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The Kennewick courier-reporter. [volume] (Kennewick, Wash.) 1939-1949, November 13, 1947, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093044/1947-11-13/ed-1/seq-4/

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4M4
604m1,
Raped
BY DAVID JAMES
Liberal feeding is one of the
fundamentals of successful dairy
ing. Although beef cattle are oft
en carried through periods of feed
shortage on only low grade rough
age or poor pasture, such a prac
tice is not desirable for dairy cows.
A milking cow insufficiently fed‘
declines rapidly in milk production‘
and in body weight. Even a dry
cow must have sufficient feed to
maintain he weight, otherwise her
production of milk after calving
may be unsatisfactory.
Dairy cows do best on imma
ture pasturage. When they graze
on grasses with the seed heads de
veloped, milk production declines.
Many such tests have been tried
out at the Beltsville Experiment
Station of the US Dept. of Agr.
The aim should be to provide the
dairy herd with young grass. This
can be obtained through proper
pasture rotation. A dairy cow
weighing 1,200 pounds must con
sume about 25 pounds of dry.mat
ter a day containing about 17 lbs.
of total digestible nutrients, to sup
port her body and weight and to
produce one pound of butterfat.
A dairy cow should consume about
half this quantity if she is dry.
SM" W R OXY
. Nov. 15
Two Big Shows
THE WHISTLER’S WEIRDEST TALE!
%* r. “Winn! - mucous . man. (mm at
o—CO-FEATURE— |
" BOfiSSfiEELE in, u , .
SUNDAY ONLY ‘ NOV. 15
snows CONTINUOUS FROM 1 :00 P. M.
DOUBLE FEATURES -
, AND M! on m
ACTION! “m" f'
; WALLACE I’ ""5 "
‘ BEERY f ””2
COOPER in 31”.!”
nowm"
" CHAPTER NO. 6 "
SON OF. 2030
Something New!
. . ' HAS been added'
“‘ I‘HE ‘
‘ ARM”
OFFERS, STARTING 'NOV. 26
H Dl' I S' °
d complete dmner _a: near
a: your tezephone
TWELVE PIECES OF ’ '
' Delicious, Golden-Brown, Pan-Fried ‘
CHICKEN ,'
'THE AMBER-HgIFD GOODNESS ‘
THE FARM’S
FRENCH FRIES . . .
Delighth Crisp -
. COLE SLAW SALAD . . .
HOT ROLLS with BUTTER and JELLY . . . ‘
. PICKLES and DESERT . . .
$4.25 incl. tax
50c Delivery Charge ' fri d
LLA KN LEDGE...andyour ens
will 33:2 in. IT’S 9‘THI‘IWIVNIRIVI” for CHICKEN and STEAKS
. ~ I . . . 3 Mi. West of Kennewick
Tilly & Alma HICkS' Phone Kennewick 1455 For Res.
—HOME - STYLE MEALS . ~ . ALL YOU CAN EAT!—
The dry matter of pasture plants
varies from less than 20 percent
when plants are young and grow;
ing to more than 40 per cent in‘
time of drought or when the plantsl
are nearing maturity. If the av-‘
erage content of dry matter is 25
per cent a cow producing one Ib.
‘of butterfat a day will need 100
)pounds of grass a day. The grass
must be abundant, otherwise it is
physically impossible for a cow to
gather as much as 100 pounds of
grass» per day. Furthermore, re
masticating this quantity of grass
requires 7 to 9 hours of the dairy
cow's time, and she cannot graze
and ruminate at the same time.
It should also be remembered
that when feeding the dairy calf
less than one year of age, they do
not thrive well on pasture alone,
this age of a dairy cattle should
be fed with supplemental feeding.
Heifers more than one year of age
can do very well on pasture alone
if the pasture is a very good pas
ture. But if the pasture has be
come old or not enough feed avail
able such age of dairy animals
should also be fed some other type
lof feed to help the ammalogrow
;and keep her in good mainten
ance.
ROYAL NEIGHBORS
The Royal Neighbors of Ameri
ca will hold a cooked food sale,
needle work and rummage sale in
the show room of the Graves Au
to Co., Saturday, NoOember 22
from 10 to four.
KENNEWICK (WASH) COURIER-W
'AMUSEMENTS
W-‘WW'WW--w~v——
Jean Pom: and William Mason having a soda in this scene (tom
“Berry (Jo-ed.“ with Jan Saviu and his orchestra.
Wrsmvamvfima
A ballroom scene from the page; of Charla Dickens' immoml stoty.
‘Gw Expectations" A Univcml-lnmmtioml (clone.
Little Stories.
0! The Week
, St. Pauls Episcopal Church is
having it’s annual dinner Thurs
day evening in the dining. room
of the Christian Church.
Mr. and Mrs. Ward Despain are
parents of a daughter, Gloria
Gayle, born Nov. 8 at the Pasco.
hospital. The littl'e lady weighed
6 lbs. 9 oz. . ‘
Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Brand and
baby from Ellensburg visited on
Armistice Day with Mrs. Brand’s
‘siste'r Mrs. Jack Oliver and fam-.
ily. On their return to Ellensburg
'Jack Jr. accompanied them for
a short visit.
