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The Kennewick courier-reporter and the White Bluffs spokesman. [volume] (Kennewick, Wash.) 1938-1939, September 15, 1938, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093007/1938-09-15/ed-1/seq-2/

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tamed Thursdays by'rhe Kennewick Printing Co. Inc, 217 Kennewlck Avenue. Kennewlck. WW
The Comics. est; Match 2?. 19m The Reporter. est. January 24. .1908 Consolidated April 1. me
Entered as Second Class matter. April 2. 1914 3t P. O. at Kennewick, Wash. under act of m 3,1 m
NONOMIC HIGHLIGHTS
Again European troubles have
dominated the headlines. Again the
imminent possibility of war has ob
scured all other news.
In the view of most of the ex
perts. the week ending September 3
was the most ominous since the
grim days of 1914 that preceded the
World War. As usual, Hitler made
the biggest news. Tens of thousands
of German troops were moved into
the new Siegfried chain of forti
fications, which faces the famous
French Maginot line—supposedly
the most impregnable border de
fense ever erected. According to
the formal German press reports,
this simply marked ordinary man
euvers, and in no way indicated that
the Reich was planning military ac
tion against anyone. But the fact
remains that it was done as a pre
lude to the Nazi party congress at
Numberg—and Hitler has often
called party congresses whenever
he planned a move of exceptional
daring. And the fact also remains
that the German government-con
trolled press has again been carry
ing on a virulent campaign against
Chechoslovakia.
The Czechs are in an exceeding
1y bad position— and every indica
tion holds that their position will
get worse, rather than better. The
Czech government, headed by Ed
ouard Benes, often called “Europe's
greatest little stateman,” has of
fered significant-concessions to the
Sudeten German minority in the
country, headed by Konrad Hen
lein, whom almost every foreign
correspondent regards as a Hitler
tool. These concessions would give
the Sudeten Germans a semi-auto
nomous government of their own,
largely bued on the Swiss Canton.
principle; would reorganize their‘
school system, so that Nazi dogma
would be taught the Sudeten Czech
schools; would to a great extend
withdraw the regular Czech police
from the Sudetan area, and would
give Sudetan Germans more gov
ernment Jobs. It is astonishing
that any sévernment would offer so
much to a minority which is de
termined to effect its eventual over
throw. Yet it was not enough, in
the View of Hitler. Henlein called on
the Ruhrer and was sent home with
a new series of demands. The exact
terms of these have not been pub
lishedatthiswriting,butul3be.
W they entail -further conces
alom which would make a large part
or Caechoslovakia virtually a vassal‘
mu under- German comic}.
In all this. Hitler unquestionably
has the edih France and Eng
land are desperately eager to avoid
war. at almost any cost. On the oth
er side. however, the English gov
ernment has been showing a some
what more aggressive attitude than
it has in the past—partially. some
say,beeauseithasbeenstungto
the quick by foreign criticism, much
of it American in origin, and also
because there is a growing British
movement to force the Chamberlain,
government either to resign or to‘
take a firmer line. In addition;
Britain has made great m in‘
developing her air defense system
inthelastyearortwo,andisun
questionably in much better shape'
toriskawarthanshewasevena‘
comparatively short time ago.
However; Britain’s desire to effect
lame sort of peace. however trans
itory, is still strong. It is this fact
which makes Hitler believe that an
nggressive attitude on Germany’s
part will cause France and Brit
ain to bring sufficient pressure
against Czechoslovakia to force the
concession of almost any demands
made by the Sudeten German Min
ority. And the fact that Hitler's
bluffs have succeeded so well in the
past naturally gives him courage
and confidence in the present crisis.
Russia, which holds the balance
of power in Europe. is saying little.
She is a Czech ally—and she poss
esses a gigantic war machine which
is probably superior in most
branches to Germany's. But she is
faced with many domestic problems
of her own, and a major war would
make it necessary for Stalin to fore
go many cherished plans for inter
nal development. Germany seems
tofigurethatthebearwillstayon
the sidelines—and some unpreju
diced authorities think Germany is
right.
In the meantime. France is mo-
Mining. and is sending trops into
position along her German border,
Britain 13 carrying on naval maneu
vers. The Czechs have called re
serves to the colors and are appar
ently ready to right. Anything can
happen.
Approximately one and one-ha):
billion dollars was the income for
highway purposes in 1936. Fifty-four
percent of the amount came from
motor vehicle taxes, fourteen per
ent from general property taxes,
nine percent from bonds issued and
the balance was Federal Aid. In
1921 general property taxes paid
forty-three percent of the total
used for highway purposes
IA FAMILY REMEDY I
‘ We can’t help but see, every now
and then. some family around Ken
newick, who lack sympathy and co-‘
operation with each other. Today's
family may have more to confront
it in the way of family problems.
and when children look on their
parents as “back numbers” the ans
wers to family questions usually
aren’t answered satisfactorily. Often
. older people feel that youth is un
appreciative of their advantages
> and this draws the parent and the
, child apart. It kills a certain com
‘ radship that a family must have.
