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The Kennewick courier-reporter. [volume] (Kennewick, Wash.) 1939-1949, July 25, 1940, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093044/1940-07-25/ed-1/seq-2/

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@ll2 Kenmmirk Gnufirr-flrpnmr
Issued Thursdays by The Kennewick Printing 00.. 217 Kennewick Agenue, Kennewick, Washington
Member of National Editorial Association and Washington Newspaper Publishers Association, Inc.
Wfl—w
Subscription $22.00 per year R. E. REED, Editor and Publisher
M
The Courier, est. March 27, 1902 The Reporter. est. January 24, 1908 Consolidated April 1. 1914
M
Entered as Second Class matter, April 2, 1914 at P. 0. at Kennewick. Wash., under act of March 3. 1879
ADDITIONAL PENNIES
'There are reports coming in from
the nation regarding the addition
or pennies to liquors, gasoline,
movies and many other things. The
general concensus of opinion is that
there is not wide-spread disapprov
al of the increase of cost since this
tax is a way of paying for a na
tional suit of armor, of stopping the
hole in the dike with pennies to
keep the flood from our homes.
When we know of the heavy arma
ment taxes that other countries are
paying on small salaries, food, ne
cessities and luxuries of all types,
we know that we are not suffer
ing so much. The EngliSh people
are portioning. rationing and stint
ing until it hurts. The cost of an
auto plus the heavy new tax over
there has made it a luxury to own
one. You have to be pretty well
fixed to buy ‘petrol’ to fill the tank.
Our new taxes are needed to pay for
the national defense program and
however we might side politically,
we are all of one mind—to protect
our home!
We are omy human when, as tax
payers, we insist that our money be
well spent. There are too many
taxes that are «00115th used and
there probably isn’t a voter who has
not a grievance of some kind over
one one tax. But this new levy,
for our country’s protection in time
of great trmble, is money that we
do not generally begrudge. So when
the reports come in that there are
very few complaints over the addi
tional pennies. it makes us feel
that in such unified sentiments we
are a stronger nation. This is a
bulwark against the storm.
AWORDFORBUSIINZESS
The editorm columns of the na
tion’s papers perhaps pay too little
homage to the business man. We
refer to the average man engaged
in an average community like Ken
newick, who helps the town and his
neighbors, tries to weather each
economic storm that (hits, hopes to
hold hs own and balance the led
ger to everybody’s mtistaction. The
days of the head or bass having the
easytnneispast. Itlsthehead
aohe of business men to meet pres
ent demands, of changing markets
of buckets and balance sheets, of
innumerable taxes, 0: wage and hour
laws.
The businas man is called upon
to support local projects, is asked
to subscribe and sponsor to many
civic programs. He enters into it
with a good public spirit although
the duties and responsibilities of his
bushes have increased to where
they become quite a burden. Man
has made business more complex,
but that is to be expected since
there is so much more of it, cov
ering increased territory and con
cerning more individuals. The
troubles of our business men have
been heard and his plea for con
sideration been registered. He may
be under-maid and over-taxed, but
he will not be unappreciated by
this column. A tribute to the hon
est business man who backs the na
tion with his economic bit and who
helm to make this a country of in
dividuals. '
'lthose bitterly opposed to prepard
neas would be the first one in the
event a foreign power invaded our
shores, or rstricted their rights, to
want to send out soldiers to fight
modern tanks with their bare hands
as the Chinese are having to do.
Telephone Sewice
Saves in Many Ways
This service is so economical and there is no
better investment in household necessities than
a telephone.
0 It is the No. 1 necessity these hot days—be
cause it saves so many steps and nothing gives
more for so little than telephone service.
0 Call up today and our representative Will
call on you and tell you how little it will cost to
install a telephone.
Kennewnck Valley Telephone
Company -
ALMOST HERE
It Will soon begin in our neighbor
hood, the commencement of hay
fever for those unfortunate ones who
suffer from this demon. Too bad
there is only temporary relief of
fered {for the complaint although
each year finds new aids to com
bat the fever. The chief plant that
is commonly (held as the cause of
the most discomfort, is ragweed.
