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The Kennewick courier-reporter. [volume] (Kennewick, Wash.) 1939-1949, September 23, 1949, Image 2

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Elie Kennvmitk Quarter-Rennrtpr
, _,- TV- w-
Issued Thursdays by The Kennewick Printing Company
217 Kennewick Ave.. Kennewick. Washington
Member Washington Newspaper Publishers Association. Inc.
:53 year in Benton County. $4 outside. Entered as second class
matter April 2. 1914 at P. 0. Kennewick. Wash., under Act of
March 3, 1879. The Courier, established March 27, 1902; The
Reporter, established Jan. 24. 1906. consolidated April 1. 1914.
"’ Operated by the Scott Publishing co.. Inc.
Glenn C. Lee ................’....._........-...........................................Pub1i5her
J. w. Hanson ......m........................................;................................Edit0r
Official Newspaper Bentonfiaunlywand City of Kennewick
Chyrch Survey May Get Results
The religious survey planned by the Mid-Columbia
Council of Churches for Sunday may have a far-reaching
effect on the Tri-City community.
The survey will include the questioning of every
family in the area as far as possible. Such information as
church membership. or preference if not a member of any
church, and the relationship of the children to the church
life of the community, will be asked.
While less has been said about the aim of the survey
than about how it is to be conducted, it is obvious that
the ultimate aim is to bring more people in the three cities
into the fellowship of the churches.
This surveytof course, is not denominational. If it
Evert'e, it might defeat the biggest possibilities of the pro
ec .
Ever since the Hanford works project was established,
there has been great stress on the business, industrial and
social sides of the community. It has been very neces
sary to expand the housing facilities of the area. The in
dustrial development that is being sought is a worthy aim
for it is to provide more sustaining jobs for the peOple of
the area, and efforts to provide entertainment and things
of this a balanced community.
0 fthls a balanced community. ' ,
But although small groups of people have been work
ing faithfully to make this a community of church goers,
church attendance still is much too low, as indicated by
the many empty pews in the churches of Kennewick,
Pascgz and Richland. ‘ A _ 7
The survey will give ministers and their co-workers
detailed information on which to plan their goals for
greater church membership. It should not be difficult to
increase the total church membership in the area by sev
eral thousands this winter. Such an increase would be
the best of guarantee against a lowering of the moral and
religious standards in the three cities many years ahead.
A local minister, commenting on the survey, said the
churches have in mind carrying to the people the point
that everybody is always welcome in any of the churches.
He added that many people are not against going to
clhurclil but that they need some special reminder to bring
One Hall 0! Kennewick
Hospilal fund Pledges
Show Over $41,000
With approximately one half
of the pledge cards returned, the
total of pledges and cash re
ceived to date in Kennewick's
drive for a hospital is M7.65g{55.
Mrs. W. W. Geode, drive dire or,
announced Thursday.
Much time and effort has been
spent on the drive by the various
workers, although there has been
Pa temporary halt in solicitation
#0! some of the areas. However,
all arrangements have been
lime Now To Prepare
For New Berry Patches
September is the time for an
other step in putting out new
strawberry plants next spring
and it is also a good time to
clean up the old patches.
It's time to put on finishing
touches for next spring’s new
strawberry ”plantings because
Huber Opens Car
Lot In Kennewick
Opening of a Kennewick used
car lot was announced Friday
by Fred Huber of Pasco Auto
Co. The Kennewick lot is at 30
Columbia Ave. East, near the
Sportland Building.
Ed Welsh, Pasco Auto Co.
salesman for many years. will
manage the Kennewick lot.
‘We .want to give our custom
ers the best service possible so
we have opened another lot in
Kenne‘vfrick,” Huber said. “We
will continue to sell from our
lot “"724 W. Lewis in Pasco.”
Rober Belair, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Henry J. Belair of Kenne
wick, celebrated his third birth
day Monday afternoon with a
party given by his mother. Sev.
eral at his little friends helped
him celebrate the occasion.
