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The Kennewick courier-reporter. [volume] (Kennewick, Wash.) 1939-1949, June 23, 1949, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093044/1949-06-23/ed-1/seq-3/

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P,_U._D_.Noses Out Playland
Another week of softball saw
u new leader teaming with Ray
doAnt Cleaners to set the pace
wig: perfect records. 7 '
The leaders at the end of Tues.
day night’s game were PUD and
Vernon Bean's Charges, with
Playland down the list but still
figuring u pennant contenders.
Ray-d-Ant and PUD each has
a four games and had lost
e.
a W, 3 L. Ave.
Ray-d-Ant Cleaners ..4 0 1.000
PUD ................................4 0 1.000
Columbia Photo ..........3 1 .750
Playland ......................3 1 .750
VFW ..............................2 2 .500
Wilson Floor ................2 3 .400
Kennewick Auto ..........1 2 .333
Basin Surplus ..............1 3 .250
Modern Homes ..........0 3 .000
Church's .....0 5 .000
Rayod-ant Cleaners and PUD
continued their victory march in
the Kennewick softball league
by each winning their games
The two teanis are how
tied for the league lead with four
HUGHES CLEANERS
& FURRIERS
AMOVID 1
«I 115!
Phone Kennewick 4747
Just 99 Steps South
of Safeway
MATHESON SAND & GRAVEL
. COMPANY _ ‘
Government Tested Sand—Crushed Gravel
‘ 2 Grades 6 Sizes .
9 New Telephone Numbers I '
' Kennewick 10x11 Pasco 3451
East of Twin City Airport ~
STANDARD PLUMBING
HEATING. and SUPPLY
WATER HEATERS. VALVES. FITTINGS. PIPE
FOR FREE ESTIMATES CALL
IRA H. McCLEAREN
Phono 8931 ‘ West Kenn. Ave.
THE BAMBOO INN
' Open ArOund the Clock
Feeiurin'g American-Chinese Foods. prepared
fo meef all the} is desired in fes’re.
, *OHOW MEIN .
* CHINESE NOODLES
* CHOP SUEY
* OTHER CHINESE DISHES '
4* LUNCHES AND MEALS
' * SHORT ORDERS
* SWEET and ,SOUR SPARERIBS
Around ‘the Corner from Sligar Serv. S’ro.
3“ Ave. C ' ‘ - - Phone |Bl6
MOO7OI
'lmz WINHARD COMPANY. PORTLAND, OREGON “1' '
MANSFIELD DISTRIBUTING co. ‘ I
Bldg. No. 35, Pasco Airport
~ Phone 3742
wins and no losses.
Ray-d-ant opened last night’s
double bill by beating out the
VFW from Pasco 3-0. Lodge,
substituting at third for the vic
tors played a standout game by
scoring two of their runs. He
scored once in the first and again
in the sixth.
The PUD just needed their
pitcher and catcher to win last
night. Pearson on the mound for
the winners struck out 17 play
ers from the Basin Surplus as
they lost 4-1. Pearson gave up
one single.
Harold Perkins cleared the
bases for PUD in the opening
inning with two on to send his
team off to a 3-0 lead. Wilbur
Micenheimer tripled in the sixth
for the winners and scored on an
error. Weigand and the losing
hurler gave up but four safe
blows to PUD but lack of ade
quate support got him into seri
ous trouble several times.
Ray-d-ant .....-;..100 002 o—3 5 1
VFW ....000 000 o—o 2 7
' ’Piéréé‘fifléméafiéaii'xfaliinéné
and Henderson.
Basin Surplus ....000 010 o—l 1 6
PUD 300 001 x—4 4 1
Weigand and Logg. Pearson
and Micenheimer.
Ray-d-ant Cleaners, 1948 Ken
newick softball champions, step
ped to the top of the 1949 flag
race by dumping Wilson Floor
9-0 last night. Basin Surplus
I”' w - ,
,1.” Here's oom- light aml lively refreshinent
'in a new convenient package! Now you
can enjoy Blitz Weinhard in cans as well .
as. hottles...whichever you prefer. Buy it
In] the case for home, picnics and outings.
established a new field record
for most runs by driving in 22
to sink the beleagured Church
team 22-3 in the opening game.
Pierce struck out 12 of the
Wilson Floor team in racking
up Ray-d-ant’s third win of the
season. He gave up four hits to
the losers. Weigand of Basin
Surplus only gave up two hits,
whiffing 12.