, One way for a parent to draw the
youth into closer touch is by letting
' him into the confidence of the fam
, ily with regard to money matters.
‘ Show him the results of honest en
’ deavor and how every cent of the
‘ income stands for conscientious
, energy and toil and is therefore
hard earned and must be treated ac
. cordingly, Make the youth a' part
ner and he will be interested in
making a success of his family's
business. By understanding each
other the closer contact between
’ groups and the more harmony will
be brought into the home. It has
been found that more than half of
the boys between the ages of 14
and 21 choose their own clothing,
sporting goods, radios and musical
equipment. This is without the help
of parents. The boy should be aware
of how much labor there was at
tached to making the purchase pos
sible. The Children's Bureau says
that at the age of five a child
should learn the value of a penny
and a dime. Let the youth make}
familypurchases. He will learn}
the amount of goods he can buy for‘
a certain sum and the responsibility
Iwill bring worth-while results. {
EXTRACTIN G PAYJMENT
There may be many a Kennewick
business man who would like to
proceed along the lines of a dentist
whotookpainstogetanaccount
marked “paid in full." His reason
might have been sensible but a
court didn’t think so, for they fined
him on a charge of assault. It
seems a lady patient had been
given an estimate of $47 for dental
Work and paid 325. When she did
not settle for the remainder the
dentist forced her into the chair
and removed what he considered
wasmahiswork. Mostofus
havetoputupagoodfighttogo
to a dentist in the first place, and
then to have the goodwork re
moved by force would Just about
call for a return bout, as far as,we
are concerned. .
) Before you censor the. dentist for
being a heartless and unsympathetic
fellow, consider whether any local
merchants might light upon this
idea as a way of settling old ac
counts. Many of us might lose some
salt, shoes, coal—and even the
newspaper—in the cleanup! .
LET’S CHUCKLE
Someone said, “I always like to
hear him chuckle,” and it made us
thinkabit.Couldwenameaman
who chuckles that folks \ didn’t
like? There is something about a
chuckle that wins you and it usual
ly comes from a person at ease with
his neighbors—and his conscience.
He is unselfish, is not a hyprocrite,
is friendly, sociable and without
guile. A chap, who is a lover of hu
manity and is in accord with it,
who likes us and we like him. To
review in my mind the folks who
chuckled and the folks who didn’t
gave me the thought that the first
ones you could trust, and love. It
behooves us all to do a bit of
chuckling now and then Just to
keep in practice and to hear how we
sound to the other fellow.
I READ THE AD$ I
I Along With— E 4: —N:w: l
The Winnah!
Carries Every Precint!
HUGE VOTE PILES' UP! ,_
Closest Competitor Concedes
Detect!
Belair’s “BETTER” BREAD
Wins on every count!
Ask for it by name from
your local grocer. '
KENNEWICK BAKERY
At Your Grocer Oven Fresh Daily
PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT?
Why is it that the more we do
something the more certain we are
that we can do it well, and the more
assured we are that what we are do
ing is'the best it can be done? As
in the case of driving an automo
bile. A new driver. as a rule, is alert
and cautious because he is more
timid than daring. But give him
about five years and he is a vet
eran, then add ten more and he be
comes a world-beater. The driver
who is a skillful driver may become
toosureofhisskillandfigurehe
can safely and surely dart in and
out of traffic by depending upon
the “other fellow” to give him right
of way. Many folks around Ken
newick have seen this happen every
time they ride in a car and have
often wondered what traffic would
be if everybody thought he was the
favored one. This action on the
highways may work as long as two
skillful but inattentive drivers don’t
try the same stunt at the same
time, coming from different direc
tions. Then the deluge.
The HOLC has thus far fore
closed on 32,639 - homes in 1938,
bringing their total ownership up
to 84,656 houses. On a sale of 19.-
957 homes the government lost
about eight million dollars, or about
12 percent. This would be termed
a large scale housing or unhousing
project. '
The sponsors of the Forty Mill
Limit Initiative (129) are now set
tling down to a campaign to se
cure for this measure a greater
number of votes than was polled for
itinl936. Thebillhaspassedthree
times and property owners are
rightfully oi the oopinion that the
legislature should allow the people
to say whether they want this mea
sure inoorpor'ated in the constitu
tion and thus be spared the neces
sity of an initiative campaign
every two years.
IPICKED UP
AROUND TOWN
Vic Heberlein contends that when
amanisrunningtorotflcethepa
perswm print everything there is
toprintabouthim,eventothetact
that he hag hair growing In his
ears.