Mickey Mouse movies were
shown and refreshments were
served to the little guests seated
at small tables. Those attend.
mg were Jlbby and Chris Yedica,
Chris; and Karen Sue 'Bellomy,
Judykand Gary Michie, Mike
Reset; Julie McCamish, and
George and Jimmy Rupp.
Friday. Sephmber 23. 1949
made for another “all-out drive,”
Mrs. Goode declared.
Field Workers who have not
contacted the drive office were
asked \to do so at their earliest
. convenience.
Mrs. Goode further asked that
all pledge payments be made to
the Kennewick Hospital Associa
tion office, so that accurate rec
ords may be kept. No .provision
has been made to take care of
these payments at the bank.
soil that needs organic matter
or fertility should be built up
well before planting. Production
in fertile land with plenty of or
ganic matter is likely to be high
and it the soil is poor no more
than average.
Good barnyard manure is ex
cellent material to use in pre
paring for new strawberry plant
ings, but it it cannot be- obtained
planting a green manure crop
in September and turning it un
der next spring is a good substi
tute as one step.
The preparation program us
ually covers about 18 months, so
either the barnyard manure or
green manure application this
fall should be one of several
steps to add organic matter and
fertility. If green manure is
grown a good practiCe is to
grow three successive crops of
green manure before setting out
the strawberry plants.
The soil should have a cover
crop on it during the winter to
check leaching, and unlike sol
uble fertilizers either kind of
manure won't wash away when
the plants need it and the plants
cannot gorge themselves on it.
There is no Clear-cut evidence
to show that one green manure
crop is better than others. The
ones that seem to produce the
most organic matter and put
some extra nitrogen in the soil
include hairy vetch. Austrian
winter peas, sweet clover, and
Ladino clover. How good the
green manure crop will be de
pends upon how much it grows.
Fertilizing while seeding the
green manure crop compounds
the investment and gives the
field full advantage of fall rain.
Finiey News
FINLEY. Sept. 23—Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Piert were dinner
guests at the J. W. Nunn home
last Saturday and also enjoyed
an evening of pinochle.
Mr. and Mrs. George Taylor
and Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Thomp°
son. accompanied by Misses
Jeraldine Erickson of FinleY.
Eva Rose Nunn ot'Hover. Donna
Jean Hummel of Richland. and
Vivian Keller and Camellia N_e
ville of Kennewick drove to wan-
Lakes on a fishing trip. They 31'
so stopped at Grand Coulee dam
and Dry Falls on their way
home. _ -.
Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Dex-ling
and family of Coeur d’Alene.
Idaho visited last Sunday at the
Roy Darling homp.
Mr. and Mrs. Harmon Wilcox
and family called at the George
Taylor home Monday evening-
Briefs .
Associafe Exfension Agen‘l'
‘Pickling Time
Cucumber time is pickling
time. Here’s a recipe that’s sure
‘ to please.
, Crystal Cukes
3 days in saltwater that would
float an egg.
3 days in fresh water—change
each day.
7th day—slice, measure and
soak 2 days in:
1,6 vinegar)
' ) to cover
2,5 water )
with one teaspoon powdered
alum to each quart. Stir each
day. Ninth day—make syrup—to
each pint vinegar add:
3 cups sugar
1 teaspoon spice
Boil syrup 5 minutes. Add cukes
and boil 15 minutes and seal.
If you want to pack whole to
matoes that can be used in 881',
ads or as a side dish, try using
calcium chloride as the commer
cial people do. It has no effect on
the keeping quality or flavor but
it keeps the tomatoes firm.
Proceed as for. ordinary can
ning and add the solution of
calcium chloride at the same
time as the salt is‘ added. Anhy~
drous calcium chloride is diffi
cult to keep as it takes up mois
ture from the air. Ask your drug
gist to prepare a solution of 2%
ounces of anhydrous calcium
chloride, U.S.P., in one pint dis
tilled water. Use one teaspoon of
salt for each quart of tomatoes
and process as usual.
I pick up new ideas whenever
I attend club meetings in the
county. This last week it was a
“galloping Tea.” As a means of
getting acquainted and spread~
ing friendship it’s tops. The Rio
Vista club of the Kennewick-
Highlands have been having fun
and earning a little money this
way, Mrs. Vance Band and Mrs.
