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The Kennewick courier-reporter. [volume] (Kennewick, Wash.) 1939-1949, September 21, 1939, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093044/1939-09-21/ed-1/seq-6/

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6
Kennewick Lions Trim Sunny
side 14-0 At Yakima Jamboree
Lions Show Up Well in
8-Team Exhibition at
Yakima Jamboree
Last Friday night, in a colorful i
Jamboree held under the bright!
lights of Yakima stadium, the Ken
newick Lions thrilled at Large crowd
by scoring two touchdowns in quick
succession against a supposedly fine
Sunnyside ball team '
Lions Kick Off ,
Sunnyside received the kick-off
and immediately began to penetrate;
deep into Kennewick territory only?
to be stopped cold and forced to
punt after the line shifted and diag
nosed their offensive ‘
Score In Early .
It took only seven plays to score.
The Lions picked up 40 yards in
four plays from their own 5 yard
line before fine down field blocking“
0n the next play from the forty-rive
yard line Millet: spun through the
line on a reverse; outran the sec-j
ondary and was finally stopped on'
the three yard line after a 30 yard
gallop. Millak plunged over for the
first touchdown and also made good
the extra. point by plunging over
center. Sumnyside received the
kick-off again and after a series
of plays lost the hall on downs. I
Left Mack Speedy E
Dave “Rabbit" Pulliam on an end!
sweep from the 50 yard line showed'
his heels to the entire Sunnyslde :
team in a burst of speed and fine .
change of pace only to slip on the f
20 yard line with clean sailing a- :
head. Coach Goates then substi- 1
tuted Wade for Pulliam after Just I
Richlanders Escape
Injury From Accident
RICHLAND—Mhue on their way
to the Vale Grange meeting Satur
day night, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Wil
son lost control of their car and
hit a telephone pole, both were
rushed to the Pasco hospital but
were found to be suffering only]
from severe bruises and were releas
ed the following morning.
A. F. Stoops and sons. Frank
and Lester and J. A. Bandy drove
to Grand Coulee dam and spent the
week-‘end.
Lewis Hackney. small son or Mr.
and Mrs. Clayton Hackney, was
brought home from the Pasco hos
pital Sunday after having been
there for the past week suffering
from a broken leg which he receiv
ed in a car accident. His leg is
stillinacastandhewillbecon
fined to his bed for several weeks
yet.
Mrs. E. O. Whitehead was called”
to Colorado Monday by the serious
illness of her mother.
Mr. and Mrs. Sydney Relton and;
Mrs. Mary Retton. who have been in :
Seaside, ore., for the past four
months, returned to their home
Monday. i
Mr. and Mrs. John Erickson and
son, Carl, were Sunday guests at'
the Larry Havstead home in Pasco.,
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Compton
and daughter. of Tacoma. arrived
Sunday to visit at the home of
Mrs. comme- parents. Mr. and
Mrs. Sherman Muncey.
Mrs. Ray Allen and son returned
Wednesday from a three-weeks vis
it spent 11'1'"Klrkland and Everett.
Mr. and Ml 3. Francis Wetheral
returned Monday from Jefferson,
0" Where they visited Mr. C. P.
Wetheral. ' ‘
Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Holland 01"
Seattle, spent‘ the week—end vlstt-?
lng at the home of Mrs. Holland’s
neice, Mrs. Harry Dlllon. 1
Bert Kinney and Mrs. B. Novel]
left Monday for Naches where they;
expect to work in the apple hat-l
vest.
' LIBERTY SPECIAL ” V.
' _ - 03/Ib" by I" _ ‘
i S T 0 K}: R
' , CiL TREATED AND DETRONIZED .
,;3a- . . REDUCES FLY ASH '
a BETTER COMBUSTION
.. LESS TENDENCY TO ARCH
‘ ' ./
’: ‘inis special coal and a,- good sfoker will
roili‘de The las+ word in economical hea’r»
_"ing comTor’r for homes and buildings.
Change Now‘fo . .
‘ GENUINE LIBERTY
OIL TREATED STOKER COAL
’- STANDARD LUMBER :
"1+ . COMPANY ”g
£24 ~‘.""'°'i 5“" "ff”."if’f'f‘f’f _. “555’?” ”3%; r 3
:having put him in «beuause of an
,‘injured side received sometime ago.
’On the next Millak dashed off
tackle -to score the final touchdown
lO'Neil cracked center for the ex-
Itra point.
I Belair Gets Away
1 Junior Belair, on a reverse was
well on his way to a touchdown only
to lose his interference and be pull
ed down on their 20 yard stripe
after a2O yard run. Bill Helm, reg
‘ular end, played “heads up ball"
'and inspired the Lions all the way
through the game.