Any of us who might hold land that
grows ragweed are surely humani
tarian enough to cut it down. The
pollen of this weed becomes most
troublesome during August and it
lis well to begin work on those that
‘ are flourishing and remove some of
‘the cause right now. A botanist who
makes a study of pollen conditions
warns us that this year will find
hay fever the worst it has been in
history. The middle west will suf
fer especially. We have had such
an excessive amount of wet weather
this spring. and this stimulates the
growth. Due to the drought of last
summer which killed vast areas of
grass, the ragweed has had more
room in which to grow.
So grab a sickle and do your bit in
the name of hay fever. We in Ken
newick will be well repaid for our
efforts when we consider the relief
we are giving the sufferers.
MORE LIKE IT
A Kennewick Iriend who recent
ly returned from a lengfihty aurto
tour of miles covering a goodly part
of the country, states that there is
a great improvement in the eating
accomodations that greet you while
motoring today. The wayside res
taurant of greasy-spoon type is out.
and to take its place we find clean,
Wholesome looking restaurants that
otter good cooking bath in short
orders “and regular dinners, at rea
sonable prices and with pleasant
service. In order to be in the swim
the modern eating place has to keep.
up in decoration as well. With cir
culars printing data of towns, ho
tels and restaurants for the tour
ist, it is good business to cater to
this means or advertising. All
those who travel will welcome im
provements in accomodations they‘
encounter on their way. ‘
Knox and Stimson came through
the senate investigation with flying
colors. They are both capable men.
Incidentally it required no little de
gree of patriotism for these men,
both of whom occupied high places
in their party circles, to brook the
displeasure of their party leaders
and accept a position on the cabinet
of a Democratic president. They
will render a fine, intelligent, pa
triotic service to this country.
France, ‘in our opinion, has sold
her birthright afor a mess of pottage.
France thinks that Hitler has given
her an honorable peace. In the light
01' Hitler’s past performances and
his complete failure to keep any
of his promises, we predict that
Mardhal Petain, old though (he is,
will live to see the time when
France is stripped of every sem
blance of freedom and is but a vas
sal state of Germany. She talks
about rebuilding and coming back,
but with a German spy system in
every village, with censored news
papers and Hitler propagandized
and censorized radio, with all her
arms under the control of Hitler,
with free speech, free press, (free
radio gone, she will be helpless to
help herself.
BIRTH CERTIFICATES
’ The war has brought something
else to our shores. We have become
birth certificate conscious where 01’
old we didn't give much thought to
the matter. It does not concern only
those foreign born or of foreign
parentage, but it reaches out to
Americans who can trace their an
cestors 'back to the wampum days.
Workmen, engaged in the produc
tion of war materials, are required
to show birth certificates. Then too,
tourists leaving this country, @O
- to Canada especially, must show
a certificate of birth upon their re
entry ;to this country. Many oth:
ers are asking for information re-3
garding certificates and others who‘
are becoming more interested. The
man Who sat behind the desk in
the ‘birth certificate department is
having more Work to do.
I When we hear a nonprepardedist
object to this country’s prepardness
program we wish the objector would
’go on and tell what, in his opinion,
gshould be done if an aggressor na
tion attempted to invade this coun
‘ try or seriously threatened our
rights in the world. .Would they
permit them to invade and take
over the country, or would they re
sist them? If they would let an
aggressor nation invade this ooun-;
try why don’t they have the courage 1
to come out now and say they
would? If they would .resist an in
vader, would they the willing to send
out soldiers under-equipped, under
trained to fight modem tanks and
bombers with their bare hands? We
believe they should tell us just how
they plan to meet this situation.
They should be as honest as the
prepardeness 8101119.