Frances Myers reported. It seems
that anyone can start the “gal
lop.”. She goes next door, picks up
a friend “just as she is,” and one
to the next until there are from
four to six neighbors.
At the last house they sit down
and are to be scrved tea, coffee,
or whatever is on hand.
One of their rules is that the
hostess can not go next door to
barrow or buy, but has to use
what she has even if it’s bread
and Water. One of the women}
commented getting caught the;
first time in her nightgown she;
always dresses as soon as shei
gets up. The guests pay the;
hostess ten cents for refresh-w
ments, and it's turned into the:
treasury of the club. 1
This is an excellent way of}
getting acquainted with new‘
neighbors. Many lasting friends‘
-are made over a cup of coffee.i
Another interesting thing at this?
club was that each member an
swers roll with a quotation. {
Mrs. M. H. Gower Sr. said,
“That which passes out of one
mouth passes, into a thousand
ears.” The value of much of our
Extension club programs is the
exchange of ideas. I
All of the clubs carrying Ex
tion programs during the year
have a county-wide council to
1 plan their work. Two representa
‘tives of each club—usually the
[officers—form this council..'l'hey
imet last week in Kennewick,
electing their officers for the
[coming year: president, Jettie
IWilcox of Hover’s Home Benefit
club; vice-president, Rayta Cros
by of the Rattlesnake Home
makers Club; and secretary-trea
surer. Jeannette Klostermeyer of
Prosser’s Vesta Club. The com
mittee for Achievement Day in
October gave their reports.
Club and council officers are
installed as part of this Achieve
ment program. The clubs each
take part in the program and dis
plays. Here again there is an
exchange of ideas to be used by
Protest Dike
(Continued frdm Page 1)~
up the matter with his superiors
and the decision would be made
as soon as possible.
The problem of putting sewer
and water service into the area
through the barriers has been
put forth as one reason why it
would not be feasible to try to
save the land.
“Someone would have to make
an underpass for us to get in and
out.” one owner said.
A few have threatened to sue
the government for damages if
the dikes are put up. It was also
pointed out that the pocket
would be a liability to the city
of Kennewick as the value of
property, and hence taxes,
would go down.
The section of land has had
bad luck before. It was flooded
by the river in the spring of
The highway fill to the east
of the section will become a real
ity if the state highway depart
ment’s plans for a new Columbia
river bridge become a reality.
The group meets the first
Tuesday of every month at Gi
ard's lumber at 7:30 p.m. stand
ard time. ,___
Even though the owners would
rather sell their land to the
government, than be boxed by
dikes. a hill and a highway till,
they hate the thought of leaving.
“The section is the coolest
place in the Tn-Cities in the
summer,” one said. “And it’s the
only dust-free spot I've found."
The officers are Lee_ Eager,
president; A. R. Bug-k 9. Vice pre.
sident; C. C. Chrl§tlan. secre
tary; and C. C. WilhltE. treasurer.
The advisory commutes: consists
of Kenneth Giard, Chilitman, N.
Hickman and C. C. Wilhite. Mrs.
Wilhlte is chairman Of the mem.
; bership committee. Mrs. Lecnard
‘ Johnson is in charge Of publicity.
The Ehbined strength
Armed Forceswn June softlgtzg
was 1,613,4m' '
Bride-To-Be Is
Honored AfShowers
Miss Marjorie Garner, whose
marriage is to be early in Octo
ber. has been the incentive for
bridal showers given recently.
On September 9 Mrs. Ed Scovell
and Mrs. Carl Russert were co
hostesses at a- surprise affair
when the guest‘ of honor was
greeted with a wedding march
as she entered the room. .The
gifts were arranged on a table
Eastern Star f
Chapter Plans
Friend Night
Tuesday evening Alma Chapter
100, Order of Eastern Star. made
arrangements 'for Friendship
Night at the next regular meet
ing Oct. .4. Members of nearby
invited Chapters will join in this
annual event.
