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The Kennewick courier-reporter. [volume] (Kennewick, Wash.) 1939-1949, July 13, 1939, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093044/1939-07-13/ed-1/seq-8/

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8
“D-nude Ranch, Flop”, Says C-R
Office Girl After Visit To F airs
What was yom‘l impression in the
comparison of the two World Fairs?
The above question or similar ones
have confronted me. the Conrier-
Reporter office girl. by many Ken
newick people since my arrival Fri
day morning from one of the most
educational trips I have ever taken.
In answering this question I will
have to admit that]; did not do Jus
tice to our western exposition be
cause 01' my limited visit to one
evening, -However. I believe I walk
ed over the ,major portion of the
grounds .and must say that the
Golden Gate International Expo"
sition to me 'is just a‘ miniature as
compared to the great New York
Treasure Island impressed me as
being an ideal'setting for the un
believable ‘tFaii-yland." with the
most gorgeousland indescribable col
ored lighting reflected in the water.
The buildings were mostly uniform
in structure. centered by the lofty
“Tower of the Sun." I did take a
peak at a few of the exhibits and
thought they were very similar to
this New York exhibits. but of course
on a much smaller scale.
Although the New York Fair dis
p‘ yed some wonderful lighting el
- the grounds as well as Treas
ure Island. However. the theme cen
ter, she 'l‘rylon and Perisphere, white
towering structures. _are so erected
than they‘joan be seen] for miles eith
er by day or night; The buildings
m-_,general are patterned after the,
theme. “The World of Tomorrow."
each of them being of the finest
moi=rnistic architecture and no two
bui‘dings can be found similar in
. / e
.‘ .
'_‘. / f
IgBARGAINsI
Bar! , ° gain! iii-Floor and Bridge Lamps
Serviéaalfi, beautiful, parchment Shades in a var
iety‘df cque—for only $2.95.
fiUnuSllal-Vaglues in Pin-It-Up Lamps
With} paychme’rit - shades—sell for considerably ‘
more elsewhere—sl.49.
“‘:‘?” I’3}?!ij 74" i i, "”7 __
L.“ YodCan Aflord Luggage Now Al: Our Low Prices
. .ARMSTRQNG ; -.
Linoleum. Rugs and Floor Coverings
Colorful, new, smart patterns—every rug is triple
tested to , Insure manufacturing prefection—we
carry a complete assortment of sizes. .
GENUINE ARMSTRONG inlaid linoleum at a
price to fit any budget—numberless decorative ef
fects—colors stay glossy and beautiful indefinite
ly because the luster is built in clear thru to the
heavy back—have our skilled workmen cement
it down and have floors you can point to with pride
E—costs you only a little each month on our easy
erms.
HAMILTON-BEACH VACUUM CLEANER
Beating, sweeping, suction action—priced so low it hardly seems
possible—try it 10 days in your own home. If you are not convinc
ed it is a real value for the money, return it and your money will
be cheerfully refunded. Regular s34.so—Special at $24.50.
Wash. Hardware & Furniture Co
design. The grounds are divided
into zones according to the type of
exhibits and streets leading from one
zone to another. -
Each of the exhibits was based
on the future or “The World of To
morrow.” To illustrate, in the Peri
sphere is a miniature model of the
theme just mentioned, and also a
‘very interesting model of the “high
,ways of Tomorrow" is displayed in
lithe General Motors building. This
display seemed to be one of the most
ipopular as there was always a long
waiting line—the popularity aside
jfrom the display itself might pos
fsibiy have been due to the very com
fortable moving seats. In the for
eign, government and state build
ings was illustrated by displays of
‘various forms, the past, present and
}future developments of the various
'phases of civilization. One of the
most favorable and striking im
pressions I received or each of the
foreign buildings was the fact that
in each there was some sort of pro
motion of Good Will and Interna
tional Peace brought out in the ex
hibits. If World Fairs will encour
age and keep this feeling between
nations, we should have many and
more of them.
i The Federal building was most in
teresting, having displays of the
different departments of the gov
ernment and Whit they are doing
for the nation.