} Play Unsteady
i As is usual in an early season
game tacklers did not always get
their men and the line failed to
‘shift at times. However, Coach
_Coa.tes was pleased with the flashes
.'of running power displayed and
‘ blockers carried out assignments in
i nice shape.
I The Lions made 9 first downs to
4 for Sunnyside, outgaining them
from scrimmage 163 yards to 55. i
j Cle Elum scored a last minute
'touchdown against a fine looking
Ellensburg team for the only other
tally of the evening. plus the two
Lions touchdowns. A stubborn squad
of Prosser Mustangs held a big
powerful Yakima high team to a
scoreless combat and the Toppenish
.Wapato game failed to produce a
{soar-e.
’ Ellensburg Here Saturday
' Kennewick football fans and sur
rounding country have a real treat
in store for them Saturday at 2:30
in the Lion’s den when a powerful
and highly rated Ellensburg team
clashes with the strong Lion aggre
gation
’ Mr. and Mrs. H. Jameson, Mrs.
‘Wickersham and Mrs. Robt Chal
craft visited Sunday in Sunnyside
at the home of Mr. Jameson’s sis
ter, Mrs. W. Duncan.
I Mrs. Bert Ackley and daughter.
Shirley, from Portland, are visiting
at the home of Mrs. Ackley's parents.
Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Chalcraft.
Mr. and Mrs. Simon Carlson and
Mrs. E. Burch spent Sunday at
Coulee Dam.
Mrs. Bohmer was called to Ne
braska. by the serious illness of her
mother.
E Mr .and Mrs. Martin Helvy are
visiting in Pontcrville, California.
i Mr. and Mrs. Roy Kemp of Pasco.
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Edwards and
son and Dick Sharpman, spent
Sunday visiting at Coulee Dam.
Mrs. A. S. Murray is on the sick‘
mt this week. I
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Schlreman
and Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Bore spent
Sunday visitlng in Walla Walla.
Mrs. Pete Hanson and daughter,
Mrs. Marie Johnson, left Monday
for Ohelan, where they expect to
work in the apple harvest.
| An automobile with a body, hood
Rand fenders of fransparent plastic
[material is being exhibited at the
New York World’s Fair. It is pre
dicted that car bodies in the tuture
will be made up of plastic material.
It is said to be as strong as steel and
to weigh only half as much.
L]. The largest rubber tire ever built
“for actual use on a motor vehicle
,=was turned out recently by the
L. Goodyear Tire and Rubber Co. The
tire was ten feet high and weighed
‘7O pounds. It was one of six to be
" used in Rear Admiral Richard E.
lßyrd’s Antartic exploration on a
[giant snow cruiser. The cruisera
',will contain seven rooms and have
«a cruising distance of 5000 miles. I
1 __
In normal times Spain buys an
nually from the United States from
-,250.000 to 350,000 bales of cotton
During the period of the war in
'Spain this trade all but ceased al
together.
Tourists annually spend $83,000.-
000 in Colorado.
Warner Baxter, who stars in “The
Return of Cisco Kid," playing at
the Roxy Sunday and Monday.
N
g10%20%30§
35‘m') “mid imsg
TEN YEARS AG0—1929
There were 300 Kennewick citizens
who attended the community picnic
at the park. M. M. Moulton gave the
talk 'for the afternoon. He gave the
history of the park. stating that it
'was originally donated by the
Northern Pacific Irrigation cams
pany and that mainly through the
efforts of H. R. Vibber the sandy
waste had been converted into sev
eral acres of 'fine lawn and trees.
Emil Behrman had undergone an
emergency appendicitis operation.
A boiler blew up at the Twin City
Creamery. The fire department was
called but the flame was exting
guished before any damage was
done.
Gus Neuman had purchased the
Grange store. This was the sixth
establishment in Kennewick which
Mr. Neuman had taken over.
Twenty-one Kennewick students
were to leave during the month to
attend different colleges.
Fourteen different organizations
in Kennewick donated $127 to the
city park benefit in response to the
Kiwanis drive.
’ Mr. and Mrs. Carl Williams. Mr;
_and Mrs. Alfred Amon and Mr. and
‘Mrs. J. H. Siegfried celebrated
celebrated their twentieth wedding
anniversary at the Williams home
on September 15. Each couple was
presented with china git-ts.
Brick’s service station had com
pleted the installation of a 10,000
pound hydraulic lift for cars.
The Hantord Improvement club
voted at their meeting to give $21.18
which they had made at a dance to
the Hanrord street light fund.
Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Hughes had
gone to Walla. Walla, where Mr.
Hughes attended the commissioners’
convention. .
TWENTY YEARS AGO—I9I9
1' Instead of fifteen days of hunting
for both Chinese pheasants and
‘q-uail, there was to be only seven
short days for Chink shooting and
no shooting for Bob White. The
open season was announced to be
November 1 to 15.
’ Sixty-nine Spokane business men
stopped here on their way to the
State Fair at Yakima. They were
escorted by Kennewick businessmen
to visit some of the many Highland
apple orchards, warehouses and the
Church Manufacturing company.
Word had been received that O
Puderbaugh and Elizabeth Springer
both or the valley were united in
marriage at Prmer on September
16. I
The Business &. Professional Wo
man's club was planning to give a
park benefit dance in the K. of P.
hall.
Fire broke out in the Palace Cafe
and the interior was badly damaged.
Mrs. J. O. Willsey had just sold
This statement is heard so often today that we
do not stop to think of all the work necessary
over a period of years to make this safe proced
ure possible. . .
The idea of injecting blood from a healthy
individual into the blood stream of a patient has
been tried for three hundred years. In the old
days usually both the donor and the patient died;
the donor from infection due to improper tech
nique and the patient from infection or incom
patibility of the blood of the donor and recipient.
Medical Doctors, after years of patient
work, have been able to classify human blood in
four groups; and by this work are able to give
to the patient a transfusion which works per
fectly Without danger. The method of giving
the transfusion has been so perfected that to
day there are thousands given daily over this
country Without the slightest danger.
To make blood transfusion a safe and sane
thenapeutic measure was a big and important
work. It has been done. The public is surely
thankful that the medical Doctors did not give
up before this frequently life-saving measure
was completed.
‘1'!!! max (WABHJ COURIER-REPORTER
l Ithe cafe to C. B. Richards. who
:stated that Kennewick would profit
l-by the fire as he would put in new
lequipment and give the place bet
,ter appointments than he had orig
inally intended.
I Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Siegfried had
celebrated their tenth wedding an
iniversary when they entertained
.close to forty friends at a fancy
dress wedding party. A mock wed
gding ceremony was the main at
:traction of the evening.
E F. H. Lincoln was enjoying a visit
iat his old home in Worchester.
.‘Mass. -
I; Miss Dorothy Arnold was attend
"ing W.S.C. to complete her senior
. course after being at McMinneville
for the past two years.
I, Guy Story had sold his home in
ithe Garden Tracts and moved his
,family to the Rest-A—Bit ranch.
The Hanford Irrigation com
pany was to put on a new boat be
tween Hanford, Kennewick. Pasco.
.‘lt was to accomodate only fifty pas
lsengers and was to be exclusively a
[passenger boat.
A grand opening was held for the
Lynch department store. Special
music, entertainment and a social
was enjoyed by all who attended.
Two Horse Heaven farmers mar
ried two Kennewick' girls at Ken
newick's first double wedding cere
mony, which was held at the home
‘of Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Amon on
September 15. Mise Ruth Amon and
Carl C. Williams were married and
Miss Gretta Book was married to
Alfred c. Amon. Both couples were
to make their homes on the grooms’
ranches-in Horse Heaven.
Joseph Gerards and family left
for Council Bluffs on account or
a wire received telling of the serious
illness of his sister.
" Miss Georgia Staley had gone to
Durant, Oklahoma, where she was
.'to attend the State Normal school
and make her home with relatives.
The third earload of lumber had
arrived and was being unloaded by
Mr. Finley} for the new schoolhouse
{at Finley. 1
John Smith was quite ill with an‘
attack of typhoid fever. ‘
Victor Heberlein, who was also a
victim of typhoid was on the road
to recovery at the hospital. but the
Edwards boy who came down with
it at the same time. was seriously
ill at that time. ,
Excavation for a water works
plant for the town of Hanfard had
been. started. In addition to the
completion of the transmission line
it would mean electric power for
street and residence light purposes.
M. 0. Klitten was having ce
ment walks laid along the west side
of his lots on Pacific street. The
Lwalkwastobelaidtoconnectthe
‘hotel walk and extend along Third
street. Other citizens were also put
ting in cement walks in the business
district.
' It has been demonstrated that it
11s possible to 'grow tomatoes with
‘out soil. It is accomplished by plac
ing the roots of the plants in water
that contains chemicals in certain
proportions. On a recent test it was
demonstrated that 100 tons of to
matoes could be produced in an
acre space at a cost for chemicals of
$1.50 to 82 a ton. .
p Since January. 1939, Italy has ex
‘pelled 24 foreign newspaper corres
{ pondents for writing articles of
which the Fascists did not approve.