It was voted to serve dinner for
the Rainbow Girls Oct. 3 when
their Grand Officers make their
ffficial visit to the local aSSernb
Linn Tinsman, Worthy Patron,
gave an educational talk on the
History of the Eastern Star.
Visitors were Norma Wormell
of Washington Chapter 16 of Col
fax and: Mr._and Mrs. C. J. Mc-
Credie of'Sellwood Chapter 92 of
Portland, Oregon.
Alma Circle, to which all Stars
are invited, was announced for
a one o’clock dessert luncheon
Monday at the home of Bea Mc-
Donald. .
The Chapter meets the lst and
3rd Tuesdays at 8 p.m. in the
Masonic Hall on Washington
Street. Visiting members are es
pecially invited to all the meet-
Pre School Group
Hears Speaker
Madison Brevver, assistant pro
fessor of education and princi
pal of the elementary school at
the Eastern Washington College
of Education at Cheney, was the
featured speaker when the Ken
newick Preschool PTA met for
its first regular meeting of the
year, Thursday evening in the
Episcopal parish hall.
His topic was “How to Prepare
Your, Child for School," and am
ong 'the suggestions he gave
were: to provide a background
of mm experience. to help them
to work a little independently.
to read to them, to have fun
with them, and to remember
that children develOp slowly and
not all at the same rate. These
things will help develop them
in physical. intellectual. and
personal readiness far the new
experience of school.
Mrs. Thomas Gillis, president,
presided during the business
meeting. Mrs. Clare Shaw, Out
going president, was presented
with a past president’s pin, and
expreSsed her thanks to . the
group for its fine cooperation
during her term of office.
Mrs. Gillis introduced her corps
of committee chairman and
commended Mrs. R. Jr Alexan
der and her committee for the
float prepared for the fair par
ade, which took a first place.
The group voted to pledge SIOO
each year-- for three years to the
Kennewick Hospital Fund.
Mrs. Cecil Edwards was chair
man for the social hour follow
ing the meeting and was assist
ed by Mrs. George Dewing. Mrs.
Jack Martin, Mrs. Dean Yedica.
Mrs. Armand Pearson, and Mrs.
Richard Clute. Mrs. Gillis and
Mrs. Shaw poured at a tea table
centered with a” lovely arrange
ment of tall flowers flanked by
green tapers.
Mrs. Allen Defianbaugh, pro
gram chairman, announced that
a film “Families First” would
be presented for the October
meeting. This film compares
two types of family units.
The preschool groups meets
regularly on the third Thursday
of the month at the Episcopal
parish hall and anyone interest
ed is urged to attend. '
Hover News
HOVER, Sept. 23—This week
finds a few families moving
from the Hover vicinity. Mr. and
Mrs. Hans Pederson and family
have moved to Richland where
Mr. Pedersen is employed. Mr.
and Mrs. Merle Bowers and fam
ily left Sunday to make their
home in Colville. Mr. and Mrs;
Walter Arnold are locating near
Spokane. Several other families
are busy in the process of locat
ing a suitable place.
Ronald and Wallace Nelson
are harvesting at the Lester-
Biair ranch.
J. R. Ayers will be home Sun.
day’ to spend the first week in
October at his ranch.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Powell of
Kennewick visited at the M. H.
Pate home Monday evening.
Mrs. Jack Powell and Mrs.
M. H. Pate went fishing in the
Yakima river Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Wadius Tate and
children accompanied by Mrs.
Tate’s grandmother, Mrs. Swartz
from Oklahoma. spent a few
days last week 'in Portland and
visited friends and relatives on
the way home.
7 Delphla‘ Evans and Chuckie
called at the home of Mrs. J. W-
N 934!“ Sugdig'. '
l r. an rs. Hubert D "
and daughters of Coeur dfléflg
visited from Wednesdav until
Sunday at the Orval Btitterfield
31d tggrgarmon Wilcox homes
rs. mg 18 a s' '
WilcoX_-______ lster of Mrs.
The Willing Workers and Busy
Stitchers 4~H clubs met at the
home of Patricia Tate. She dem
onstrated mixing bread for the
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Evans and
Chuck were dinner guests of
Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Gilmore
centered by a large doll dressed
as a bride and a smaller doll as
flower girl. with bouquets of
asters and roses for floral color.