Another impressive exhibit which
showed the extreme of comparing
the past and present was in the
Electric Utility building. Upon
entering the building the time was
turning back as indicated by a huge
clock and visitors entered a city
150 R LAWN 6R liolici-I
Folding chair or rocker. HaidwgqfiQ'frames,_ fin
ished with natural varnish, héaviistripped canvas
seats and backs. At amazingly lowpgi‘céfi.
. . OVERNIGHT CASE—With strong, _rig'id, all-wood
'frame,covered with washable ,Pro’xylin coated Tweedt,
'full mirror in top—worth 20 percent more than our
'low price of $1.50. ’ '
' WARDROBE CASE—Superior quality, extra heavy,
smartly finished in diagonal Tweed, 3 hangers in lid,
_, partitions in body, rayon lined for only $15.00. »
SPEEIDLSI
street in 1892 which was dimly
lighted by gas jet lamps. As one
walked down the cobblestone street
and viewed the different store dis
plays. cards were noticed in each
window announcing the celebration
of the tenth anniversary of the
founding of electricity. After tak
ing in the interesting sights of the
old dark street the visitor walks
through a passage way. opens a
large door and is surprised to find
himself entering an ultra-modem
city street with all the modern
lighting equipment displayed in the
street and store windows. all of
which showed the extreme progress
of electricity.
0 Of course, being a Washingonian,
I had to visit the state building
which, although small, is modem
istic in architecture ‘and was erect
ed at a cost of $34,000: The cost of
the building and exhibit together
amounts to $150,000. The cost of
the state exhibits at ‘the _two fairs
amounts 1700250000.. With ‘the ex
ception of one or two state build
ings I believe Washington had one
of the finestexhibits. All Washing
ton residents should also be remind
ed of the fact that our state helped
start the fair. Since the entire lo
cation of the New York Fair grounds
‘ is built on swamp land. there had to
be some foundation for the build
ings. _ Some 80, 110 and lzo-foot‘
Douglas fir trees were transported
on several different railroads and
are used as the pilings underneath
the buildings. It is said that Grover
Whalen. preSident of the fair as
sociation. in several of his speeches.
has commended the Evergreen state
for its huge timber.
01' course I could not pass up the
idea of giving my opinlon of the
center of each falr's amusement
area. I considered Sally Rand’anud‘e
ranch as quite a flop; But speak-y
m mic: (imam coum-m
ing of Billy Rose's Aqumde—there
is a real show to.see! The setting is
a most elaborate open air pool with
huge stage in the background. The
diving exhibitions and the water
formations by mum-colored lights
was one of the most beautiful sights
I have ever seen. Many of the ce
lebrities took part in the show. in
cluding Morton Downey, master of
ceremonies; Gertrude Ederle. John
ny Weismulier. Evelyn Holm and a
number of; diving champions. "
Another indescribable and gor
geous sight was the matter hour
fireworks in the Lagoon of Nations.
with a change of theme each eve
ning. -
According to statistics received at
the fair there are 33,000 employees
on the grounds and the entire fair
cost' amounted -to $58...000000 I
would advise anyone who is con
templating taking in either felt. to
first of all. wear old shoes. No one
cares how they look, especially in
New York. Thenextthlnstodo
would be to get either a may or a
guide book and select the places of
interesttoyourpersonorpaflybe
fore even making a tour or the
groundsasmuchtimecanbesaved
in this way. ~
I have seen many more interest
ing sights and will endeavor to give
some of the highlights in next
week's mue.
Equine Sickness
Laid to Insects
Sleeping sickness among horses of
the northwest and especially the
, Yakima valley is being closely
,' watched by valley physicians and
, veterinarians as a result of a re
cent statement of Dr. K. F. Meyer.
director of the Hooper foundation of
3medical research at the University
of California. regarding danger to
humans from the disease.