A week ago Mussolini put a padlock
on the office of the United Press in
Rome and deported its manager.
Those reporters merely told the
facts as they found them, a thing
Mussolini did not want done.
“They Gave Our
Boy A Blood
Transfusion”
THIRTY YEARS AGO—I9I9
Pioneer of Richland
Since 1896 Passes
HIGHLAND Funeral services
for the late Kitty Erickson age
76 were held Sunday afternoon in
Kennewick with interment following
in the Richland cemetery. The
passing of Mrs. Erickson. Sept. 14,‘
marked the passing of one of mafl
land's true pioneers. Mrs. Erickson
came to Richland with her husband
the late Viteor Erickson. in 1896.
raised her family here and has been
a resident ever since. Kitty Erick
son was born in Sweden January 9
1863. She came to America at the
age 18. Shewasunitedinmarriage
to Victor Erickson in 1896. She
came to Kennewick in 1894 and
thence to Richland in 1896. where
ishe lived until her death.
She leaves to mourn her passing
two daughters and six grandchild
‘ren. Her daughters are Mrs. Walter
Shepard of Richland. and Mrs.
Mable Grundell of Wapato. Mr.
Erickson passed away In 1904 and
is buried in the old Richland cane-1
tery.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Mowery and
son. Clifford, spent Sunday visit
ing at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Mowery's son-in-law and daugh
ter. Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Ralph
at Benton City. 1
The Yakima. Men's Assocb‘
atlon met Tuesday evening at the
\home of Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Bore.
L.E.Perryonaktma.wasthe
out-of-town speaker for the even
mg.
Mrs. A. Hackney and daughter.
Helen, Mrs. C. l". Fletcher and
daughter, Meda. and Mrs. A. Rudd
were guests Tuesday at the home
of Mrs. Simon Carlson. the occa
sion being her birthday. I
Helen Hackney, who has been‘
visiting at the home of her per-4
ents. lei't Wednesday for Seattle.
William Hackney. who has been
visiting his brother. Art Hackney.
returned to Seattle with her.
Mr.andes.C.P.l"ietchcrdmve
to Cheney Thursday taking their
daughter. Meta, and Mary Bheyne
to Cheney where they will enroll at
the Eastern College of Education.
> Prank l'brrest left this week with
‘a load or sheep for Chicago where
they will be placed on the market.
j Mrs.M.E.DavisotCentralia.who‘
hasbeenvisitingherson,RL.Grii'-
nth, returnedtoherhomeWednee-l
day.
Mr. and Mrs. Sydney Relton and
Mrs. Mary Relton were dinner guests
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Earle
Jones Monday.
Funeral services were held Mon
day afternoon for the late H. E.
Jones who died at the Pasoo hos
pital Thursday following a linger
ing illness. Mr. Jones had been
making his home with his daughter.
Mrs. Foster. Burial was made
ln the Richland cemetery. l
7 BIG PUBLICATIONS
Each for One Year
HERE’S WHAT YOU GET
COLLIER’S (Weekly) ..........52 Issues All seven
WOMANS HOME COMPANION 12 Issues
WOMAN’S WORLD ........ml2 Issues For One Year
HOUSEHOLD MAGAZINE ....12 Issues
THE COUNTRY HOME .. . . .12 Issues
FARM JOURNAL and
FARMER’S WIFE . . .. .12 Issues
.COURIER-REPORTER .......52 Issues Q A
0
nmmtfimmzm§mmmgormox(memwmemauam)mm
YOU GET ALL SEVEN publications for ONE FULL YEAR, and if you
are already a subscriber to ANY of these well-known üblications, your
present subscription will be extended one full year. Return the cougar!
below to our office AT ONCE. and you will receive FIVE BIG MA A
ZINES each month, also COLLIER’S and THIS NEWSPAPER each
week—that’s 112 magazines and 52 newspapers—l 64 issues in all— for
only $3.50. ORDER AT ONCE before we have to withdraw this offer, 01'
advance the price.
USE THIS COUPON AND SAVE $3.00
THE comma-REPORTER
Kennewick. Washington mm ________________..._....—
' Yes. indeed. I want to accept your mane offer before it I: “manna. Enclosed 1|
nmmmpAmtuammßSmmmnammm.wthefM
SEVEN publications:
m 000 W ......ueu- ammun- W 1!“
‘OOIaI-IER‘S (Weekly) —____...l m mml now: ____._..___..—-l 70"
.swowm’s 3mm COMPANION _.__l yes: panama.“
WOMAN‘S WORLD m 1 yea- mums was _______,.....l W
0( ) mmummmmmmamnm.
