OCR Interpretation

The Kennewick courier-reporter. [volume] (Kennewick, Wash.) 1939-1949, October 02, 1947, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093044/1947-10-02/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

€311» Kennvmirk Glnurivr- ifivpnrtvr
fie Sidewalk
By The
' wx CLUB
”3:11 the Grape Festival out of
me way some of the best of the
my, complainers swung into ac
” in this week’s session of the
mdmlumbia Groaners’ Associa
’6o” so many high-sounding
was and phrases floated around
in the smoke-filled air that the
chairman was so over-awed that
he gave up the floor without a
We. “It is high time that
definite action should be insti-
M” stated a spokesman, pol
‘h- in: his hog-rimmed glasses.
"to insure an derly and ration
a! community expansion that has
W been started, we must ap
wch the question of securing
an improved entrance to our city
m vigor and a will to succeed.”
At this point he was interruppted
by a colleague who shouted: “What
he means is that we need a four
” mad from Kennewmk to
'fi need for such an improve
ment is definite. Two Kennewxck
Vuidalts were discussing the mat
‘u yesterday. One offered to bet
‘ other that he couldn’t get out
a! that highway and drive the
M distance to Richland in less
an 25 minutes at any time of
the (in. The other was not will
utooover the bet. With in
cised tramc between the two
unmohities the traflic problem
flow: proportionately worse.
50m- Richland friends who want
beam to Kennewick as well as
who live here and are em
go It the Atomic plant are no
I'm by the lack of high
er: Mamas. It is really
aha-ninth make the trip at any
my hour of the day. The two
has road is invariably cluttered
igth slow trucks, trailer outfits
ad other vehicles. Not only id
it disconcerting to drive on the
m but it is'distinctly a haz-‘
this undertakings . ‘
, motion
There is only one immediate
The road does boast
_ shoulders that could easily
surfaced and marked for tour
be. We are fully aware of the
fit that hands for highway im
muneatinthispartof the state
In woefully lacking. But in the
m 01 good common sense, as
Ml as good business it would
an only Draper judgment to
find some .funds somewhere for
““3 W (it needed improvement.
b , I
The‘aext solution is to take into
unsideration the probable con-
Ilruction of the dyke and plan
and construct an entirely new
md. 11 it has to be done sooner
orlater, why not sooner? A met-4
chant can’t expect to double his
bmmess without utilizing larger
quarters. Neither can a commun
-11; double its population and ser
g: without increasing its facili-
And it might be well to remind
“‘9 powers-that-be while we are
k the subject that the present
trail to Plymouth will cost
51:! more in lives, property dam
and lost time than could con
96“ny be spent on the road if it
13 to carry the traffic that can
be expected to‘ travel the route
W the next few years.
3009021- .
This week’s flowers, which ap-
Wfly should be orange
c"Viillltlieumms, go to George
xll’llnatlc and his fine squad of
W Players who successfuliy
“We“ the honor of the city 111
““138 the first league game,
“Win: a commendable oom-
We Spirit. See you at the
“MO game tomorrow night.
Trustees Approve
Plans for Church
The board of trustees of the
691% church met Sunday eve
an; m the church to approve pre
ny sketches of their new
and to authorize Archi-
BOb Goss to complete the
*1 blue prints.
has: vvallgcent, president oftlt‘ihe
mstructed to pe ‘ 'on
a: Board of Church Extension of
“Dawes of Christ for; a loan
m, Wlll 31d construction of the
$56,000 church. It 'is hoped,
Wm: to the Reverend E. C.
“at?“ that building can be
in the near future.
M present at the Sunday
mine meeting of the board
and JOeOStradling, Harry Higley
\Melmn Nash..
93:; 2.4 Max. Min.
Sept 25 ..............................86 48
39m, 26 ”81 64
Sept, 27 "8° 61
Sept, ..82 54
82p 28 73 60
sent 3 ............lIIIIIIIIIIIZII-zg 54
! ~79 48
4,000 Farms Aim of
Reclamation Bureau
(This is the second installment
of the address made by Goodrich
Lineweever at the Kennewick
Grape Festival.)