Horses in the Kennewick. Prosser.
Toppenish _ and _Wapato districts
have contracted the diSease this 5:;
son. There were a tear cases of
disease near .gemwck last year
but until the. start ,bf hot weather
this springfew caseshad been re
ported nearerthan Yakima. George
Sellick recently said the disease is
transmitted by mosquitos and other
blood sucsing insects. .
Khyber Forrester, who. recently
:wrote an—article on the subject of
5 equine emomyelitis, as medical
authorities. term the disease. said
a new method of combating the dis
ease has been developed through
- the use of embryo'chickens, A vac
cine is obtained'by placing live
virus within a chicken ed: that
contains a living,pmbryo about 12
days developed. The embryo chick
‘ dies in sß.ho_ursand ithhen remov
} ed from the shell and treated 'Withi
formalin to produce faccine. ;
, Cases .of the sleeping sickness
{among humans have been reported
'in California, especially in the San
:Joaquin valley. in Massachusetts.
‘Rhode Island and Kansas. Experi
:ments are now under way to de
{termine the yalue of imam types
of vaccines for humans. The dis
§ease is characterised by fever, irri
g tabillty. drowsinm and convulsions.
I No cases" of thisdisease WW m whiz—l;
:manshasheen réportedin the'Yak
gima valley.
2 Horses affected by the disease an
:afflicted with vertigo and sleepiness
.andsoon becomesoweak they can
not stand, veterinarians said. Vac
cine treatments are comparatively
low priced and yaocinated animals
are safe from the disease even tho
exposed frequently. veterinarian
,added.
Mr. Selllck has used an lnnoeula
tlon locally with excellent results
and it is thought that the. disease
can be controlled,“ handled in the
early stages. '
Seattle Guests Are 7 7
Entertained at Finley
FINLEY—Mrs. Earl Stewart and
two daughters. Bonnie and Earlene.
of Seattle, visited at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Harold With‘am over
the week-end. Sunday Mrs. With
am and children,'and Mrs. Stewart
drove to Yakima. from where the
visitors left fordheir home. Harold
Witham. who spent the week-end in
Seattle, returned home Sunday.
Mrs. N. Barth. or Walla Walla.
who visited a few days with her
daughter and son-m-law. Mr. and
Mrs. Ben Schwartzscoph. left Wed
nesday morning for home. Mrs.
—Verdella Mueller.
THE COOLEST SPOT IN TOWN
“QWYW
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Scene from “Panama Lady.” withl
Lucille Ball and Allan Lane at the?
Roxy on Saturday and Sunday. '
Schth ammpanled her ‘
home for a few days visit.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Scott and two
daughters. of Polk City. lowa. are.
visiting at the home of Mrs. Scott‘s
mother. Mrs. E. Lynn. ‘
Mrs. Velma Bradley and son.
Roger. of Seattle. visited Monday
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Tin-ner;
Gardner. 1
Mr; and Mrs. Van, Winkle and
son visited. over the week-end with ‘
Mrs. Van Winkle's parents. Mr. and
Mia. B. o. McAlister. Mrs. Betty ‘
MeAlister. of Oakland. One. is also ‘
visiting at the McAiister home. U
Cannery Manager To
Make Home In Salem
mm. and Mrs. J.. B.
Schiller. who have made their
home in Richland for the past two
years. are leaving today to make
their home in Salem. Mr. Schaller
has been manager of the local
cannery.
AnnaKron.whoisintrainingat
.he Pasco hospital. spent Wednes
day visiting in Richland.
Mrs. C. M. McLaughlin and her
two daughters. Mrs. Lester Plato
of Banners Perry, Idaho. and Mrs.
[Percy Campbell of newiltm. drove
to Eugene Monday to visit a few
days at the home of Mrs. McLaugh
[lin’s sister. . - .