Church’s scored their three
runs in the seventh inning when
Smith the catcher hit a round
tripper with two on. the bases.
Basin Surplus 3 0 7 1 4 7 x 22-11-1
Church’s ..........0 000 0 O 3 3--2-9
Weigan and Forsythe. Cude
and Smith. '
Ray-d-ant C. ....2 003 40 0 9-12-0
Wilson Floor 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0--4-4
Pierce and Courteau. Lawhead
and Ron Block.
Park Now
Supervised '
The city park is now under
supervision from 1 p. m“. until 8
p. m. every week day. Plans
have been made for classes in
softball, team games, hand
crafts and story hours.
Harry Wyman, r~ of the local
schools, will instruct boys in
baseball and squad games. Miss
Pat Parker, a student from
Eastern Washington college of
education majoring in art. will
instruct girls in games and will
have craft classes for both boys
and girls.
It was also announced that
boxing classes in the Kennewick
recreation center will meet on
Thursday evenings only. This is
due to the heavy summer sched
ule. However, the boxing equip
ment may be used at any time.
Attend Meeting Of
AAU In Seattle
Mrs. Stanley Randolph of
Kennewick and Mrs. James
Pearce of Pasco have returned
from Seattle where they attend
ed the 1949 biennial national
convention of the American
Association of University Wo
men. They are members of. the
Pasco-Kennewick branch.
The role of University women
in featuring cultural relations
between the United States and
other countries was exempli
tied at the convention. Presi
dents of the university women’s
organizations in two neighboring
countries, Canada and Mexico,
will attend the meeting.
Keynote speaker for the con
vention was Judge Dorothy
Kenyon, internationally known
attorney of New York City, who
recently returned from Bierut,
Lebanon, where she was the
United States delegate to the
United Nations Commission on
the status of women. Another
international figure who is in
Seattle to attend the convention
meeting is Dr. Helen C. White,
a member of the United States
National Commission for UNES
CO, and vice chairman of the
Board of Foreign Scholarships.
Dr. White is professor of English
at the University of Wisconsin.
Mrs. Kaisu Tiusanen, head
mistress of a high school at Rau
ma, Finland, who is studying at
the University of Washington on
an AAUW international grant
is scheduled to appear on the
Thursday evening Fellowship
program.
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KIN GSTON, Pa. (U.P.)—Ask
anyone in Kingston and they’ll
tell you where the Carle family
lives. The first members settled
in a section which included Carle
street 119 years ago. Their de
scendants still live there.
Lampson Acres
James Berk and family have
left Lampson Acres for Califor
n a.
Lorraine and Warren, daughter
and son of Mr. and Mrs. M. W.
Russell, are home from Brigham
Young university at Provo, Utah.
Lorraine is now working for Gen
eral Electric.
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Harden were
in Pendleton Sunday.
Two rocker-type metal lawn
chairs were stolen from the front
lawn of the J. W. Hanson place
on Liebel road Saturday night.
They reported it to the sheriff's
office.
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Christen-l
sen and two children, Eddy' and
Louita, were in Walla Walla Sat
urday on business.
The Leßoy Vinings and the
Grant Bumgarners enjoyed a pic
me at Sacajawea park Sunday.
They said it would have been a
perfect day except for the dust.
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Whitesell of
Salt Lake City have announced
the birth of a son, Larry James,
at 3:07 a. m., May 31. He weighed
6 pounds and 7 ounces. Mrs.
Whitesell is a daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Grant Baumgar‘ner.
Raymond S. Kendall has been
visiting at the home or Mr. and
Mrs. John K. Hamilton on Liebel
road the past 10 days. He re
turned to Los Angeles Monday
and will be employed by the City
Transit Lines. He is a cousin of
Mrs. Hamilton.
Joseph and Charles Hamilton,
sons of Mr. and Mrs. John K.
Hamilton, were among a group
of club members who left on
their annual 4-H club camp trip
to Hidden Valley in the Blue
Mountains last Sunday. They
were to return last night. Be
sides taking bed rolls, Joe and
Charles took rods and reels, and
they said they would give an
account of their luck as fisher
men when they return.
Mr. and Mrs. Percy Farren and
Report Drop
In Welfare
Items Here
The cost of items which go
into welfare buying has dropped
as much as 4.5 percent in some
cases, according to John Rusk,
administrator of the Benton-
Franklin welfare office.