It is political demagoguery to find
fault with Congress because it has
not in (the past spent the money
used on relief projects for the pur
pose of preparing this country for
war. If this group were sincere they
would admit what everybody knows
that six years ago the country
would. not have stood for the ex
penditure of borrowed money for the
building of a great army or navy.
9’5
Uzi
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magma
$53
TEN YEARS AGO—I93O
'Miss Odfle Sheppard was spend
ing per vacation visiting in Bend.
John and Ed Neuman; and Fran
cis Zamdt were vacationing in Se
at‘tle.
Mr. and Mrs. W. s. Linn. and
Harry Linn of the Benton county
horticultural department were mak
ing a week’s trip on the coast.
The I. N. Mueller family was
spending a 'week camping along
Priest Lake.
Urban Keolker was among the 564
students listed on the state college
scholastic honor roll for the sec
ond semester.
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Miller moved
cfrom their home on Washington
street to the Garden Tracts.
The Three Rivers Growers asso
ciation had received returns on as-
‘ I EOF BREAD"
onlSlc .
:23
f_ 5 "£334lii'js 4.525%?
3% l, Eat bread for
1%: $33 g g. energy, energy
"~::~”‘~‘t’i?é3: ‘. i 5),”:
we“ for endurance,
, through hours
of work an d
i? ‘ play.
* x
Climbing stairs—lifting the weight of your whole body at every
step—is hard work! Yet only one slice of bread actually supplies
the food energy you would need to climb 460 steps!
Many people do not realize this amazing value of bread—that
it is one of the. best sources of our greatest food need—energy.
Not only quick energy for immediate needs, but sustained energy,
to help keep up the steady flow of vitality you need to carry on. . .
to work hard or play hard hour after hour. '1
|
So encourage your family to eat more bread. Serve it at
every meal—at least six slices a day for each nlember of the
family. :
!
. . 1
Every Day—Eat at Least 6 Shces of
BELAIR’S BETTER BREAD
O
KenneWlck Bakery
e One slice of bread actually supplies enough food energ for
climbing 460 steps.
WWQ§§W
paragus flowingflhat theyhad ship
.ped 74.548 boxes of No. I’s, which
had returned to the community.
$92,575.18.
Dr. H. Jackson Capen made a trip
to Portland :by airplane.
Mr. and Mrs. W. 5. WW
and sons and Mr. and Mrs. Roy
WaShburn were spending a two
weeks’ vacation at Rimrock.
Bernie Boebtcher, for-mer Rich
land coach and his wife, had ac
cepted positions to teach in Kodiak,
Alaska.
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Libby had
moved mm the Speegle house on
Ndbb Hill.
TWENTY YEARS AGO—I92O
According to the 1920 census
Kennewick lacked only 14 people
to qualify as Benton county's larg
est town. Kennewick had a total
of 1884 with Prosser having 1697.
The county percentage of increase
'was 37.4 percent. Kennewick led
with a percentage of 38.1 increase.
'l‘he first full car of Kennewick’s
transparent apples 'were shipped out
Wednesday by the Kennewick—Rich
land Fruit growers.
Mrs. V. W. Bird was visiting in
Walla Walla.
Mr. and Mrs. {Roy Washburn had
moved to their new mace in sec
tion 7 which they had recently pur
chased.-
Mrs. F. E. Masters, who had been
away :to normal school for the past
six weeks, had returned to her home
at Finley.
Ed Sellick was the owner of a
new Dodge.
E. H. Dixon had resigned his
position with the Ricifland irriga
tion district and had gone "to work
for the marketing union in Kenne
wick.
Rabph Lincoln had returned from
the Walla Walla hospital. but his
knee had not improved much.
John Dam had accepted a posi
tion with the Murray Hardware Co.
at (Richland. He had also purchased
a new Dort oar.
Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Winkenmerd
er returned from a motor trip to
the coast.
Grace. Desgranges had gone to
Rockford and Rose Lake tor a va
cation.
E. o. Sandberg had gone! to Mll
- to work.