\ Mr. and Mrs. Walter MoOamish
lare the parents of a son born at
the Pasco hospital Thursday. Mrs.
MoOsmish will be remembered as
Margaret Dam.
Mrs. A. 8. Murray left Friday
morning for Winnipeg. ‘Oanada.
where she will visit relatives for the
next six weeks. so. Mum! ave-n
--pariied her asfnr as Spokane.
' Mr. and Mrs. John Starlet of,
Pullman were visitors at the home
of Mrs. L. Starlet. ~ .
Mr. and the. Art Oltrnan and
daughter Cheri-ill. of 111. Wash.,
visited last week at the. home of
Mr. Oltman’s sister. Mu. John
Krohling. -
Billie Markham returned Wed
nesday from Portland. '
Margaret Bchuster. who has been
visiting at the George Gre- hornel
for the past week. returned toner;
home in White Bluffs Monday. i
Mr. and Mrs. Ted Collins return-11
ed Friday evenmg from Boise. 113.1
where Mrs. Collins had spent the
last month visiting, Oneida Le
edwiththem foratwo'weeh visit.
Billie and Jerry Dillon are spend
ing the week visiting their uncle in
Zinah.
Mr. and Mrs. Rolph Long and
family left this week for lone, Wu.
where Ralph Long will work (or the
Murray Constantia: Company on
the construction of a. new school
building there.
'lhe 80cm Hour club met Wednes
day st the c. A. Kinney home.
'Kehgzw‘ick Boy Dies
After Long Illness
Metal services were held hot
hunday in Pasco for Erlynn Corl
aon.‘son of Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Carl
on of this city. He passed away ot
”the home of his grandparents. Mr.
and Mrs, L. H. Greenup in the Get
den Tracts} Monday. July 4. follow;
ing an illness of two years.
Erlynn was born in Pasco No
vember 20. 1919 and attended the
fPasco schols than his freshman year.
He then moved to Kennewick with
\his parents in 1934 sud minted
from the local hlgh school with the
class of '37. 11l heslth prevented
{him from going on tocollece. *He
momemberofthslocslm-Y
club. semtsry of the Denolsy
group. president of the Future hr
mers of America and 3 member of
the school band. He to; also no
KEN N EWICK
E g
Adults ......21c
Tame.
Students ....16c
Tunic.
Kiddies ..'....5c
SATURDAY
mm 1' EH.
SUNDAY
FROM 3 P. I.
ARE YOU TOO LATE
for an appointment
with Miss Iris Smith
.._-..’.-“WOZk 0‘ July 3k! I
Vibber-Gifford Drug Co. J“;
I THE: Rama onuc sr§n€9 "I
cmm NO. 8948 RESERVE Dumm- NOT:
. , mom or was: common or '
‘ THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
or Kennewick in the State of Washington, at the close at m .
June so. 1939. published in msponse to call made by Wig.
Currency. under Section 5211. U. 8. Revised Btatutu.
| . Assure
'Loans and discounts (including 3799.19 overdrarts) ........._.~_~mfl
United States Government obligations. direct and guaranteed- _m
Obligations of States and political subdivisions .....M......____ w
Other bonds. notes. and debentures m_ m
Coiporate stocks. including stock of Federal Reserve Bank .. .. m
Cash. balances with other banks. including reserve balance, and »
cash items in process of collection 1....
Rank pumises owned $10,000.00. furniture and fixtures szmm m
Res) estote owned other than bank premises . 11‘
I MAL ASSETS ' '
Demand deposits of individuals. partnerships and corpsmau“
Time deposits of individusls. partnerships and corporations w m
iDeposits a! United States Government (incl. postal savings).- m.
inepou 'oi States and political subdivisions . .--"... m.
aura-posits rectified-and cashier's checks. etc.) . ........ m
. CAPITAL ACCOUNT ‘
Capital Stock:
(a) Class A preferred. total par 910.000.00. mantle val. M
“2500 (Rate of dividends on retinble value is an.