Did you ever stop to think how
much land is under-\ cultivation in
the warld?'Wouid you be surprised
to learn that there are about one
and a halt billion acres cultivated
out o! the entite fifteen billion
acres?
“Tick fever in cattle," Tom Haus
chnd informs us, “is caused not by
the tick itself, but by a. parasite
that the tick harbors.”
J 3 J 0 J
After Xooking for a. place to put
hiscarmthecitycmenceYedica
says,“th they-name tint seven
ty-eisht percent of the world's autos
aremtheU.B.lߢurethatahout
hall of them are In the block
whenelwanttopu-k."
J a J
[. lane K. Int-son mheard'to re
markthathehndéometotheoon-
clusionthatawifeisegooddeol.
like an auto. 11' her husband take;
goodcareofherhewon'theveto
get a new one.
43 J J
If wives would go through their
yhusband's pockets every generation
:they might find some maul
istampe on the letters he has gor
gotten to mail. Consider the man
who found on 1861 stamp worth
$50,000 by merely going through old
papers.
,J J J
E. J. Brand remarks, “locomo
tives on French government rail
ways are being given wireless tele-
11!: max (WM) comm-am
phones to communicate between
engineers and signal men. That
ought. to work in any country.”
Fisherman Joe Martin thinks,
when' your bait is grasshoppers and
crickets and used on top of the wa
ter, it the wind is blowing from
themyouarebetterotttousea
smaller sized hook." .
£10120:sz
23mmmmm9z
The Kennewick Fair exhibits}
were reported as being better thani
previous years, with 189 persons‘
taking part in these exhibits. The
Finley community exhibit won first
prize for the group displays and
J. B. Slaugenhaupt won first for
the individual farm exhibit. The
fair association had 3800 on hand
after expenses were paid. This bal
ance was to be applied toward a
building program.
The Finley dairy club won the
stock judging contest at the coun
ty fair. The team was composed of
Dan Carter. Guy Lyons and Joseph
Anderson. Their leader was Elmer
Smelzer. .
Gerald Campbell and Cecil
Boyer were entering W. S. C. as
freshmen.
Earl Broughton, local manager of
the Yakima Fruit 8: Cold Storage
company was planning to ship win
ter spinach from here.
E. G. Lape had purchased the in
terest of his partner in the Farm
ers Exchange.
Mrs. Lee M. Lampson had been
named child welfare work,chainnan
in Benton county.
‘ A. C. Amon had traded his Horse
Heaven wheat - ranch and other
property for a 240 acre ranch at
Day's Creek, Oregon.
John Smith was reported as be
ing one or the band musicians in
the service.
Notice had been received by Fbrd
agents. that the production of mo
tor cars would be suspended until}
after the war. 3
Edmond Behrman, 12-year-old}
cyclistwasrunoverbyanautomo—i
bile. but escaped with no serials
injuries.
3. W. Trenbath had gone to Camp
Pike. 'Arkansas. where he was to
enter the central otticers’ training
camp.
Miss Marjorie Caldwell, the popu
lar assistant cashier of the Secur
ity State Bank at Richland was
spending her vacation acting as
farmerette while her folks took e
trip.
0 ——
The new "no 00W
churchbuildingaqtohededieot
ed the following Sunday. Prominent
speakets and ministers from all
partsottheatateweretobepre
seated at the dedication services.
Constructionworkonthebuildinc
hadstartedApi-illhndjustbeen‘
completed.
Miss Viol: Kampf, popular Ens-l
lish teacher became the bride of
Aangeito Re
I“ Roadwom -
I. G. Smith m an»
Kennewlck. Washington.
Gentlunen:
As you may recall, it was my
extreme pleasure in pacing thru
yourtownaiewmontbsasoto
drop into your garage for an
overhauling. I contess now that
it I hadn‘t been in despa'ate
pain and in dire need of me
chanical aid I’d never have stop
-96¢ . .
Since that time I have been
driven clear home to the Atlan
tic coast, and am still in top
notch running order.
How do you do it? That's what
I’ll always wonder. Being a 85.000
automobile. I'd always gone to
the most exclusive biz-city renair
shops. I had been led to believe
that most of my troubles were
chronic. and would stay with
me as long as I lived.
When with a simple screw
driver and a couple of monkey
wrenches you pulled me apart
and slapped me together main
in record time. I thought I’d
never run again. But now you
know the story. No more 01’
these $25-per-hour motor artists
for me. Next time I'm out of or
der I'm 801118 to a GARAGE.
Sincerely yours,
Pansy Puflpistons.
Dear Miss Puffpistonsz
Right you are. They've yet to
make the car our monkeY-Wl'finch
won’t fit.
JJJ
TEN YEARS AGO—I92B
TWENTY YEARS AGO—I9IB
THIRTY runs AGO—IM
Yours truly,
E. c. Smith Motor 00-
Edward Sheppard at an nth-active
ceremony in their new home. Phil
Bier was the groom's attendant.
