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The Kennewick courier-reporter. [volume] (Kennewick, Wash.) 1939-1949, September 16, 1949, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093044/1949-09-16/ed-1/seq-5/

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little Stories of the Week .. by Florance Oliver
Don Tinsley and Harlan Mills
it Tuesday for Nampa, Ida.,
where Don will enter Northwest
Nazarene college for his first
year’s work and Harlan for his
third year. 5
The Rev. and Mrs. A. C. Wisch
meier are holding open house at
the Methodist parsonage on'
Friday evening from 7:30 to 9:30
so that the congregation may
see the newly decorated rooms
and the new furniture.
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Wilson en
joyed a motor trip Sunday,
through the Palouse country.
Mrs. W. F. Altrogge spent the
day Wednesday in Spokane.
..., ‘
g? 5 '
3.13 s
417 W
HORSE . snow
Mrs. A. C. Amon entertained
the Garden Tracts Bridge club
Friday afternoon at her home at
905 Grande Ronde.. A dessert
luncheon was served followed
by bridge play with honors go
ing to Mrs. S. S. Mcl-lenry.
Miss Adele Freidman, niece of
Louis Eichner and Mrs. T. J.
Freidman, is visiting here from
Houston, Texas. Miss Freidman
is a house guest in the Eichner
Mrs. .F.‘ N. Norton will be
hostess to the Needle club, Fri
day afternoon at her home on
West Third avenue.
Mr. Bush, of the Interstate
Telephone company, with his
family left Wednesday morning
on a‘ week’s motor trip to Cali
.Mrs. W. S. Walters plans to
leave Saturday for Tenino.
Wash., where she will visit for
three weeks with her sister-in
law. Mrs. J. C. Hall.
Mrs. 'Ernma Johns was in Se
attle Friday to Monday where
she attended the wedding of her
son, _Ronald L. Johns, and Miss
“Anita 'Poirier which took place
Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Johns
was a house guest of her son
and wife, Mr. and Mrs. David
Johns. .
Urban and Frances Keolker
were called to Camby, Ore.,
Thursday night by the serious
illnessot their mother. They re
turned Sunday, reporting her
condition slightly improved.
Leaving Monday morning for
St. Martins college in Olympia,
Fred Eichner enrolled for his
second year, and George Mas
sart and Ron Friedman for their
first year.
Mr. and Mrs. Gentry Brown of
Games vacationed last week in
the' home 'of their niece, Mrs.
.Lawrence ° Scott, and with his
brother and wife, Mr. and Mrs.
Bryson Brown of Kennewick
Valley. Other visitors over Labor
Day were Mr. and Mrs. Dake
Anderson of Seattle, _ _
Mrs. W. P. Heinold, who has
been house guest of her sister,
Mrs. Carl Rutledge, for the past
three months, left 1 Tuesday
morning to return to her home
in Chicago.
The Reb'elrahs held the initial
meeting of the fall last Tuesday
evening with Flora Dickenson,
Noble Grand, presiding. A memo
bership contest,- with Ella Mae
Ruppand Irene Safford as cap
tains," is to continue until the
last of September when the los
ers are to entertain the winners
with a dinner.
Mr. and Mrs. William Hellwig
left Sunday for Sunnyvale, Calif.
The Hellwigs have been making
their home for the past year with
her sister and husband, Mr. and
Mrs. N. J. Schnieder..
Mrs. W. S. Washburn and Mrs.
E. .S. McDonald drove to Oregon
last Friday: Mrs. McDonald to
visit in Portland and Mrs. Wash
burn to visit her son and fam
ily.’ 'the Bob Washburns, in
Sweet Home. The ladies returned
home Tuesday.
Meeting in the tire . place
room or the Methodist church
sunday afternoon, the Junior
High- Youth Fellowship opened
their fall sessions with 14 pres
ent. Carolyn Misner led the
318 mu. Au. Phone 4571
Kennewick. Wash.
Visual Analysis, Contact
Lenses, Laboratory Service.
:Hours: 9 to 5 daily except‘
Sunday. Wednesday: 9 to
[12:30. Tuesday 8: Thursday
|Evenings by Appointment.
yourflw' ’
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PM 9 assortment S
heady designed fam
fiOO/UJ gel/U85”?
