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The Kennewick courier-reporter. [volume] (Kennewick, Wash.) 1939-1949, June 22, 1939, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093044/1939-06-22/ed-1/seq-1/

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§OL xxv
FNEWSI
Hr: mrTcwnfifis‘“
E ff We china—Arrival of two
Fm“ cargo ships without inter
. W from the Japanwe blockade,
‘ i M the belief that Japan will
» I“. m the present opportunity to
E " if! to oust Britain and France
M m concessions in China.
.E M Med over the week-end
,5 to In -. mantel-n war, simmered
E mto the final disposition of four
- w who sought refuge in the
: mm Settlement.
’2' ' '..; of mu “Why Not”
i; ' nanny, N. Y.—'ro route out hun
drab of thousands of “ohiselers,”
‘ Wins a veritable army of Com
‘g mum aliens and agitators of"
gum origin 'now carried on WPA
:- mnaeveryone on relief in New York
3 am: most hereafter apply at least
once a month for legitimiate em
ployment. If they refuse private
5;; join offered them in good mun,
Ea" my will be denied further state
15;. and Notional doles. The weeding-
E gut mis expected to affect
f 50m professional “reliefers” in
3 In York City alone.
mulcentsEach
Washington. D. C.--Department
oi Agriculture figures deseribing
the Wormstion of the Mid-West
“M howl" into one of the nation's
most productive wheat areas, esti
mtethat it has cost only tour cents
tech to plant 127,000,000 trees, set
out as windbreaks on 20,000 farms.
'iiiis protective planting has stop
ped erosion and consequent dust
dome in the Great Plains region,
Illicit three years ago seemed des
tined to mndonment as unproduc
tive end irredeemable.
I {me-«A mad ént‘s .'nesigniuoi
Washington, D., C.—Frank Gan
{ ' mt. publisher of a chain of daily
“papers, deciared in a formal
; ‘ fitment that “the sooner Prui
dent Roosevelt resigns the sooner
umbeglntore-buildadynamic
‘_« “in: America. His administra
inhumvedafailme...tthas
W incentive and launched a
Mn: program that now en
hnqpn our country.”
kl ' ' Sill-bl: Horrors Mount
E: .m Spain—mm the cm:
at tum. the process of unwant
é; Hflm of the Franco regime
‘5 film. with daily arrests and exe-
M! One guard in a loan! pris
j 00 has confessed to complicity in
M 8 225 prisoners named or
5» ‘ “m!!! Richtists, clergy and nuns
y '1 Wm orders. one stated that
in this one prison 20,000 executions
* me hold.
I . h Wflld’s m: “Over Tpp”_ _
NW York City—With a total at
; him now nearing 9,000,000
Grover A. Whalen, president of the
New York World's Fair. states at
“read or the first so days of op--
W M the huge operation is
; I dammed success, running
Mt double the rate of admissions
"g: 9' Ms Century of Progress.”
E 1 “Ferment has already been made
{' '0 he Fair's bondholders, with the
M rush yet to be heard from.
. “Tm!!! Sweeps Minnesota
mnneapolls, Minn—A tornado
m' 20 miles Northwest of
1" “lined ten deaths and heavy
"may damage. Four passengers
in "I tutomobile were instantly
, Vixen caught in the» vortex of
“Mom. and another victim
carried I'ls feet in the air and
to his death. ,
ms Agnointee Shelved
"Whoa. I). C.—'rhe Senate
Nun-y Commwtee voted 13 to 5
. W Pmident Roosevelt's nom
113°11‘0me S. Boyle as‘DLs
”3 AMI-my of Nevada. Serum
‘firren of Nevada denounced the
Went as a personal “slap"
u “melt because of this opposition
‘0 canall: New Deal legislation In
chum: the "packing" of the U. S.
B“l’l'eule Court.
CLOSE CALL!
“wry Liebel of the Highlands
:1”!!! death this evening about
3° by a fraction of a second! 116
“firmed to beat a double head—
” {m train to the crossing.
““011 mnacked the back end of his
met“l! and smashed it to finders.
"a Liebel got skinned up a little
n the encounter while the freight
tram suffered scarcely any injury.
Eh» Kmmmirk @nurié?f'@xppnrtrr
oftb:
WEEK
A
City Festive in
Preparation for
Big Eel—ebration
Street Flags, Brilliant At
tire Mark Arrangements
for the Fourth of July
Details for the big three-day
Fourth of July celebration are be
ing worked out by the several com
mittees and all report prospects for
the biggest and best show yet.
The parade committee under the
direction or Mrs. Linn and Howard
Beste is shaping up and there will
be more entries than in previous
years, judging from present indica
tions. Details of the rules are given
elsewhere.