The potentialities are great. Ap
proximately 22,00'0,000 additional
acres of land, now desert, can be
irrigated and made ”to contribute
to the economic stability of the na
tion. This acreage, you will re
member, is approximately equiv
alent to the area now irrigated. In
the dams to be constructed to
store the water for this potential
ly irrigable area, many 'Ol which
will also make possible the pro-
Finillousing For
100 GB Workers
In Kennewick
In a recent survey of the City
of Kennewick housing was found
for more Than one hundred Han
ford Works employees. A similar
response was encountered in Pas
People to be allocated to these
rooms by the General Electric
company will be as much as pos
sible heads of families who are
regular production employees of
the Company. It is not expected
that housing will be needed for
construction workers as housing
wig] beOprovided for them on the
JO .
Employees are bein¢ brought in
from all parts of} the country as
part of the company’s expansion
program. They are requested not
to bring their families until hous
ing now under construction is
completed.“ __ __ _ _
In a letter to the Kennewick
Chamber of Commerce, ‘ler
Manager D. H. Lauder said:
- “We wish to take this appor
tunity to thank you and the mem
bers of your organization for the
fine cooperation and reception
given to representatives of Han
ford Works in the recent program
for obtaining rooms in your town.
“Your town was covered by un
iformed patrolmen and we actu
ally received promises from. res
idents to house over one hundred
persons which has helped to alle
viate the serious housing problem
that we have here in Richland.
It is fully recognized that when
people open up their homes to
outsiders such action is motivated
through a spirit of cooperation and
I Want to assure you that it is
fully appreciated.”
First Aid Instructions
To Start At Early Date
The American Red Cross is
planning to hold a series of First
Aid classes starting very soon.
All those interested in taking a
course, should contact Mrs. Mit
chell, chairman at the United Fin
ance ofiice at 215% Kennewick
Avenue or call 821 not later than
Oct. 10. The first course will be
gin within the next two weeks.
An important meeting will be
held Friday night at the basement
of the J. .C. Penney Co. for all
members of the rifle club and
friends. Those interested in do
ing some target shooting please
turn out. -
John Carter To Open Stellar Concert
Season Willi Recital On November 5
At a meeting of the board of di
rectors ot the Pasco-Kennewick
Community Concert Association
held Tuesday evening, Frank
Maupin, president, outlined the
program for the 1947-1948 season
to be Opened with the appearance
of John Carter, Metropolitan ten
or, appearing in recital in the
auditorium of the Kennewick high
school, Wednesday evening, No
vember 5.
John Carter, winning the first
prize award in the Metropopliton
auditions in 1938, came into quick
fame, appearing on the Chase 8:.
Sanborn house as guest soloist,
later making a successful debut
at the Metropolitan. For four
years J ohn.Carter was in the ser
vice of his country and war did
not dim his voice, for the Navy,
realizing the morale value of his
voice, sent him singinga round the
world. n A _
" Since his discharge from ser
vice in 1946 Mr. Carter has con-i
tinued his successful concerts
throughout America. I
Lt. Jorge Bolet, Cuban pianist,‘
is the second.feature on the win
ter season oflered by the Associa
tion, stated Mr. Maupin, and he
will be presented Thursday, De
cember 4th.
Before entering into service,
J—orge Bolet, after his gradua
tion from the Curtis Institute of
Music, toured Europe, playing in
Paris, London, Vienna, Madrid,
The Hague and other major cities.
Cuban audiences h‘ave heard him
often and he has appeared Wlth
the Philadelphia Philharmonic .or
chestra. His Carnegie Hall recital
on February 7, 1944 with his 4th
in New York. ‘
duction of hydro-electric power,
and provide navigation. flood con
trol, and recreational benefits, lies
the hope of the West for a sound,
integrated industrial and agricul
tural growth.
‘ The Bureau estimates that by
using all of the available water
for beneficial puprposes the pop
ulation of the 11 most western
states could be doubled; in other
words, increased from about 15,-
000,000 to 30,000,00. The irriga
tion of 22,000,000 acres of new
land would create 400,000 new
farms and expand existing towns
and cities or bring about the os
tablishment of new ones. The
enormous quantity of electrical
energy would open up new vistas
for individual enterprise and ini
tiative which otherwise would re
main Closed. _
As a land of opportunity ,the
Basin of the Columbia River ex
ceeds that of all other streams
in the West. At last 3% million
additional acres of dry but pas
tentially productive land can be
turned into oases of irrigation—
double the area we have today.