Kennewick Toastmistress club
met Friday evening with Mrs.
Phil Moloso. Plans were complet
ed for the charter banquet to be
held at the Arrow Grill Friday
evening Nov. 14 at 7 o’clock. Mrs.
Paul Horsely was toastmistress
for the evening, Mrs. C. PLMil
ler, table topic chairman and
ers. J. C. Pratt, Critic. _
i Mrs. Carl Deffenbaugh and son
:Dick were over from Walla Walla
;Saturday to visit her sister Mrs.
§R. Q. Macmahon.
1 Kennewick Valley- Juvenile
Grange had a hobby exhibit at
their last regular meeting on Fri
day. Peter Misner won dirst on
his collection of flags. Sandra
Schuster won first on embroidery,
Bobby Schuster, second and Kath
ryn Spurgeon", third. Carolyn
Misner won first on a doll house
ang_Mary_Woehle_r, second. _
' Wilma Gravenslund, student at
Washington University was home
Saturday to Tuesday. _
B. A. McLean and family, form
er residents and now of Bremer-
ton, were guests, Saturday to
Tuesday, at the home of his sis
ter .Mrs. Wilmot Gravenlund and
his father, J. A. McLean. On
their return to Bremerton they
were accompanied by Mr. and
Mrs. J. A.’McLean who plan to
visit for two weeks. ‘
Mr. and Mrs. Art Simsen left
Sunday to visit relatives in Wis.
cousin and other' mid-west states.
Stewart l-louton, who moved
with his parents last summer to
Okanogan, visited here with
school friends over the week end.
Visiting her sister and family,
,the Edward A. Lynns. Mrs. Geo.
Mcleerey was here from Decatur.
Neb. 'last week. Her son George
Jr. and family drove over from
Princeton, Idaho for the week
and at the Lynn home and Mrs.
McCleerey was here from Decatur,
their return. _ _
Mrs. B. F. Thrasher visited in
~Walla Walla Saturday and on
Sunday went to Touchet to at
tend the celebration of the fif
tieth anniversary of the Touchet
Community Church.
Miss Jean Osborne entertained
Monday evening, the guests be
ing mutual friends of Mrs. Gor
don Lueck (Kay Paige) who now
lives in Colfax. Each brought a
gift a for a layette shower to be
sent parcel post to Mrs. Lueck.
After an evening of games. ices.
cake and coffee were served by
the hOstess. .
An Armistice Day program was‘
given on Monday by a group of ‘
seventh grade pupils under the
direction of Miss Margaret Han
son at the Junior High and Sen
ior High assemblies. The theme
“Freedom” was presented in song
and story. Taps was sounded and
a minute of silence observed.
Kennewick DeMolay members
who atteneded District 5 Conclave
and banquet in Walla Walla last
Saturday were: Charles Wallace,
past master councillor; Bob Mock.
master councillor; Mason Stairs,
senior councillor; and Dick Gra
venslund, junior councillor. The
next district conclave will be
held in Kennewick some time in
January.
Kennewick PEO entertained the
Richland and Pasco chapters at
a tea in the Masonic hall on Sat
urday afternoon. The rooms and
tea tables were beautifully‘ deco
rated with arrangements of fall
flowers. Mrs. T. C. Browne who
was delegate to the Supreme Con
vention held last month in Los
Angeles, gave a report of those
sessions. Mrs. Fannie Dunwoodie,
a former State president was a
guest from Walla Walla.
Mr. and Mrs. Jay Perry reflrnw
ed .last Saturday from a motor
itrip started on Oct. 15. Going
first to see their daughter and
son-in-law the Richard Stones in
Pullman, they then proceeded
south through Utah -and Ari
zona, visiting the Bryce and
Grand Canyons and Zion Nation
al Park. In New Mexico a point
of inteer was the Carlsbad Cav
erns. From El Paso they journey
ed into Mexico, then up through
A POINT TO REMEMBER . .
003 SPECIAL LUNCH
A Slected Meat Course,
With Vegetable, Hot Rolls .
And Beverage
60:
THE BUS DEPOT CAI-'3
”Where The Neon Arrow Points to Kennewick"
- BREAKFAST - LUNCH“ - DINNERS
. ROUNTAIN SPECIALS- SNACKS
California to the Imperial Valo'
ley and north gain by the coast
route. In Clemenceau, Arizona
they visited Dr. C. D. Hopper a
former Kennewick physician.
Throughout the trip they avoided
cities and ' viewed the country
from the agricultural angle and
report a most enjoyable time.
Western
Horse Heaven
It In. Guy ‘l'nvi...