9 W. Kennewick Ave. Phone 6451
singing, with‘ Mrs. Kennedy ac
companying at the piano. The
subject for discussion was “As
a Man Thinketh.” Following.
the meeting there was a patty
featuring “Round _Up” 'games. -
The Senior; Youth FelloWship
has been invited to meet with
the Pasco group at 4 -o'clock
next Sunday afternoon at the
Pasco Methodist church. There
will be a voHey ball contest be
tween the twoflgr‘oups. The Key
newick Fellow‘ship _will have.
charge of the deVOtion's. "
Dr. and Mrs. H. C. Curry were
away Friday to Tuesday enjoy
ing the benifits of Soap Lake,
visiting friends at Coulee City
and visiting Mrs. Curry’s sister,
Mrs. John Blair in Lind.
Robert Evans, N. P. agent,
caught a 71/é~p“ound salmon
Tuesday night while fishing at
the mouth of Snake river. His
trophy was displayed in the
window of the. Pastime in Ken
newick on Wednesday.
Mrs. Lou Miller entertained
Entre Nous Wednesday evening
at her apartmentfin the McDon
ald buildings ‘ _ -
Mrs. Leonard Mokler enter
tained members of the Tri-City
Navy Mothers club Saturday
and Sunday at the Mokler
mountain cabin at .Tollgate.
Those sharing the pleasure of
the outing were Mrs. Byron Ba
ker of Pasco, Mrs. Bleichner,"
Mrs. Vera Campbell, Mrs. B. H.
Shields and Mrs. Frank liosher
or Kennewick. Sunday after
noon the group visited at the
home of Mrs. Baker’s sister near
Plans- were discussed by the
Episcopal Junior and Senior
Guilds at a joint meeting held
last week at the home of Mrs.
Herman Schmidt. for the Holi
day Festival to be held Novem
ber 18-19. A committee headed
by Mrs. Robert Andres and Mrs.
S. N. Randolph has been baking
food for the festival and freez
ing the food. Each group
brought samples of their work»
to the meeting to be shownuto
the entire group. , 3‘
Mrs. Albert Morgan at her
home on the West Highlands
was hostess Wednesday after
noon to the Marytha Circle of
the Woman's Society for Chris
tian Service of the Methodist
church. , 7 A _ _
Among the students leaving
Sunday for college are Roland
Kauth and Glenn Strege for
Concordia Academy at Portland;
Rosella Albrecht, Jim Kauth, Le-
Roy Spitzer, and Arthur Whitson
for Pacific Lutheran at Park
land; Bill Brace, Ken Silliman,
Tom Mason, for Central Wash
ington College of Education at
Ellensburg; Kenneth Campbell
for College of Puget Sound at
Tacoma, and Bill Campbell and
Bonnie Fisher for Whitworth .at
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Pasche
were honored on their 25th wed
ding anniversary Sunday by the
Fellowship League of the Beth
lehem Lutheran church. The at
fair was a complete surprise and
was held in- the evening at the
parish hall. A gift of a wedding
bell decorated with 25 silver dol
lars was presented the couple
and formal congratulations ex
tended by the pastor, the Rev.
M. C. Kauth. Following a social
evening, ice cream and cake
were served. ‘
Captain B. B. Smith and
daughter Shirley arrived Satur
day from Columbus, Atho,
where Capt. Smith, ,with, the
Bureau of Aeronautics, 'is" ’sta
tioned at the Curtis-Wright
field and is now on leave. He
served in this area during the
war as commander of the Pasco
Naval Air Base for two years.
Miss Shirley has been attending
school in Columbus. Mrs. Smith
came west several weeks ago
. I 3?‘2)§r6 l
Fed. Ta), I’lo].
to open their home on 'Kenne
wick avenue. 't.
OF 055 - -
Tuesday, following a get
together dinner at 6:30. Alma
chapter 100, O. E. 8., held the
first meeting following the va-'
cation through July and August.
The charter was draped,_and a
memorial held in menfoi'y’of
Stephen S. McHenry, a member
who. recently passed away;- Mrs.
Wesley Brown sang “The" Lord's
Prayer" during the service. ‘-
A report was made by- Mrs.
George Cloud, chairman bf the
committee, on the very mate
rial assistance given the Pickle
family who lost their home and
pessessions in_a fire last spring.
It'was voted to serve meals for
the Masons during the Scottish
Rite reunion, and committees
were appointed for dinner and
luncheon September 14 and din
ners September 16 and 16.