The guests were former school
mates of the bride-elect. On
Tuesday evening of this »week
Miss Garner was again compli
mented when Mrs. P. N. Ludlow
with assisting hostess, Mrs.
James May, entertained with a
bridal shower at the Ludlow
home. The gifts were presented
by little Ileta Garner and Ken;
neth Azeltine dressed as bride
and bridegroom as a wedding
march was played by Mrs.
Merle Wright.
Women Meet
Kennewick Business and Pro-l
fessional Woman's club resumed
activities after the summer va
cation with a dinner meeting on
Thursday evening at the Riviera.
Margaret Reymore, president
conducted the meeting which
was given largely to discussing
plans for the coming club year“
Included in the program is the
district conference to be held at
Sunnyside Oct. 1 and 2: a meet
ing of the Tri-City B.P.W. clubs
in Kennewick on Oct. 14 with the
local club as hostess, when the
State President. Mrs. Jeanette
Fraser will be present; and the
state convention to be held in
Walla Walla in the spring with
the Kennewick club sharing in
the responsibilities of entertain
Lena McCamish. club chairma
for the March of mines, made an
appeal for extra funds for polio
sufferers, as the need is rapidly
growing. Arrangements for the
evening were made by’the club
officers, Mary Kennell, Connie
Anderson. Marjorie Miller, Jane
Karar'natic and Margaret Rey
New Sieve Turns
Wood Info Gas And
Then If Burns H
The old pot-bellied stove has
finally given way. Not that it
hasn’t been on the way out many
places for a long time. But Coun
ty Extension Agent Frank Web
ster says the up-draft principle
of the pot-bellied stove has been
used far 100 years or more pract
ically without change until re.
cently. . ‘ . -,
Now an efficient woodvbuming
stove which distills wood into a
gas andthen burns the gas has
been developed in this country.
'lt combines the best features of
wood-burning stoves designed in
Europe, where the problem of
fuel wood has beenrmore acute.
The agent said this new stove
suggests-that the farmer with a
woodlot, in particular, can make
his fuel go farther and with less
trouble. Thinnings and forest
waste can be used. "
This new stove, being produc
ed in this country as a furnace
and now being developed in
heater size, needs to be filled
only once every 12 to 24 hours
and requires little other atten
tion. Wood is fed automatically
to the grate by gravity from a
fuel magazine.
'lt‘s much more efficient than
the old-timers, uses less wood
and can use ldwer grades of fuel
wood. Instead of allowing the
combustible elements to escape
up the chimney or be deposited
on the tlues in the form of soot
and creosote. they are passed
along a circuitous route where
they are mixed with an air cur-'
rent and practically all con
sumed. _
V'rli‘iie're is also relative freedom
Educators Back
From Confere‘nce
Emil Schimike, president; Ar
thur Doran. vice president; As
trid Miller, secretary, and Min
nie Bird, treasurer, officers of the
Kennewick Riverview Education
association, returned to their
classrooms Monday after attend.
ing the first W.E.A. all-state
leadership roundup for profes
slonal leaders at Lake Wilder
ness, near Seattle, over the
The Kennewick Rivervlew Ed
ucation association has extend
ed an invitation to P-TA mem
bers to attend the next meeting.
October 12, and hear a report of
the delegates attending the
WEA meeting.
Press For Span
(Continued from Page 1)
commission to start in April and
“vulnerability of the area . . .
proven by the loss of the Snake
give}: bfldge’j were cited. _ 7_
3. Urging that‘ the association
recommend the “early engineer
ing, survey and construction of
a north-south all-purpose. all
year, producer. processor and
maketing highway to the state
legislature and Governor Lang
lie . . . such highway to traverse
the most logical route recom.
mended by the Washington state
highwayrdepartment and fol
lowing the most 'eeonomical line
originating in the vicinity of
Pasco and terminating in the vi
cinity of Coulee Dam.” The re
solution said it would be easier
to lay out the highway now be
fore the development ot the Co.
lumbia Basin progresses further.