The rodeo itself will have some
new features, 'new riders and new
horses, new entertainment features,
etc. Among the other new things is
some Texas long horn steers which
Mr. Richmond has secured for the
bull dogging contests.
The smoker is lining up well un
der the direction of Graver Lincoln
whohasthe boysbusytralningench
evening. Monday and Tueathy eve
nings there will be five bouts with
some good talent.
Pioneer I’me '-
i The pioneer parade committee—
Penney Ferrell, J. B. Brown and
Roy urkin are still looking for
more horses for the pioneer pa
rade on Monday. They ask that
everyone‘ who has a team 7which
might be used that day in the pa
rade to please notify them. Also
saddle horses and saddles are great
ly in demand. More than fifty
entries have already been signed
up for the pioneer parade on Mon
day.
Responses to the pioneer invi
tations are beginning to come in
'and it looks like this teatui‘e will be
a bigger hit this year. Old time pic
tures are coming out of pecking
cases and this feature will also be
doubled in size. Those who have
pictures suitable for this depart
ment are asked to notify Mrs. Reed
at the printing office. K 1,.»
Children Cheaper
President Amon has announced
that children undet- 13_w1_ll_lgo Ml
‘mittetrm the rodeo‘arena on Mon
thy for 9 cents. This ought to as
sure a big crowd on that day.
Brilliant Attire
Street decorations are .up and the
town has already assumed a tea
tive atmosphere, what with the
long dresses and the brilliant shirts.
mustaches and cowboy hats. Pri
day is the official beginning of the
dressup period and everybody. men,
women and'children are urged to
join in the movement. Fancy shirts.
ten gallon hats, brillian necker
chiei's, long dresses, etc. are to be
the order of the day from now un
til the beginning ot the big show
itself. ‘
The fire department is handling
the concessions and the arrange
ments for the booths at. therpark.
The several organizations will ban
dle tthe refresh-ment booths, etc, as
in prevlaus years. 4
Escaped Prisoner
}' Thumbs Ridé Off
I Kennewick Police
After picking the lock on the
Benton county jail at Prosser and
making a clean getaway, William
Ashley, 25. had the luck to thumb
a ride from the Kennewick offi
cers on thehighway to Walla Wai
la Monday.
Ashley was to leave Monday to
start a maximum sentence of 20
years in Monroe reiormatory on a
charge of forgery. He now faces
additional charges of jail ‘break
ing. Bud Richter, sheer says.
Officers Cochran and Kershaw
were on; their way to Waila'Walla
Monday morning to pick w'a‘couple
kids wanted in this county. for
stealing a motor, Seeing the man
along the road they slowed (loin~
and beforehe arrivedatthecartne
officers had recognized him. invited
him into the car where they alip—
ped the bracelets on him .and brot
him back to.-the Kennewick cell for
safe keeping. . '
“It would have to lie-you guys
that’s pick me up,” Ashley ‘said as
he recognized the officers.
Scandinavians Plan Picnic
Scandinavians in this district will
attend a picnic in Wildwood Park
in Walla Walla Sunday. June 25. A
program of music and speeches is
planned. Sports and races are also
being arranged.
Those attending are to bring
their own lunch. Coffee and cream
will be provided free at the park.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph. Gerach
of LaGrande. Ore., visited home
folks over the week-end.
KENNEWICK, WASHINGTON, THURSDAY, JUNE 22, 1939.
Sum‘mer Is Here
Local Newspapers
Offer Communities
Much to Agreeiate
Kiwanis Convention Dis
cusses Crime, Traffic
Safety
“The most unsuccessful newspa
per in the United States does more
for fithe support ,of its community
than the finest community ever
does for the support of ' its news-
Pwm..-‘ ~-:._._.-~u ,-. _. _.
Such was the statement made
today by Karl Lehmann, of Taxares,
Fla., publicity chairman for Xi
wanis International, to convention
delegates. He explained that the
value of Kiwania news is to educate
a community in the service organ
ization's civic and welfare programs.
"The newspaper,” he said, “re
fleets all community life, religious.
educational and ‘civic. Therefore
the‘ average citizen is indebted to
his newspaper ‘_ which constantly
brings to him the news of local.
state. national and international at
tairs.' ’
Frees”
“Every civic, religious and . educa
tional group in a city is in the habit
of coming to the newspaper pub
iisher, asking him to give away free
the one commodity he has for sale.