Friendship night will be Oc
tober 4. - _ __ _ _
.. The ‘Worthy Matron, Mabel
Black, gave her report on the
meeting of Grand Chapter held
in Seattle in June. There were
1871 registered at the meeting.
Mrs. Black had the Honor of pre
senting the Washington state
The next meeting. will be held
at 8 p.m. September 20 in the
Masonic hall on Washington
street. Visiting Eastern Stars
are especially invited to the
Fair Opens
Saturday is the day of the
year in the Pacific Northwest;
for it marks the opening of the
46th annual Western Washing
ton iair at Puyallup, which is
nearly ready for its traditional
nine-day and night showing of
the wealth of the land, farm,
field and home.
The “fair that was started for
the people” opens wide its gates
bright and early Saturday,
morning at 7 o’clock (Standard
time), with a complete and va
ried schedule of events, special
days, outstanding grandstand
shows, competition in more than
40 departments and a lot of
“good old visiting” with friends
and neighbors in store from Sep
tember 17 through September 25.
Puyallup’s fame as the “big
gest little fair in the nation”
embraces much more this: year.
The grounds have been enlarg
ed, a five-acre tract added to
the southwest corner of the
grounds. Now completed in the
greater area is the doubled-in
size farm machinery rowg‘neyg
rodeo barns, new entrangamgw
reserved parking lot. ,«ienlaged
Kiddyland amusementgaonef and
lawn area. . “an“; '
Judging gets off to ‘ aiglght
and early start with; ,- . tare
Farmer judging contesisfimly-
Grain-Seed show, agr culture
horticulture, rabbits and flow
ers and plants up for blue-rib
bon pinning opening day. Pre
miums are already posted in
the Photo Salon, Art department
and Women’s building. Each
day of the big show will see a
full calendar of judging events.
'with' thousands of exhibitors
vieing for honors.
Highlights each afternoon
and evening are the gala grand
stand shows (1:30 and 7 p.m.
Standard time) made up of the
finest talent available and
which fair officia‘ s “hand-pick
ed” on their, tale t tours last
winter. ‘
Stolen Kennewick
Car Is Located
A 'car. stolen from J. A. Brick
son of Kennewick on Sept. 6 has
been located in Yreka, _ Calif..
the local police department was
notified today.
California patrol officials said
the machine was found aban
ddned. It had been stripped of
all accessories.
"atteséfishw‘r __-:..
_ SPOKANE (UP)—The ma!!-
man delivered a postcard to the
residence of Mrs. H. F. Kruse.
Addressed to Dr. D. Mason. it an
nounced a coming meeting of
the Knights Templar lodge. 1110
postmark was March 13, 1912.
may. . ,
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Pumping Proiect Homemakers
Aid Polio Fund With Sale
To aid the family of one of
the club members whose. baby
son is suffering from- an attack
of polio the Pasco Pumping Proj
ect Homemakers’ club is active
ly planning ways and means.
They also plan to aid the polio
fund, and a cooked food and
bake sale is tentatively sched
uled for September 17 at the
Pasco Hardware with all pro
ceeds to go to the polio fund.
Mrs. Roy P. Carter, Mrs. .W. S.
Gillum and Mrs. Paul Jones are
on the committee of arrange
ments with Mrs. Ed Mosebar,
Mrs. Arthur Thurman, Mrs. Ger.
aid Hawley, Mrs. Alvin Cason,
Junior Women ,
Hear Speaker
In contrast:l to Mrs. Ivan Mer
rick’s views favoring the CVA
which were presented to the Pas
co Junior Woman’s cliib at the
August meeting. Ralph Rogers,
Pasco attorney. who addressed
the group Tuesday evening,
spoke against the bill. .
“It is a dangerous step away
from the Democratic countries.
designed to change our form of
government,” Mr. Rogers told
members of the Junior Women’s
club who gathered at 8 o’clock
in the administration projects
and has delayed construction of
Ice Harbor dam for at least a
year,” he further stated. His talk
was followed by a question and
answer period.
The meeting also contained a
report by Mrs. E. A. Parish on
the Benton-Franklin T. B. asso
ciation. The club has endorsed
the T. B. Christmas seal for this
year. Plans for the Yakima val
ley district convention to be held
here in late October were dis
cussed. A A _
Following the program and
business meeting refreshments
were served by the hostesses for
the evening. Mesdames Kenneth
Lowry. Marian Barr and Sheldon
A? m; amen
WED. and SAT.
Notmu 'Jeun .