The information came to Rusk
from the state welfare head.
Roderic Olzendam, who said that
for the first time since the end
of the war, the cost of items
provided for recipients ‘of wel
fare help has dropped.
Food prices have dropped the
most—4.s .per cent—the an
n uncement revealed. The costs
wire studied from September.
last year to March. Clothing
dropped 2.7 per cent.
However, although food, cloth
ing, fuel. household supplies and
restaurant meals have decreas
ed in price. the cost of rent, elec
tricity and personal items has
conéinued to climb, Olzendarn
sax .
This change in standards over
the state will result in a net
monthly decrease of approxi
mately $32,000 in old age assist
ance, $26,000 in aid to dependent
children, $15,000 in general as
sistance, and less than S3OO in
aid to blind.
The new standards will be ef
fective in July on new iand re
newed cases. However, Rusk
pointed .out that due to the hea
vy welfare load, the entire case
load cannot be reviewed all at
once. The new standards will be
applied as each case is routinely
reviewed, he said. '
Rusk said that the saving on
a county level with lower prices
had not been figured as yet. He
explained that the change will
not be felt for several months
because only new and reviewed
cages will go by the new stand
ar s.
Rusk also anounced that his
department has recently been
authorized a new visitor to work
on cases. The name of the new
worker has not yet been re
leased, he said. This brings the
total staff to 13. ~
Ida May Cox
Dies In Pasco
Ida May Cox, 132 Fourth ave
nue East, was born Sept. 19,
1877, at Chatfield, Minn. She
died June 21, 1949, at Our Lady
of Lofu'des pospit_al in_ Pascq.
Mrs. Cox had lived here since
1914; she was a. member of the
Methodist church and the Royal
Neighbor lodge.
Three daughters survive her:
Mrs. Esther Buckley of Spokane;
Miss Lucille Cox, Lakeland Vil
lage, Wash.; and Mrs. Mary Wal
lace of Kennewick; also nine
grandchildren and 15 great
grandchildren. Funeral services
will be held Thursday at 1:30
o’clock from the Mueller chapel
with the Rev. A. C. Wischmeyer
officiating. Burial will be In
Riverview Heights cemetery.
‘WALT'S‘.
TRAILER CAMP
MODERN
FACILITIES
Large 50x25 ft. Lot:
Located at :
Ave. I &' Gum St.
BY MARLYS HANSON
Mrs. Jack Stitsle were in Mon
tana on a fishing trip over the
weekend. '
' Mr. and Mrs. Les Roundy and
family, Mr. and Mrs. George
Phillips and family, Mr. and Mrs.
Robert McMullen and family, Mr.
and Mrs. Otto Cimmer and fami
ly and Zona Beth Bamgamer
went to Milton Freewater for a
picnic; Sunday.
Farmers in this area have fin
ished picking the cherry crop but
left some fruit on the trees be
cause of low prices. It was one
of the best crops the Highlands
has raised.
Fall From
Cherry Tree~
Kills Girl
A fall from a cherry tree re
sulted in the death Tuesday of
Joann .Whitmere, 8-year-old
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Whitmere, Rt. 2, Kennewick.
The child suffered a compound
fracture of the arm from the
fall. Gangrene set in. She was
admitted to Kadlec hospital in
Richland on June 14. Death
came at 3:45 p.m. Tuesday.
Funeral announcement will be
made by Mueller Funeral home,
Kennewick.
Bald Pates Organize
BOSTON (U.P.)—Five Fram
ingham men have filed incorpor
ation papers for an organization
known as “The High Brow Club,
Inc.” The sponsors reported the
club would foster “respect in so
ciety at large for those of negli
gible hirsute adornment”—in
brief, bald.
The Best of Materials and Workmanship
Personal lnf‘eresf Given, Each Job
FREE ESTIMATES—WORK GUARANTEED
PICKUP and DELIVERY
MACK'S UPHOLSIERY SHOP
a. s. um
10th Ave. East at Gum Phone 1938 Kenn.
Thurs, 114.119.- 2.3:
. ' KENNEWICK "
COURIER-REPORTER
Group To Go
To Meeting
Near Dayton
A group of Kennewick women
were to go to Walla Walla today
to attend the monthly meeting
of the Blue Mountain council for
camp and hospitals of the Red
Cross.