This is space! We would ask of no
other form of business, in our com
munity to give away free that which
gives a livelihood. We. would not go
into a bakery and ask the baker
to give us a loaf of his bread. Yet
the newspaper owner is asked to
give away the space he has tosell:
perhaps not realizing that this com
modity, like any other merchandise,
costs money to produce.” he said.
Kiwanis does not need to sellit-I
self to its own members nor does it
need to seek publicity to glorify its
work. Mr. Lehmann estimated. Ki
wanis publicity must be really edu
cational. »
J. K. Bockius, past president or
the Kennewick club, now lieutenant
governor of. this district. is in ot
tendance at the national conven
tion being held ianoston this week.
Mr.” Bockius- left here last Wednes—
day on his tripto the east. - .
Park Gets Name
Kennewick's very nice litue park
has: gone too long withoqt ," name.
Now that the Kiwanis club is and
ions. to-complete the new stone en
trance, the need (or a name is felt
’more than ever. The idea or hold
:‘ng a public contest to select a name
has been considered, but due to lack
‘0! time it was abandoned, and inas
much as two members of the local
ipark board are out of town, the re
imaining member (duly prompted)
has determined to supply a name.
For course the name is'subject to
change without notice. but in the
'meantime, for local publicity pur
poses the name has been selected.
‘ Appropriately an Indian name
was chosen. A nice, easily spelled,
easily pronounced. easily under
stood name which has all the ear
marks of being the prtper one. So—
until convinced to the contrary, the
name of Kennewick’s municipal
park shall be: .
Keewaydin. (Meaning “th
Wind")
Buddies Meet Again
Members of Battery “D" 840th
Field Artillery. 91d: Divisim. held
their annual reunion It the Pasco
Hotel last Saturday. the banquet
was served to thirty former mem
bers of the Battery, from Washing
.ton. Oregon and Idaho. local men
who attended were J. H. Smith. Ray
Boldt and Phil Sohimnn of Rich
land. The next reunion will be held
at Walla Wflla.
Committee Gives
Rules ~for Parade
Entries & Prizes
The parade conunltse ' has an
nounced _the following ruin («r en-.
triesfortheFourthofJuiy.lnthe
pioneer parade on the third there
are no other conditions tun that
the entries he not noun-ind and
that theyl depict pianos cmditions
or things. There are no print in
the pioneer parade.
Entries on the M: will he
Judged on the basis of w
and beauty. hest mm,» the
class entered. Floats c cut-rep
resenting business hula. or nu:
ternal organisations.- nut. have
names very plainly mu can
peting for prizes. .
Classes of entries win he as fol
lows:
l—Commerciai floats, 815 and $5.
1 2—community floats (must have
‘community name. and not mne
gsented by some fraternal entry.)—
1:5.
‘ 3—Fraternal—Bls and $5.
4—« Most unique vehicle. any class.
horse drawn or motor. 83 and $3.
s—Best decorated private car. 35.
6—Bicycle, giris' section, 81.50. 81
and 50c.
7—Bicycle, boys section, $1.50. 31
and 50c.
B—Best dressed cowgirl, $3.
9—Best dressed cowboy. 33.
~ lo—Best c lowa, 33.
There are no entry fees. Those
desiringtogetin the iinc‘are re
quested to notify Mrs. Linn or Mr.
Bests. The: commatee *is anxious
to have as many decorated cars in
the line as possible. Everyone is
urged to participate in the parade. ‘
PopulasiCoup‘le .
*- to Wed Saturday
Next Saturday otter-noon 1m
‘:Elaine Petltjeen. danglin- 01 Louis
lPetitjean of this city. win. become
.the iride-of- George Tim. The
simple ceremony will take pince It
the Episcopal munch. in the pres
-lence of friends out! relatives of the
‘contracting parties. Pbllowinc the
‘ceremony a reception will be held
an the rectory.
) After a short honeymoon, the
‘young couple will be at home at 24
[Kent street, in the Olmsted addi
tion in Kennewick.
Miss Petltjean is a popular mem
ber of the younger set. She gradu
ated from the local schools three
years ago. later attending the Unl
versity, where she specialized in an
art course.
The groom ls the son of the late
Geo. H. 'l‘llbury. manager of the
Church Grape Juice 00. He, too.
has attended the Kennewick schools
and is well and fammbly known in
the community.
Local Business
Man Takes Bride
at _lil'fmerton
L. G. Bailey Weds Promi
nent Business Woman;
Brother Officiates
mannayanemooninm
erton occurred t wedding of no
unflinmwmpoopleotm
community. Muhamm
annexe. 1... G. Baney. mm
Imm ornnnewlck m
‘mniedwmnr.connero!
‘that city. The mm. the Ru.