The 3-l-l club of Horse Heaven
met last Wednesday at the com
munity Ball. Bouquets of bronz
chrysanthemums and asters
made a cheerful setting. After
the luncheon Mrs. Lois Dimmiclc
gave a review of Elizabeth
Sihlers‘ book. Against Odds. Miss:
Sihler, a teacher, homesteaded in
1930 on what is now George
Smith’s farm and the story con
cerns her daily activities and
difficulties living on her claim
with only a little fox terrior
.for company. The next meeting
of the club will be the Christ
mas party and it will also be
held at the hall.
Hubert Quillen was a recentl
week end guest of his parents.
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Quillen.
R. R. Wooden returned. Satur
day from a successful elk hunt
with Ward Larson and three
companions. Sunday he went to
ISoap Lake after Mrs. Wooden,
iwho has been at the Lake the
’past three weeks.
\ Mrs. Ester Perrault arrived
‘here last week from California.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Tyacke
and children and Mr. and Mrs.
Clarence Reynolds of Prosser
spent Sunday with the Tom
Speck family.
Harold Heady was a business
visitor in White Salmon last
Wednesday.
John Sumner of Seattle was
a guest of the ID. L. Henson:
lastweekandgotinsomezoose
hunting here. Mr. Sumner was
formerly a resident of this com
munity for many years..
} The number of homes destroyed
or damaged by fine in 1946 ex
rceeds the total number of dwel
lings in the state of Nebraska.
c %/l //(’7
E The Woman... ‘
, The Picture... ’
' You'll Remember—
; ”7"”???th
“ “r
. {lf 3., 3,,
fl ‘.. E _ 's' W.
“ .-
i kw x 3 _ a?"
E in ‘ \
1 1
1
\ .
A 'Ig‘CHNICOLOR
Emda DARNELL - Camel WIEDE
Rscham GREENE - GemgeSANEJERS
LIMITED ENGAGEMENT!
2 BIG DAYS ONLY!
‘ TUES. WED.
NOV. 25-26
BENTON
§K%
BUSY BLUE BIRDS
The Busy Blue Birds have
been meeting at the home of
their leader. Mrs. Lawrence
Scott. They have made scrap
books and planned a Hallowe'en
party which was held at Sharon
Thompson's home.
MERRY BLUE BIRD!
The Merry Blue Birds had
their regular meeting at the
home of their leader, Mrs. R. K.
Safford. We planted geraniums
{or our mothers. Our meetings are
on Wednesday. I
GUARDIAN! MITCH
‘ The Camp Fire Guardians'
Association will meet at the:
'—Shows ContinuOus Sat. and Sun. from 1 p.m.- I
Tonight and Friday Nov. 1344
Alan Ladd - Dorothy Lamont
In The Thrilling Story Of The Wheat Ranches
___fi "mo mmr'
Saturday [July Nov. 15
It’s Dngwood’s Newest Laugh Show!
\‘(m’ND' mm Mm 3 “1%.
l‘4 1 mm WA: 3"”
UNI" SIMMS :45? x 51“? * ' V
5 "OL'DA moor «on _ “'..
'_ '—AND_
RUGGED ACTION! WESTERN THRILIB A
‘ John Wayne 111
"Sagebrush Trail" .
SUNDAY ONLY! NW“
A Powerful Picture Raved About By Critter! ‘
:6: 12.; '_f A Story ot Sm". Outlay!
i; ram . admins .- y
“flirtatg. “6'o 15'!"
ZEreat Features! ' ‘
ROBERT. BARBARA ;
AND
TAYLOR IN STANWYCK
"This Is My Altair" ,
—CO-HIT—- ‘ ,
When a Lady Isn’t A Lady . . . Look For the Mill!
3“ ”m "1 WETTTE r ._
FOR BREATHLESS SUSPENSE!
FOR THRILLING SEA ACTION!
. FOR THUNDERING ADVENTURE!
* ‘B4? E 1‘1“: MN“? '
53 ”#5. V“ ‘. ’92,), *
‘- __ _r Agra/a2?
"‘° Eff; g; _ {
w. ”1151 a,; ,ggzs
.. ;._ smm 5‘ , ,:4
“in Plus: \* ”I“: 017%?
Walt Disney’s '- M» "25”“ ~
“Figard and Frankie” “ " ” -,
Thursday. November ta “0?
home of Mrs. R. K. 5.1 m
Monday. Nov. 17. Busing. 0! “
evening will be the company“
a year book. Anyone Who h “
terested in this volunteer h'
work is welcome to .W
these Igleetiiigs. Can Mn 3:“
rance cott for further W
i- - ‘
Smith And Oliver To
'Attend Convention of
Public Housmg Heed.
E. C. Smith and H, E 0“
left Kennewick this weeli “we,
tend the national conVemon ”'
public housing administram «
‘New York City. Their in: h
planned to bring them to h
\convention city in time for m
meeting of Northwest u”
adminisratm-s scheduledhzy
held Sunday. . 5'
During their stay in
Simth and Oliver will m
Iwith a housing delegation (in:
Pasco in calling attention to
needtor temporary how a.
,low income groups in the M
ICltleS.

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