The meeting will be at the
home of Mrs. John Von Kato, 10
miles out of Dayton.vThe meet
iqg will be concluded with a pic
mc.
In the group will be Mrs. B. H.
Shields, president of Navy Moth
ers and of the Kennewick branch
of Camp and Hospital Work;
Mrs. Walter Wiegand: Mrs. Mar
jorie Wilson, executive of the
branch.
With them will be Mrs. Walter
Sommers, vice-chairman of the
chapter and coordinator of Camp
and HOSpitals.
The meeting usually is held at
the Veterans‘ hospital.
Guests Visit Here
From Virginia
Kennewick guests last week
were Mr. and Mrs. Burton Robert
Thorman of Alexandria, Va., who
‘with their five months old son.
‘Michael, are visiting in the
‘home of his parents, Mr. and
IMrs. E. Thorman of the Tri-City
Motel. The east coast visitors are
also spending some time in the
home of their sister and family,
Mrs. Edward Ortiz of Kennewick.
Mr. Thorman is special attor
ney for the department of jus
tice, Trust division, of Washing
ton, D. C.
The “white of the eye” is a
firm fibrous coat, posteriorly
pierced by the optic nerve.
' ' WE WISH To EXTEND To ALL FARMERS AND THOSE
_ INTERESTED IN FARMING AN
INVITATION To
' " OUR OPEN HOUSE
Sci-urday, June 25111. 1 p. m. To '5 p. m.
‘ AUTHORIZED ALLIs CHALMERS DEALER -
Pasco Airpor! V Bldg. 85 Phone 4672
_ _ §econd Bldg. Norfh o? ihe~ _Soui'h End of the Airport “My“ .
MACHINERY
DISPLAYS
and
. DEMONSTRA
'I'ION
You Ire Requésfed To Bring The Wife and Kiddies
FREE noon szs‘ _
REFRESHMEN‘I'S _
' BALLOONS FOR THE KIDDIES '
___—___-
‘ FACTORY REPRESENTATIVES
FROM ALLIS CHALMERS. CALKINS MANUFACTURING co. .
AND R. M. WADE co., WILL BE ON HAND
FOR CONSULT‘ATION.
.
SOUND MOVIES ON VARIOUS
PHASES Ol= FARMING
Bible School Has
Attendance Of 76
3
Daily Vacation Bible schoo!
of the M Baptist church, Ken
newick. sponsored by the church
school conference, and dirEcted
by the m. R. E. Stanley Hunt.
registe _, aventy~six pun?!
Manda} , -' " T 5558 day.
The Stu; numbers eleven lead!
ers who are directing Beginners.
Primary. Junior, and Intermed
iate departments. Children of
any denominational group are
welcomed to the school which is
presenting a course on “Think
ing Through the Bible by Char
acters.” with one for each of the
ten days of its sessions, and
graded according to ages.
Assistance is being given by
parents in various areas in tran
sporting children to and from
the school. Anyone desiring help
in this matter may phone 6671
or 1552 K.
HOME LOANS
FHA OR CONVENTIONAL
Karl B. Krudwig Agency
Phone 3831 Pasco 3rd & Clark
I Bl.’ ~ /° B 71“ 1'

. , _.‘ 7‘ ' . '.‘/1‘“ -_W’
h AT GROCERS EVERYWHERE ' '..: .5 i l
CUTAWAY MODEL HD.S
DIESEL CRAWLER TRACTOR
ACTUAL SIZE VISIBLE
INTERNAL OPERATION
Mrs. J. Coan
Is Honored
Mrs. J. B. Coan, before leaving
with her husband for their new
pastorate in Lewiston, was the
incentive for a farewell tea Wed
nesday afternoon following the
regular meeting of the Woman’s
Society of Christian Service of
the Methodist church. The fri
endly affair took place in the
church parlors. '
' A gift of lovely ear rings and
matching pins and a corsage
was given Mrs. Coan by the
group. the presentation made by
Mrs. T. W. Payne worded in an
original poem. Mrs. E. A. Miller
also extended best wishes in or.
iginal verse. Mrs. Herbert Misner,
accompanied by Mrs. Gene Wade
pleased with vocal numbers.
Mrs. Pawne presided at the at
tractively appointed table, serv
ing iced tea and fruit punch.
"mans mm Mm.
. A PICIIIC!
new
A. c. nova
IAILER
~ In
ACTUAL 1
OPERATION ?
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