‘O.M.Bailéy.habrotherotthe
Ponowinsmeceremonyureeep
tionm held atthehome otthe
bade'sm.maeorge Bailey.
at Bremerton. Mrs. Conner has
‘uvedintheeoutmforasyeus.
:havmgbeenefipsedmthepocery
_btumessthereformyeus. She
humanexpertladles'uuor. She
is a native of Oman. her mother
nndfcmerhavincmlmtedthm
lntheeurlybysottheaettunatt
of that m. Her mother and:
mwnvetherc. .-
‘ur.muey.mmmem
To! the year. purchased The Cloth
leretoeklnxennewlcknndhud-
ready made many friends In the
90mmunlty,bothpereonallyandln
a busines my. Formerly he con
duetedagrooeryendconteetlonery
bustneslnßentonCtty.wherehe
hummyfrlends.
The newly married couple left
the coast following the reoqtlon
for a week's visit at Spokane. tol
lowingavhlch they will return to
melrhomelnxennewlek.
Church to Present
Temperance Drama
Am‘DmnkenDrlven."
manual-amt, “The Ania-nub."
willbopruentedhyStJmnta-o
mermbllcpmoecnmr.Judge|nd
unmasummemon'rhundu
evemnx.'June 29th a eight o'clock
lathechhmh.
Dena-shed u emu-tuning. alr
ring. and tempera!» appealing.
‘misprognmofm'snrym
‘Wmmwdmtmqtm
tranqandkdadcnedwm
mdwndloalflchflnc.“drra~
::an Human-Jud pathos.
W; 3nd melodrama». M
Summers? mum, an. an . lu
clndedinfimmmu’dnms. 'nae
‘prosnmlsunder mines-01th:
local w.c.'r.u. Hrs. m emp
benispnddent of to“ 81m
young women's active chapter.
Cops “Get Their Man”
Kennewickhadtwoutnpouce—
‘men for a while this arm-noun.
mverettAmanandßoysAfrordm
imecially deputtned by Judge c. I".
Winkeuwauersndthenewlym
‘mommE‘mttheu-mn.”
While thehukemcomlncto
won he metastmnserwhom
attemptlnctothumbarldetom
co. Hiserraticgyratlonsconvinced
the judge that themnhadm
madammuchstmncdrmt. So
’the two citinensin theme!
‘theregularpoueqwereadetedm
Maximum».
SPUD_GROW73_R§_!
mmumm
otthepotflommofthcdb—
mumvmeyolu Home
W(mnu¢uu7:u
to confide: full-thu- the mini
mmumm All
m winema- dined up or
ndaremgnededtobemt
It the meeting. 111-Inca men
a! the community an ill. Invit
edtonflendflumeeungnouto
mammal-inviting
Spud Dealers Are
Cooperating With
Marketing Plans
Removal of Cull Compe
tition Helps Maintain
Markets
Mimics-strewn“:
bbepohtom’ committee 100
mmmumm
thhmmby'redwuflnltotho
mumm.neonlyw
acuity now being Wood, he
Mmmmrewmwho
hue mmndtojolnlntheenon
tomomthemrkeu.
The plan of dying the culls u
mmmmm.w.wu
mmnndwthctmmmr
stock feedu'e beincthus treated.
‘mmuhmummhut
wouldmukethemume
onthefoodmm.
Emmeormmockndenmnm
htveuofummedtomm
mm.mm.mlmd
mmmmmm
“WBO. LAnotherload
m dumped along the W!-
Shlppen mt mention from
flaminthedtmeoo.
undutoonlequence.mnbhw
mum-influ- price mmmuon
ummmmmm
Pioneer Tells About Kennewick
As? It Was! Fifty-Five Years Ago
i fifty-tive mu 880.1511: Wino!
{Kennewick m Winn Ind
‘nonholm'pmeut'swe.m-dm¢
{to Mn. W. 1". Wl. HM:-
m m who came to this
vicinity at that time. The achool
honne.d|erelnembeu,wulocated
neuwhemtnehuhencufemnds
on thehkhnymr the pro-mt
brine.
\Neuoymghennmtumm
with s W mum 10-Icater!abmxtuduuulmdyam-men.»
Icater!abmxtuduuulmdyam-men.»
und north otwherethe Ohm
aneJutoephntumm.
Atmflmthetowncondeo!
thewwebtmdmmnmmd
ammmbyllr.uepu.
Benton Grangers
Well Represented
at Convention
Benton County armo' were
mmummu
mmmmmwnm
verlutweek. unmounte
entwinedumawm.