Some 10,000,000 kilowatts of pow
er capacity—five times the exist
ing hydroelectric development
can be installed. Vast timber and
mineral resoufces, outstanding re
creational opportunities and scen
ic attractions, as well as fishery
industries and navigational assets,
make the Columbia “The Gem of
the Nation.”
In looking ahead, Secretary of
the Interior Krug and Commiss
ioner of Reclamation Straus en
thusiastically advocate moving
(Continued on Page Nine)
Cowboys Here
From 5 States
Seventy-two cowboys from five
states have signified their inten
tion of competing in the rodeo at
Hofmeister Hill this Sunday.
They will. compete in eight
events including bronc riding, rop
ing, bull-dogging and other pop
ular rodeo features. Some excell
head of “salty” bucking horses.
Calf riding and a pony race will
see the “small fry” in still com
The Prosser Stampede Riders,
with Bob Brown, drill master, will
lead the grand entry at 1 p.m.
Plenty of comfortable seats will
be available for the popular show
at the Hofmeister grounds.
Arrangements have been made
with R. K. Safford of the Inter-
City Bus Co., to run special bus
es to the Hofmeister Rodeo
grounds on October 5 to the last
round-up and wild west frontier
show. The cars will leave Kenne
wick at 12:45 and will allow 45
minutes to obtain seats before the
grand entry which will start
promptly at 1:00 p. m.
Bill Pratt, AMM3 received his
discharge from the Navy and is
now home with his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. J. C. Pratt. Bill says
his plans are rather indefinite
and that he may go to school..
Bill arrived home Tuesday to
find that his parents were in Se
attle on business.
Camilla Williams, soprano, and
two-time winner of the Marian
Anderson award, also winner of
Philadelphia Youth Concert Au
ditions for 1944, will be presented
as the third artist in the series, ap
pearing February 4. Miss Wil
liams, whpse brilliant soprano
voice is beloved in America, has
appeared as soloist with the Phil
adelphia Orchestra Concerts for
Youth, where her naturally beau
tiful voice of warmth and wealth
of color, brought her immediate
acclaim. .
Something different in Com
munity Concert offerings will be
the fourth number of tne pro
gram Marci 23, with the present
ing of St. Louis Sinfonietta, “lit
tle symphony.”
The little symphony of 20 artist
musicians, will bring to local aud
iences a new experienc in sym
phonic music., .Paul Schrieber,
foundr of the' group, is also its
conductor. Each spring since 1937
the St. Louis Sinfonietta has made
tours through the South and West
and up and down the Mississippi
vaney, with enthusiastic recep
tions accorded them at every pre
At the Tuesday night meeting
of the Association’s board of di
rectors, Mrs. I-liJl Williams of
Pasco was named as vice presi
dent of the group and names were
ahead to fill vacancies on the
oar .
In outlining the season’s attrac
tions, M. Mahpin stressed again
that the hour that each recital will
start is at 8:30 and patrons are
urged to be prompt in attend
Members of visiting congressional delegation Wednesday found
Kennewick concord grapes just as eppetising as they appear to he
in this picture. where they come under the royal purview of
Queen Nancy Bennett. ruler of Concordia realm.
Photo by Day's Studio
4-H Club Winners in
Festival Fair Are Listed
The 4-H county winners were
chosen at the Kennewick Grape
Festival Fair. The following club
members received placings:
Dairy: Charles Brown, Blue,
Champion and Champion of 4-H;
Ray Purser, Blue and Champion;
Claude Montgomery, Blue and
Champion, Margaret Kerr, Blue
and Champion, Reserve Champ
ion and Grand Champion of
show, Peter Kerr, Blue, Champ
ion, Reserve Champion and Grand
Champion of Show; Blue ribbons
were won by Dorothy Hess, Dale
Webber, Marilyn Purser, Marga
ret Kerr and Peter Kerr. Red
Ribbons by Billy Haveng‘fiharles
Brown, Duwaine Bird 11, Dick
Harris, Ronald Webb, Gene Webb,
City's Churches,
Kiwanis Taking
Religious Census
Under the sponsoring of the
churches of ethe community and
the Kiwanis club committee on
“Support of Churches in Spiritual
Aims,” a house to house religious
survey in Kennewick will be made
between October 5 and 12. A like
census is on in Pasco this week
under similar sponsoring. Rev. J.
B. Coan is the churches’ repre
‘sentative and general chairman
‘J. R. Ayers is chairman of the Ki
iwanis committee.
