.,‘
immediately announced plans for
a nation-wide program to bring
line National Guard to full
[strength entailing the “adoption”
.01 National Guard units by
name-town posts of the V.F.W.
Ralls said he will confer with
Brig. Gen. E. M. Llewelyn, Fort
Lewis adjutan‘t-general oi the
Washington National Guard. to
set up plans for recruiting and to
seek industry cooperation in re
leasing employees for Guard
[Training without charging such
time against vacations. Recrea
ltional facilities for Guardsmen
‘and their families during the two
weeks summer training period
have been established at Camp
Murray.
Where local situations permit.
‘ V.F.w. clubrooms and other taci
“ties will be made available to
the “adopted" Guardsmen. The
Ladies Auxiliary or the V.F.W.
are being asked to aid in provid
ing recreational facilities for the
Guardsmen and for their famflies
on drill nights.
Balls stated the program devel-‘
oped after a series of conferences
with the National Guard Bureau.‘
was activated when Congress adv
journed without taking action on‘
Universal Military Training. '
“I do not believe we can ever
have an adequate reserve force
on a purely voluntary basis," galls
said. “But Congress continues to
play politics with Univrsal Mili-
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“ions clearly indicate we should‘
.doo what we can while we an.“
3 Rails said the V.F.W. program‘
has won a commendation from
'Major GGeneral Bauer 3. mm»?
berger, chief of the National
Maude Thomas Snyder
Progressive Series - Theory . .
Teacher of Piano
K STU Dl o n
515 First Ave.
WEDNESDAY 9 . 5 ‘
a" ,a/‘Ja. ”If”
fly/d/re
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1 1... I «$312.23:
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On display at our booth at the Grape
. Festival ,
WASHINGTON HARDWARE
and Furniture Company
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feel that your jade" m ‘0
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