The strength of the— United
States Army on June 30, 1949,
was 658,800.
County . . .
flgent. . .
Benton County Agent
,An important question has
come up this week relative to
the seeding of mixed grasses and
legumes for pastures. Drs. Jacobs
and Stanberry of the irrigation
Branch Station. have been carry
ing on work of this nature for
several years. They have used
alfalfa and Ladino clover' in
combination with Kentucky blue
grass, Alta fesque, perennial rye
grass. orchard grass, and. tall
meadow oat grass. '
These grasses when mixed
with alfalfa show that tall mea
dow oatgrass with alfalfa gave
the greatest yield the first year,
with the other grasses following
in this order: orchard grass, rye
grass, fesque and bluegrass. The
next year orchard grass and al
falfa placed at the top of the
list with fesque second, tall mea
dow Oatgrass had dropped to
third, Kentucky bluegrass came
in fourth, with the ryegrass last.
When Dadinoclover was used
instead of alfalfa. the first year
showed that tall meadow oat
grass was first. perennial rye
grass second. fesque third, orch
ard grass fourth and bluegrass
fifth: The next year, orchard
grass had moved from fourth to
first with fesque coming in sec
-3:311 and tall meadow oatgrass
r . -
L is interesting to note that
the yields of either of these le
gumes mixed with the grass
yielded from 15 to 25 percent
more dry matter each year.
It would seem then that the
best grass to seed. with either
alfalfa or Ladino as a mixture
would be first, orchard _ grass:
second, Alta fesque, and third,
tall meadow oatgrass.
In the pasture management
phase of seeding these mixtures.
it should be remembered that if
orchard grass becomes tall and
rank. it becomes woody, the re
sult is that animals do not pas
ture it closely.
from soot and tar. which should
reduce the fire hazard.
The agent said research on this
type ‘of stove has 'been' carried
out in this country by the North
eastern Wood -Utilization own.
oil. The council imported ad
vancetype heaters from Sweden
and Germany (just before.. the
war, adapted them to American
needs and on the basis of this
work wood-distilling furnaces
now are being built in the Unit
ed States.
He ' said further information
can be obtained from the coun.
cil. Box 1577, New Haven 6.
Conn. A June.builetin.f“How to
Burn Wood," published by the
council describes the principle
of the wood~distilling stove and
givesfurther information on the
in I'll! scratch com 0! rm: STAT!
O!’ wasnmaron II no to.
none: to cannons
mmwmnggmmam ;
of Administration on the Estate of Clara
(hale Gray. deceased. were mated to the
underaiened on the 18th day of Anna.
1949. by the said Superior Court.
All persons having claims azalmt laid
estate are required to—‘serve them with
the necessary vouchers upon me at the
office of Moulton. Powell and Gest. Ken
newick. Washington. within six months
after the 9th day oi September. 1949. and
file the same with the Clerk of the above
entitled Court together with proof of such
service or they shall be forever barred. {
3|3am! g: gergevgieck. Washington. thin
day p m r. 1949.
ALEX M. GRAY. Administrator
rneye r-‘Adminiatutor
lAtgfnewickf?Washlnston x-sl 9:16-23-30
Toniglrl' & ngurday
counm sfqna
' TONIGHT! ! !
noblnhood O! The Bongo!
Duncan Ronald: as the
cues lid In
Luh Luau. In
"Frontier Revenge"
with hair St. John
Last Chapter “Soc Haunt!"
Sunday Only
swing Drama!
"Guadalcanal Diary"
with Lloyd Nolan. Pmton Poster
Dunc Atlanw'rem In
"The Purfile Henri"
with Richard Canto
ta ta: gamma count or rm: sun
or wasamcn'ou m nu: ma
353.6301! coma-r
summits}! wsnxcwnon
mutant. 3
HELEN seamen nouns. )
Defendant )
To Helen Bernice Hozue. Defendant:
You are hereb summoned to appear
within sixty days after the date of the
first publication of this Summons. to-wit:
within sixty days from the 2nd day of
September. 19:9 and defend the above
entitled action in the Superior Court of the
State of Washington aforesaid. and answer
the Complaint of the plaintiff and serve
a copy of your answer or other pleading
on the undersigned attorney for plaintiff
at his office below stated. and in the
case of your failure so to do. judgment
will be rendered awnst you according to
the demand of the Complaint. which has
been filed with the Clerk of the Court.