On Friday evening this week at
6 p.m. the pastors and census
workers of the 13 local churches
and club will meet in a dinner‘
linstruction meeting at the Christ
lian church. The city has been‘
’districted and a small section will
be alloted each participating
group. The census cards will‘
\provide for three questions only
[besides the name and address.
[These are: number in family; ages
of the children; and church enlis
tion or preference.
Similar surveys have been about
each two years in the community,
but owing to the large shifting of
many families, they have soon be
come outdated. The survey cards
are to be kept. in a central file to
while each group will have access.
It is the intention to extend the
’survey into the adjacent country
region following the city census
taking, it this seems practicable.
The following churches are ex
pecting to take part: Assembly of
God, Bethlehem Lutheran, Cath
olic, Church of God, Church of
the Nazarene, First Baptist, First
Christian, First Lutheran, First
Methodist, Good News Chapel,
Latter Day Saints, Pilgrim Holi
ness, St. Paul’s Episcopal.
Kiwanians Hear
Amusing Talk
Reggie Denney of Pasco pleased
Kennewick Kiwanians ll‘usday
with a whimsical story of a Ken
newick youth of years ago who
discovered a secret of plant
growth and produced Bunyanesque
cherries, grapes and other fruits.
President George Cloud, Secre
tary E. A. Silliman and First Vice
President 3m Neuman reported
on their r at attendance at the
Northwest Kiwanis convention in
Seattle. _ _ .
More than 2000 delegates were
in attendance at the convention.
pointing to the need of splitting
the district to meet the growing
Festival Assoclatlon
Calls for Statements
'l'o snake sure that all accounts
of the Kennewick Grape Pest!-
val are complete. the Festival
Association is asking that all
firms or individuals who may
have hills against the Associa
tion get them in to Festival
headquarters not later than Oc
tober 15.
The Association further re
quests that all statements he
clearly itemized.
Curtis Mohr, Owen Purser. Bob
Spurgeon, Charles Goenuner, Iver
Eliason, Leßoy Coombs. Myron
Montgomery, Eddie Minter, Eve
lyn Havener, Evan Purser, Max
Purser, Bob Harris, and Glen
Snyder. White ribbons were won
by Frank Backus, Gerald Lewis,
Alton Montgomery, Bob Harris,
and Ivan Snyder.
Swine: Grand Champion of 4-
H was Bill Randall. Receiving
waine Bindsell, Lloyd Eliason,
Eugene William and Harold Shoe
maker, Blue awards were won by
Beverly Pyle and Leßoy Coombs.
Red ribbons, Jack Winsor, Law
rence Steele. Dick Robinson.
John Robinson. Leßoy Coombs.‘
James Gilkerson, Jean Lampoon.‘
Melvin Schneider. and Norman‘
Kaas. White ribbons were won
by Dick Robinson, John Robin
‘sonandGordonKaasu - _ i
Sheep: Grand Champion of the
4-H division was Peter Kerr. Re
ceiving Champion awards were
Peter Kerr, Mary Havener and
Janette aragher. Blue ribbon,
Mary Havener Red ribbon winn
ers, Delbert McCall and Margaret
Kerr. White ribbons were award
ed Eugene Schneider.
Beef at class: Red ribbons were
won By Leonard Adkins, Allan
Davis and' Richard Pyle, White
ribbon to J. Wylie Cox.
Chickens and Rabbits: Champ
ion ribbons were awarded to
Jack Winsor, Winning blue were
Bill Abbenhaus, Eddie Minter,
Robert George, Melvin Schneider.
Red ribbons to Norman Wilder,
‘Bill Abbenhaus, Melvin Senna-1
der and Iver Eliason. White rib-‘
‘bons to Bob Spurgeon, Eddie
‘Minter and 'lver Eliason. 1
‘ Horticulture: Blue Ribbons
Glenn Simmons, Jerry Rinehart,:
‘Earnest Gimmel, Nancy Jo Cor
inell, Bruce Cornell, Richard
LChapmamWarren Ayers,Mary Ann
Ayers, Eddie Minter, Terry
Liggett. Red Ribbons: Jack
Swiger, Glenn Simmons, Jerry
Robinson, Jerry Rinehart, Earnest
Gimmell, Nancy Jo Cornell,
Hugh Chapman. Kay Browne,
Warren Ayers, Mary Ann Ayers,
Terry Liggett, and Bill Abben
haus. White ribbons: Jack Swiger,
Glen Simmons, Jerry Rinehart,
Earnest Gimme], Nancy Jo Cor
nell, _Bruce Cornell, Hugh Chap
man, Kay Browne, Warren Ayers,
Terry Liggett.