0( ) Cheekhueuymmlooxmeyarmmolcomem.
my um 13 “—..—“ mm ___.....___.__.__-————-
'rowu Mann ...___.._____-_..——-——-
Smith Funeral Rites
Held Sunday Morning
BEN'ION ClTY—Funeral services
were held nt the Pilgrim Holiness
church Sunday morning for J. M.
Smith. 73. of White Bluffs. who
passed away Thursday morning at
his home there. The Rev. Carl Ben
nett, local pastor. officiated. Mrs.
Bennett Miss Pauline Brown Mrs.
Cyrus Jones and Sidney Jones furn
ished the music. Serving as pall-‘
bearers were J. M. Veden Harry Cox. i
Carl Howard, Hurry Kendall. Wal
ter Hartman and William Hendrix.
Burial was in the Evercmen ceme
tery with the Mueller Funeral Home
of Kennewick in charge.
Mr.Bmithwasborninlaosin
Missouri. The family were Benton
City residents a few months before
moving to White Blutts about a
year 380-
He lssurvlved by hls widow. three
daughters. Mrs. Walter Jam of
Belle Flown-clue. 8. 1).; Mrs. Charles
Kirk of Murray. Idaho and Mn.
Talmud“ Clark of Benton Cltp;
four sons. fined 01' Whlle Bluffs.
Paul. Charles and Warren (Bud).
lall of Mumy. Idaho: a. brother ct
Phillip. 8. Dutch and a. deter ln
'lhe ladles' old met Wednesday
with Mrs. w. J. Wolds-on. Severn
good Ideas were gotten from the
suggestion box. me holding of o.
bannthhuumdhcuuedhut
noting definitely decided. also a fix.
edmwuvotedtobepuduch
‘yearonthemmmsumy. The
next meeflncwinbeSeptembex-ao
withMu.C.w.BeMeu-.
Inpendletonmdutoetwndthe]
Pendleton Round-up. wen Mr. end
Mrs.w.L.Bendl-lxsndthelrhmue
guests. Mrs. C. 8. Anderson of
Ames.lowssndMn.Nox-mln¢ton
othndAx-noldxmc. l
Mrs. Elsie Roberts of Ysktms;
came Wednesday to look “W.
property interests sud while here
was a. house guest of Mrs. M
Scott. mmmmm‘
Saturday. {
Hrs'l‘slmadgeClu-kwucsnedto
WhiteßluttsWednssdsyevenmby
the serious Illness of her tether. J.
usmlmwhopsuedsmnuno‘
day. 1
Value $6.50u- You Save $3.00
* ANNOUNCING...
The Opening of the
TWIN CITY PAINT SHOP
Located with the Mokler Plumbing Shop
Interior and exterior decorating. N 0 job too big
or too small. Estimates clléeerfully given
on any wor
_ ROY MADDOX
Radiance Phone us:
Office Phone 411
-...“
I Robert M. Jenkins of mom Ol
fiered the Pruden hospital .3 m
scr Sunday for medical hum
' Seed Growers 0M
Mr. end Mrs. W. C. 111-lid!"
lwere in Han-ah ThurSday "W
Where Muldrow attended an am.
[much meeting of the eta-gm
clover seed growers or the nu.-
vwey. There are about My
growers In the valley with a, w
or 400 acres. The group You to
20m 1n organization and W
m organizing committee to flu W
the growers.
' Local patrons in Preem- 5%
any to attend the Beaten cm
Rural Electrification Alum
picnic it the Presser pm m D.
‘md ”I'B. C. E. Morgan. “I'. “In
Horace Dimmick. Mr. and In ..,
win Knowles. Ernie Lambrecm m
the A. A. Whitten family. a,“
mum and C. E. Morten m c 1...
ted trustees for this district.
Excess of boys ova-El. 30m In
m last year Is attributed
to the war. m”
Cuba, 8111 M B»an mm,"
pounds of tomatoes to the W
Studies In March.
Thom introduced; an by
an year over 2100 schoh m ’1".
inc six-mm tootbul,
"I'heNatlomemeh
‘hoya between 10 to 15 Mn “hill
'at About. Ohio on a MI, W!
1100 foot concrete Wu’. 1...
33 states. Canada and thg hill.
Canal Zone.
0. S. Quillen
New and Used
CARS AND mucus
See In (or Mable duh.
M Can. M Ind '1“
Phone: Office .1
A Total of 164 Issues
Thursday. September 2!, 19h
Km
WASH.

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