Western Rhythm Kings
Adam - two. tax ml.
llrive flue—wm'lll’s most useful“ car!
Kaiser Traveler . . . . . «alrzoaar
You ea find odds an M to
“something like” the Kaiser
Traveler, but only the Kaiser
Traveler la both a full-fledged
cargo carrier and a real luxury
aedan! Almost any family can
afiord to buy and operate the
Kaiser Traveler. V .
It’s the first 2min-l...firs¢
in usefulness, first in 'roominess,
first in low initial cost and first in
operating economy.
Before you consider any car
that promises to help pay its own
way, see, ride in and compare the
Kaiser Traveler...’feature for fea
ture, inch for inch, dollar for
dollar! It’s the world's most use
ful carl
Hear! Hear! Hear! Walter Winchell.
Em Sunday conning, A.B.C.
Only Kalser Traveler given you thin out
thaw 491 mm: ...: equipped, federal sized cargo hold, over 10 feet long with a
tax paid. Transportation. Local taxes (3'! full 33 inches of clearance above the fold
any) extra. down tailgate. Rear seat folds into floor.
QIOII “I’ll-III“. um mum. mun I". IN.-
PRATT'S GARAGE —lO Mar“! Auburn—Kennewicih—Phone 5H
Mrs. Warren Clifford and Mrs.
Frank Shaw to handle the sale.
Mrs. Jack Harris. Mrs. Robert
Seinknecht and Mrs. Getchell
are members of the committee
for the polio collection on the
project and the committe to aid
ill members with their canning
Mrs. William S. Lovercheck,
vice-president of the club, pre
sided over the September meet
ing Thursday evening in the
absence of Mrs. Max Lord. presi
dent, who is vacationing in Cali
Mrs. Wayne P. Wilson opened
her home for the meeting at
which Mrs. Harry Bair Jr., Mrs.
Chester Dixon and Mrs. Scotty
Getchell served as hostesses.
Mrs. Clayton E. Davlson, one
of the newcomers on the project
joi_n_ed tl_le group at figs meeting:
Mrs. Rasmussen Hansen of
Spokane, a guest in the Lover
check home, was a guest at the
Mrs. Hawley offered her home
for the October meeting at
which Mrs. John Turner, Mrs.
James Ballard, and Mrs. Vance
Strebe will be hostesses.
Whaf A Difference!
Light PICNIC HANS .. . .Ih. 45“
Large PBANKI'IIR'I‘EIIS ..Ih. 39‘
lEEEE’ficnn‘ neon r»: 1!). 59¢
Pork LINK SAUSAGE ..Ih. 49‘
Skinless WEIIIERS P‘s-7f. lb. 49‘
Complete Lines of Grout!“ and Fresh Vegetables
HEW“ '00” £19.55 m.
seconds from a six-passenger sedan to an
all-purpose; high-speed cargo carrier with
130 cubic feet of pay-load cargo capacity.
As I was driving down Main
Street last Saturday. another car
swung out right in front of me. It
turned out to be Buck Blake. He
wasn't going fast. It was just that
he had something else on his mind
at that particular moment.
Buck’s really one of the nicest
fellows I’ve ever known. But,
sometimes he gets to day-dream
ing on the road. He sort of gets
a “blind spot" to what's going on
about him!
Now. lots of norms“! confide:-
ate folks have their “blind spots."
Ask your neighborly Kaiser-Fm” dealer for a demonstration
‘ From where I sit 5y Joe Marsh
Sure You Havbn't‘A
"Blind Spot'??
COM 19”. Units! smm: Fmdafion
F It'smwauiuyuuifiafis ;
one ofAmeria’sW-oenh‘m! M
realprufigchownhgnully lib.
sedan; “Wk“:fl-
OnlyKaisa'fi-avelu'hua «:30me
steel-shod deck space in the cargo hold.
Only Kabor'l'uveler gives youthe m'odem
7.3-to-l high compression Thunderhead
engine...a' quiet, smooth. and spirited
gas and oil misci- with poWer to spare.
Sepia '6. 1949
It eon“ be anything from day
dreaming while driving a car to
hununing out loud .ot the movies.
From where I sit.. it’s mighty
important to be on guard against
your own “blind spots." The other
fellow has a right to his “share of
the road,” too-whether it’s hav
ing a taste for a temperate glass
of sparkling beer or a desire to lis.
ten to some classical music if he
wants to.
A (man-m 1

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