Honey: Blue Ribbons: Don
Backus; Red Ribbons: Don Backus,
Frank Backus; White ribbons;
Walt Backus, Bob Harris.
At the Yakima air, Margaret
Kerr of Benton City placed 10th
in the Judging Team and our
livestock team placed 17th.
The Benton County 4-H team
will leave for the Pacific In
ternational Livestock Exposition
on October 3.
Tail-Hartley Labor Bill Is Topic
0! University Speaker M Kiwanis
Dr. Ralph I. Thayer. member
of the University of Washington
Adult Education faculty, will ad
dress the Kiwanis Club at their
meeting to be held Tuesday noon,
Oct. 7 at the Arrow Grill. G. W.
Cloud, president, will introduce
Dr. Thayer, whose subject will be
“The Taft-Hartley Labor Bill."
Now an assistant professor of
Economics and Business at the
University, Professor Thayer has
done extensive work in the fields
of labbr economics and taxation.
In his capacity as Assistant Direc
tor of the Institute of Labor Ec
onomics he has studied labor re
lations in Seattle and has been in
charge of adult classes in labor
cently made a detailed study of
labor and management. He re
cently made a detailed study of
the tax system of the State of
Washington at the request of the
Advisory Commission to the Gov
ernor. , .
Dr. Thayer feels that the Tatt-
Hartley Labor Bill is the most
significant piece of labor legis
lation ever passed in the United
States. Many of the provisions
are ambiguous and authorities dif
fer as to their interpretation. The
Jensen Assures
Proiect Support
Expressing his favorable im
pression of the $9,178,931 Kenne.
wick Highlands Irrigation project.
gained first-hand in a tour of the
grape vineyards surrounding the
city Representative 8. P. Jensen
of lowa today promised that the
proposal will receive the most
serious consideration of his ap—
propriations committee when it is
referred to them for action.
Lions To Play
Wapalo Friday,-
Beal Ellensburg
. Kennewick Lions, fresh from
‘a first league victory against
Ellensburg last Friday night. will
clash with a powerful Wepato
Eleven in the Lions Den to
morrow night.
Kennewick Coach George
Karamatic feels that the local
boys have an excellent chance
for victory in their first home
league game of the ranks are not
too badly depleted from ravages
of a general flu epidemic.
Center Donahue. mainstay of
g linedwea out of am Tue.-
, en Speedhell was
threetened with the ailment.
Wapato was rated as the lea
gue favorite at the opening of
the season with a strong rugged
squad of seasoned veterans. How
ever. Karalnatlc believes the
Kennewick boys can win the
tussle if they show the spark
registered in the Gonzaga and
Ellensburg games.
Wapato Coach Colby uses a ’l‘
formation as does Kennewick. The
game should be a fast bang-up
Kennewick won the Ellens
burg game by a 74) score and the
statistics show an even water
advantage. The Lions scored 18
first downs to three and gained
191 yards to Ellensburg 82 on
running plays.
‘ Kennewick completed two out
of five pasts “Wm gmmflnlrof
opponen camp 0
seven. The Lions made a total
net gain of 240 yards to Ellens
burg’s 135. On kicking Perkins
averaged 38 yards while Ellens-
MIS Erich“. I!qu 295- .
Poole carried the ball for a net
gain of 81 yards for an average
of 4 yards. Perkins averaged 4.7
yards in moving the ball ahead
83 yards. Poole sconed the lone
touchdown of the game and Per
kins converted.
With excellent detense in the
line, Ellensburg only once neared
pay dirt in the second half atter
a_ series of Kennewick penalties.
Two pass attempts were com
pleted for little or no gain.
Most of the game was played
deep in Ellensburg territory.
Agnes Spreen Cops ’
deen’s Golf Title
Agnes Spreen defeated Billie
Gravenslund two-up to win tho
women's golfing title at the Ken
newick course Sunday, in the
championship flight.
Other flights of the tournament
will be bompleted dating the
The Library Guild will meet
Monday afternoon at 1 o‘clock
with Mrs. M. S. M of 400
Third Avenue Int.