LII-.and Ismael-xi Ind‘
www.mmnn
macs-.anmummmm.
mommmm.end‘
manna-enmemmn.
manhunnum
MELWIM'IDW
Andean and the In. Jr’s”.
w.n.m.c.c.mmau
momm.n.n.wma.s.
8W 1.. l". min-rend
MBnnmesm'fln
elecwdtotheomoeotcmm.
manymjdnedwln.
mmnwmatrJndm-mn.
L.mur.muu.wm.ou
farmer Benton County We“.
and the Min m at a.
luncheon. My night they
were the guests of the Hanoi-um
Knutc am. who had flown from
Iwmmmn.c.wmamem
sion.
mreputuvexymmmd
Wanting.
Utilities MW
woshlncton. D. GM Power
Communion has completed 1 survey
of 385 privately owned electuc attl
lty companies. man; than
90 peneent of the country's output.
with tea! net: at mmm.
Umatilla Dam
Item Replaced
in Senate Bill
Project Is Recommended
by Committee After the
House Refusal
(”fixation of e 328,700.00!) nev
lutlon dam on the Comic. fiver
et Umtille rapids to pemtt hem
traffic Inland to m. Idaho
we: W m '7 the
mute commerce committee. ao
oordlnc to Annotated Pre- report.
A telegram from new Confluen
hech to the Km chamber at
commerce ave the me Informs
tion.
Mthenflmotflum
«,me
committee included ninth.”
ram and Mom “tum
hm.
The committee heathen-om
madman-tumm-
Inc MW of the name
Northwestendudedthhtttm
“pet-teat" (m n engineering
Wat.
"the 11mm. dent.” the com
um wort aid. “will mum
the not of the Columbia. um and
wfllmtemuylncmeethemeot
the generating plant at Bonne
mumlwmuuwut."
The commtttee recommended thet
the Ulnatilla dam ahould be con
structed for navigation only at the
ment time. “with foundatlonl
and much ccnatmction an engineer!
rind necelury for the ultinute in
stallation of wheels end generator
for mating electric enemy Which
will in time be needed in this (am
ed auction—the Pacific Northwest."
The house defeated the project
otter meniom by toes of the od
minmion’l DWI! power pro
m tint the an was defined
primarily for power mention in
competition with prim enterprise.
‘who tho m the post 011100.11»
unto“ JIM Included cod
bunkers, water “at. stock mdu.
depot. turntable. etc.
rim-tive your menu the
numdmuemnat'metneud.
Museum-men mm. 'm
mwmewm
Wt mm: a a: were tented
”mummmom macr
-IckK..sunnpundex-.theoammsnd
of Dept. w. a. any.
mm,~.wmu¢
untutheoomfimotuhenumd
hate In 18”..
Matthewphnmmn
tobeuendumlownterlnthe
www.mmummm
nymmmmumme.
The ruined et that time me lo
aned comm north at the pane
mutantmywmchcmwep-
Kennewick’eflrnechoolhouu n.
ma. Mn. Bondermm mnem-
Mbetweentheooelbunkeu and
the stock m. and Mrs. bury
fink m the flat vember. She
mpddeermonth for teach
lnc the curly-day Kennewick young
sters. mmmlhulduum
'mmmey are and
aohoolwtheaheldlnoneofthe
{town banana um Me:- in u m
vatehome.
of typical western “box frame” con
mm, we: hunt «you emu
thepreeentlocetlonorthe Ruben
’ceteonthe may. Tablet-wed
3untutheYeUmlmmmazlm
parment 'OO. built _the “.000
Width; fez-thet root In Mat 1:
Mmemwdm_ 'end'eerved
1.3: home of knowlefletorthe
Kennewick youth mm the Wuh-
Ileny.’ may now .W
Wdtbeeeflydwm
‘b'e ma by both m. and Mn.
jfloudumnenden‘etterqoon with
:Mnuuuud-ummdmuu
i‘ metamtomodems.
i Am the early dey unwant
-01 this section as mulled In! the
laundemm were the 101 m
nemee. home of whom still have
W 11m in the “act:
like Cantu» A. P. 0117. John
MMMMMW
c. J. Beach. A. R. beeper. c. P.
Anne. Gun Pearson. acorn Hume:
magnum.
This interview 1: I short du
monotmtunawm
u it w {my-five you! no. that
Mummwmmu
‘mmmmeantnmmm
‘O3 mounted sud nhtedbym
juyton.whoctmetoxennewlcktho
\yaroftheWflood-Anm
‘ unuyaonuuuummum
lodtomnhoutthttmhldon
{mum—commutmmy.
‘oureenouch. Mocha-mum;
‘memm
bemuonod.
NO. 12

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