Kennewlck was to be but to the
Spokane Chamber of Commerce and
preparations were being made for
their entertainment.
Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Clodtelter and
son Gllbert of Grandvlew' were
Kennewlck visitors Monday.
School enrollment at the time
of the school year was 331, but was
expected that the total number
would pass the 400 mark wlthln the
week. '
Vic Heberleln of “Bad Man's
Gulch" spent Thursday in town
with the boys.
W. A. Moran and family return
ed from the Twin Falls country and
were occupying their residence op
posite the new school.
Phil Bier left for mad when he
wastojolnhlsbmtherandothers
on a two weeks» hunting trip to
Moses Lake.
Dam-McCamish Rites
Solemnized Saturday
Miss Margaret Dam, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Dam of Rich
land. became the bride of Walter
McCamish. son of Mr. and Mrs. A.
R. McCamish of this city at a sim
ple ceremony Saturday evening at
7 o'clock. The ceremony took place
at the home of the bride's parents
in Richland with the Rev. 'l‘. G.
Nelson reading the marriage vows.
The bride wore a. rust dress with
black accessories and was attend
ed by Miss Velma McCamish. sis
terotthegroom.Bheisagrsduate
of the Richland high school with
the class of '34 and attended Kin
man Business University in Spo
kane. She has been employed with
the Richland Columbia. Irrigation
district office.
Mr. MoCamish was attended by
hisbrother.Harold. Heisnlson
graduateoi’theclassotmorthe
local high school and attended the
University for one year and is at
present employed with the Ken
newlck bakery.
Immediately following the cere
mony the young couple left on a.
honeymoon trip to Portland, m
which they will make their home on
Dayton street. ‘
PLAN YOUR KITCHEN AROUND
THESE g wank-swans
. . . and be sure tlJey’re all- élecm'c.’
ELF—CTR“:
RANGE
V
lnstantheat at the snap
of a sviitch. No oven a
watching, no dirt.
ELEC‘R‘C
\ REFNGERMOR
7 §
Constant automatic cold \
that pays for itself in‘ ‘
food savings alona.
S\N\L CONTNNHQG '
ALHOMLmC ELECWJC HOl.
WATER SER‘MCE AND AN
ELECTRK. msuw ASHER
A!
n
7
Hot water at the turn of
a faucet. Clean, quick,
effortless dishwashing.
Average operating cost of an all-electric kitchen
here is less than 20c a day because you live in a
community where electricity is cheap!
.Menls are so easy to prepare in a modern
nfl-decuicldtchenYwmmmfimqno
supgnoefiott2Boplanmhavethetypeof
kitchen the leading home, economists ndvise.
Build it around the 3 electric work-savers.
You may want to buy your electrical appli
moaoneatatimeonconvenientterms,u
scores are doing. Don’t delay. Start now!
PACIFIC POWER & lIGHT COMPANY
m
omm m
'mmmachoolhomiotme
Methodistchutchmetuondnyeve
ninznndelectedihenine officers
thutheveeoettieienuylervedthe
school the past year.- Vme Wilder
is zeneru superintendent; Arthur
CempbelLueistentmpel-intendent;
Floyd Hutchinsoumetuy; Gilbert
Welter. mm: Verdeua Muel
ler.chorister:AlioeAltmue.pien-
unmmmdetorl’mmotion
DaycnSeptenberZSth with Rally
DnyonOetoberz.ltwud?dedto
hecinSundnyschooletio .in.a.nd
to he pmpt instead of denying
mm.mmwmwd
ondnsnullhunnoeinhlndtobec
gin the new year via neported. With
niauestettotteachersnndorfl
oer: it we: confidently expected
thltehmrattendnnoewouldpn
nil that had been the one last
we
I Enjoy CONSTANT Hot Water I
Vogue 40W“on I
ELF—CTR“: ‘" Hin
now 595‘:0
\not wwed‘
”WM‘V‘M’
.The Vogugivaymbotm w
Myocmtit—dayornigbgwinmorum
You don’thavewdoormberadfingdomu
finedefignmdcnmdfinhhmoobuutifidyoum -'-
inmflittightinyourkicchenifyouwich.
PAcmc Pawn I. lIGI-l‘l' Comma
____7,,,7i .419:ch You-Service,”
always at Your Service;
Aynhdmdsoffmfliumhfingw
the average operating cost
of an all-electric kitchen is
IcadnnZOcaday. Tbiu':
because Pacific Power 6
Light Company's rate: are
mg the lowest in the
United States!
Thursday. September I‘. I"
N
« PRINTING ,)
«to Order at Our
PRINT SHOP
Mrs. Achsah
MAST E R S
Ben-bum Cum... p.
Co u n ty Sellool
Superintendent
3"! m
05" E. I.
“cram

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