The object of this action is to obtain a
deuce of divorce in favor of the plaintiff
and against the defendant upon the
grounds of abandonment of plaintiff by
defendant for over one year and to award
to plaintiff. as his sole and separate pro.
petty. certain real property situate in
Benton County. State of Washington. as
prayed for in the said Complaint. to-wit:
not 17 in Block 42. Town of Plymouth.
awarding to plat thereof recorded in \‘oi
ume 1 of Plats. pace 59. records of said
County. -
Katmai! E. 553183
. , Attorney for Plaintiff
P.O. Box 417. Kennewick. WWI:
16 Kennewick Avenue East.
Kennewick. Washington 843-9240;?
NOTICE or ammo on man
RIDGE? ton neuron com. WAS!!-
moron roe YEA! 1850.
Bth day of September. 1949. the County
Commissioners of Benton County. Wash
ington. have completed and placed on file
the Preumlnary Budget of Benton County
for the fiscal war of 1%0. a copy 01
which budget will be furnished any citi
nen who will all at the ottice ot the
County Commissioners for it.
Board of County Commissioners of Ben
ton County will meet at their usual meet
ing plane at the Courthouse at Prosser.
Washington. on Monday. the 3rd day oi
October. 1919. at 10:00 o‘clock A. M.. for
the purpose of fixins the final budget for
the year of 1950. and makinz tax levies
for the year 1950. at which meeting any
taxpayer may avpear and be heard for
Dated at Prosser. Washina'ton. this Bth
day of September. 1950.
J. 'l‘. BE‘ITINSON .
same" we"; mm m
m it t
7 Vilma».
3. B. WISE. County Auditor and Ex-otndo
Clerk at the Board. K 49 9:16-23.
Sealed bids wlll be received by the
Board of County Commissioners. Benton
County. at the Court House. Procter.
Washlnxtoo until 11:00 A. 31.. Monday.
September 3. 1919 (or proposal! to tur
ntsh the county wlth one diesel tractor. a
power control unit and bull «loser.
One tractor. serlal 4G-1919W. 1937
equipped with one 43x hydraulic dour wlll
be traded tn on the above purchase. 7
tm'!|'lt(e=u’t.t~ade~ln may be inspected at Ben-
Specifications and proposal 1m may
be obtained at the 116100 «I the cm
Road Engineer. Pruner. Washington.
The Board reserves the right to reject
tle: in the “dams.
n. E. WISE. County Andltor and
lat-omen Clerk at the Board.
848 9:15-23.
ammo: oomormsflm:
0? WWW. I! All) 308
nut-020mm ;
none: 05 W 6 OI W m
‘ P on ma means:
at THE mm 01" THE GUM)
ROM 3. LYNN. incompetent m)
sauce IS fines: cm 'thnt
CLARKE I. mm, W of the
ebow named ward. Non E. W. has
med' her Account and Petition tor Die
above entitled mam them
discharge the Gunmen. '
sud Account and Petition for mm
will be heard In? the Court at the' Court
houee in Prosser. Benton County. Wash.
ington. on the 13th day of October. 1949.
etmhourdszm o'docklnthetoee
cuuuc: L; McLAUBY. GUARD!“
.. K4B 9:18-2:41.
I'IAND “mm"
Lusi- ‘l'ilng Tonight
'11:. m lan In ‘
"Hard Boiled
and 19!!!! cm in _
"Wolf Call" ' ~ ' A
sum-day oth
m Babo's Own an. new
"Th. Babe Ruth
. mum 3353? 31:1: me:
~ ' and Hit In Color
Mm ‘3
'Granflfiinypn Trail'
Sunday o|in
fightingéuung thinning
"signing Fami-
Co-Wutem nu
ranch Wsfiwgon! _
"him-II of flu Bad
Monday - Tuesday -
yrontiu Adventure!