(c Common stock. total par “om” m
Surplus . ._...._.,....5..,.-_..._-..."..--....-..-_..._....-..............._..._ m
Undivided profits . ",.--- “I
{Reserves (and netiranent woount tor pieiemd stock) ....."m m
‘.‘ . mum mom ......w...» 111,
‘ - MAL mum AND CAPITAL m. gt...“
* ms . ' «unm-
Pleased assets (and socmities loaned (book value): x Kr '
(a) united States Government m. dimct and ass
. anteed. pledged to secure deposit- and other.“ I”
(b) Otherouetspleuedtosscinedepositsandotnsrlhfll
ties(includingnotesandhinsredisoountsdandm
tins sold under semian- easement) .............“.,.,...' ill
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e _ MAL .---.-..-m-.--_---.......-_-~.-,.-_.-.-.................mm-.m.... "I
(a) Deposits scouted by meted assets pursuant to mum- ":W
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’MMWMdMMu: 'i'?‘:
I. E. C. Tweet. cashier oi' the wove-named bank‘s s6l”
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E. C. m. w
3"“ '° "“ “W m" ”w&“&&
SEAL .
W:Annmn.u.mun.vm.w
unmchumhmtndmm
vaunted byhufflendllnboth
Kennewickandl’uoo.
Surviving him us his mum.
one mother. Hanna; his mud
parent. Mr. and Mrs. Gmenup.‘ an
aunt. Ml 3. lnmld Anal-Jon of Be-
M; a ”anther. J. A. Carlson.
{our tuna and one uncle in Stock
holm, Sweden.
Funeral services were held from
the Church of Our Saviour or Paco
with the Rev. J. B. Pennell, Battle.
officiating. assisted by Dr. mau
tck Schmlng. Interment m nude
in the mm Heights cemetery.
Among the mat-obtain member
ot the family and friends present 1t
the funeral were Mr. and Mn. Inc
vnld Anderson and children of Be
lah: Mr. and Mrs. Otis Stevenson
of ‘mppentsh: Mrs. J. R. Shel-men
and)“: and Mrs. C. O. Bunneu. of
Yakima: Mr. und Mrs. K. A. Rouse.
White Bluffs end Clercnoe Wheel
house of Pemfleton.
' I ,/ i," ._."? —'- ~
' / I r: ':' “W
I. db. Inn cl 7
*b‘...‘ . .'._ 9.“. :X'
“7 hi hula! ” ‘:' ic- ‘
0" , 3 95¢" »
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Not yet! But you will be unlo
nuhe on appointment now, g:
since the news or Miss nl. “'0
visit flushed around town m ....
phone has been humming with Nb
for oppointmenis.
Natu'ulb' no modern won“ M
to mine such an opponumg, .. m
mm the min-mess and bounty “ ‘
mnded by My? (mom, . 1
Min Iris Smith. Cm N
ialist. comes here at our 9”
demonmte creations of In“
world-Mom beauty “My, ‘.‘
“Mt charge or ohm .. ‘ ,
will give you a fi-minuu m f?
tion. including o Caro. None N, ° .
a skin minis. uni o g
mote-up and will outline m
completion core. ‘ V .-
Wl -only 10 '- '
an be given duly—O gm. ” “f
931- “the your mum ..‘“
PHONE 7-2-1 .
Thur-any, M u. ‘
'l‘oo Lane to CM
loam-annual“
v..tumuhedoxunmnull.ll
Akin. '
ma BALE—No. 1 m In“
from July unmatfi
Koemsn. South W 9
PASCO
LI BERT 1'
nnvcnoi'liuio‘n -mmon__~ 4 h
Ends SATUimAY
mum ,- f: "
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- “ii KENTUCKY
Thurs. - Fri. Only
11'” 20.21 '//.
W/ V
Y N" “WW"
“mm 0 «*4
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