The River View Girls Glee club
will make thu- first appearance of
the season at Donut Grove m
management nelaflonswmuotboi
the reactions noticedeotarhave
been quite diflerent from what
Congress expected, awe opinions
$3.00 Per Year—loc Per Copy
Representative lvor D. Fenton
of Pennsylvania and Representa
tive George E. Schwabe of Okla
homa. key members of the house
interior department appropriations
committee. accompanied Jensen
on his tour of the countryside.
Congressman Hal Holmes, . rep
resentative from Washington‘s
fourth congressional district. play
‘ed host to the visiting congress
men. to whom he expressed his
unqualified support of the pro
jected development.
‘ After listening to a brief state
ment of the project‘s scope and
‘future, made by Jay Perry. chair
man of the Kennewick Irrigation
Committee. Jensen declared that
the attitude of his committee
‘would be favorably influenced by
the prospect that the project might
pay out in full in less than the 50
years allowed for repayment.
* The 4,300 sexes of reclaimed
land now in production hue will
be expanded to 20,961 acres when
the present project proposal is
approved and completed. In pre
senting an outline of the project
to the congressional delegation.
Perry streued that the land pro
posed tor reclamation is even more
desirable than that now under ir
Approximately 30 per cent at
the new acreage has been elusi
clue II lend. with the remainder
u class 111 and elm IV-H land,
Perry exglained.
Sale of power will repay 35.-
322.800 of the project cost. he
continued. leaving only $3,107.72!)
to be mpeid by land holders over
the titty your firm. Fish end
Wildlife funds the amount of
$083,998 will be expended in the
development. but are not reim
Perry also stressed the condi
‘flon muted In the Kennewick are.
by removal of an estimated 0,000
m of land tram production.
m the Kenton! project “3
constructed. The muting [and
“cm. he told visiting con
ausmen. has never been replac-
Nor is this the only enact o! the
war-time development, Perry pro
ceeded. Tenancy on the acreage
left under cultivation has been on
the sharp lncneaae. as new resi
dents settle in the locality. In
1940, there were 175 owners of
land, where 500 live now. The
result has been to constantly dl
minish the size of land holdings
to a point where many terms have
been virtually cut up into home
Accompanying the congression
al party to Kennewick were C.
Girard Davidson. Assistant Secre
tary of the Interior; Frank A.
Banksbgasin bure‘au chief: Wig
liam Erman secretary
Congressman Jensen; Major S. I.
lHutton. director of intonation
tor the Bureau of Reclamation;
ind Ralph Williams, administrative
assistant to the director of reflux
7 of the Bureau of Reclamation in
Denver. .
Making up the reception party
that greeted ofllcials upon their
arrival here weret thanklDi‘Mfigg
in. secretary o e rr a
inject committee; committee
menus Fl. 11 Gina, llrank
Lampoon, N. L. Foraker, E. J.
Brand. and H. G Fyte; David
James, Benton County extension
agent; Harold Schultz, assistant
extension agent; Jack McGuire,
of the agricultural development
division or the Northern Pacific
railroad; F.r Mb laiglliow.h caneral
manager 0 e urc I‘in
Juice Company; A. R. Burr. am
omist tor the Charles H. Lilly com
pany 0! Yakima; Paul E. Thomp
son or Priest River. Idaho; and
M. M. Moulton and Charles L.
Powell, Kennewick attorneys.
Hi- Yo!
Nah: Chow Thie!
'thth. magnolia 31m wax-Jamie
W 0 bacon (teen, t
is noteworthy that this week Mrs.
Ella Cmtcher brand“: it homo—
at lent. that is. it bacon had hon
lliz_nsctludod on he: weekly shopplnc
Returnmz' from a neighborly
visit last Thursday evening, Mrs.
Crutcher found a black sedan just
leaving her home. Its sodsble
driver m to converse for i:
momen then m gwgy
the dinection of “newick.
When "a Crutcher entered
her hm m mlun‘ .
hue box of monies. She ne
cslled that her visitor of s tow
moments betone had seemed to be
in s lovisl mood that could only
be “PM by spirits mono lively
h h
Ml “9'oqu “1:3; g
Win-n. Omaha-bong
a d of taverns in Kennewick
an_ Pam“
That’s how Mrs. Gum
bmucht home the bacon (it my).

xml | txt