Loretta Young tam “Nebula
"Rachel And The
with William m ‘
co-ranma ’
mum Bendix tn .
"Brooklyn Orchids“
Legal Nofices
in rat: mm com 0? m 31'"!
lathelnuerotthe tea! )
Deceased )
the above-entitled came. the undersigned
admtnlmtor um. on or after the 3"
day of October. 1949. sell Lot 3 in B!”
1. Beech“: Second Addition to the City at
Kennewick. Benton County. Washington.
an. end the East 51.15 feet at the Noah
SdMMLm at Renae
County.wm at primed-at
mnmmm.xm ‘
thaboveuldneucnledvmhtheaerk ,
ottheehoncou'rtucrhetmnodd \
m%r_2',l9.‘?l_ L-_'fle___ -_ . A A
CHARLESW. um. Admlnlm
MB. am. mtcmm
loan 12. human Bids.
W WW K-SO 9:163
WIS mm GIVEN an: on
m _Kegneyick. WW _._h_.l‘f
you-Hl5O. newnumnuun
afidgfim All 935:3: interested II
are appear.
mum: muofAuzuu.m
wanmmm , _
‘ -. ..- '34? 0:10!“
The original forest area at
the United States ls estimated
at 820.0(1).“ acres in addition
to 100.000.000 acres at non-com
mercial forest. The present area
of fewest is estimated at 451,044,.
000 acres. ,
"Top 0' The Morning"
thq with
"I'll. Gnu! Dun Pakh‘
Monday 8: Tuesday
am I
My,“ 0! nuance
"John Loves Mary"
with touch! Reagan. Edward
Thursday - Friday
m "mamas“:-
Cal' Gut. Ann Shefldan 1“.
m m SUMO! count or TH: at“:
his wife. _ E
(true name unknown) her hushandn
EB (true name unknnwn) Ms mm,
HEIRS or HENRY L. 11.2 mm. pe.,
ceased; also :11 other persons arm
"on!” unknown claiming any right)
u e or Interest in the real estate d 9-)
tained In the Compmnt in this action.)
Defendants. )
sum: 9!-‘Y6s§!¥§TON=
DAVIS tme name unknown) her hum;
FRANK TUCKER and JANE D 01: 'l‘L'cxm
(true name unknown) his wife: m: I'K.
KNOWN nuns OF A. R. TUCKER, p._
RY L. TUCKER. Deceased; also an on."
persons and parties unknoum «7mm
any right title or interest in the re“ .5.
tale described in the Complaint m um
You and each of you are nereby summon“
to appear within sixty days after the
date or the first bublloatlon of this mm
mans. to-wit. sixty days after the mg,
day of Auxust. 1949. and defend the theme
entitled action lmthe above entitled cm
and answer the Complaint or the Plaintmt
and serve a copy of your answer upon the
undersigned. Attorneys tor the Putnam,
at their office below stated. and in cue
0: your tailune so to do judgment win
be rendered azalnst you according to the
demand at the Complaint which nu been
tiled with the Clerk of said Court. The
objector this action is to secure judgment
in tavor o! the Plaintiffs against an 0,.
mounts “Sudan: the Plaintiffs to :5.
owners in tee of the following 4,.
w _mi were: _ _ -_
Lots 1. 2. and 3. Block 39. um
Addition to novel- according to pm
thereof "corded In Columne 1 or plug,
me 44. NM!!! of Benton Comm.
Washinzton '
and to exclude all Defendant: from any
fish: um or Interest therein and to quiet
title In Plaintiffs against all Detenlents
and to obtain such further mile! in tin
m: as the Court can mat
Attorneys for mum ‘
P. O. Box 125. Kennewick.
Benton County. Washington
Saturday Only
magnum ml
W a
"Strange Gamblo" '
A foul-Ago Tomboy
with m lulu!
Sunday Only
mum Bull.“
Variety Shorts
Men and Guns!
"Flaxy Martin"
"I Was A Male
War Bride" '

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