Amzel May Walters was recover
ing from an attack of typhoid fever.
THIRTY YEARS AGO—I9IO
s. D. Peckenpaugh had commenc
ed the erection of a SISOO bunganow
Announcement---
We are glad to announce to
our old patrons as well as our
new prospective customers and
to those considerlng the pur
chase of oil heating appliances
for this winter, that we are new
in a. position to guarantee the
LQWEST PRICE that we have
ever been able to offer for both
Automatic Burner Oil and Stove
Oil, for the next year. See us or
phone 1071, before contracting
for your fuel oil needs for the
coming year. i
O / O
Assoclated 011
Company
Everett Aman, Distributor
on his lots back :from Washington
street.
The old I’. C. Book house which
was moved (mm the Beach addition
cto the corner of Yakima and 6153)
had been remodeled for a lodging
house.
A new bridge was to be construct
ed across the Yakima river above
Richland. The approximate cost
would the $14,000.
C. L. Holcomb had gone to Seat
tle for a rest which his doctor had
ordered.
Joseph Gerards had taken a po
sition with the Fruit and Produce
company.
Miss Alma Smith of the Tele
phone Exchange was spending her
vacation in Spokane.
Christ Kruse, who had sold his
place in the Garden Tracts with
Mrs. Kruse was enjoying a vacation
in the east.
John Dublin of Hover was gend
ing the week in Horse Heaven.
Leslie Williams, then N. P. mail
clerk, was visiting with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Williams.
Mrs. Thomas McKaln left for
Oregon, where she was making an
extended visit with her daughter.
Miss Bertie Ross of Richland was
a Waitsburg visitor during the
week. ~
The Misses Eula. and Marion
Toothaker were out of Hover on a
business and pleasure trip.
The Richland Investment Co.
had invested in a new Franklin au
tomobile to take the place of the
steamer which they formerly poss
essed.
The new Summers Hotel 111 Rich
land was completed and ready for
patronage to .the public.
The 1.0.0.1“. officers installed
into the local order were: E. L.
Kalb, C. E. Lum, R. G. Tripp. W.
F. Sonderman and A. H. Wheaton.
The installing officer was A. H.
Richards.
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GOOO {‘WEAR TIRES
GOODYEAR MEANS GOOD WEARe—AT LOW CLOET!
I cooovsAn's new ‘
All-AMERICAN TIRE
now ONLY
‘3685
$ sews:
Cal: prion will-” 0116“ %
~ . BUY 0” OUR ' 1
‘ EASY-PAY “RMS
' Every Goodyear ‘11" carries a written
lIFETIME GUARANTEE
. I'2! make good or y: do
DON'T MISS THESE
FACTS ABOUT THE
I GREAT MARATHON _
*Mon Tim-built by
Goodyocr to outpotlonn
flroo sold by chain slotoo. [
and otho: iron. in ibptico 3,;
*Mctcthon Tim—on u»
auto! loco than 21/; you éa;
—¢lro¢dy c loadot. a;
1': Marathon M nor 3
ho oflorod at am. low oalo 1’
EC“ again thio your. “
4.?“
6000;» YEAR
TIR E S
[o' COST . . . .. HIGH VALUE
t E. C. SmithiMotor ij
”I°o9 69'“ Kennewick, Wash.
ANNOUNCEMENT
State Farm Insurance Co.
, Agent F. W. Kendall
Has Moved Office From Title & Trust Bldg, to
. Ainsworth & Kent St.
1 Block North Pasco-Kennewick Bridge
PHONE 626 W
Dr. H. N. Harmon
Dentist
DENTAL PLATES A SPECIALTY
Call and discuss your dental troubles wiflx me
no cums FOB EXAMINATIONS
01M Bonn: KM Wat.
9-12 1-5
Evenings by Appointment ‘ WW a“
Phone 2092 Over Wenern Auto 00.
LA S T CHA NC E ‘
this year at these ‘
lo w Pr i rzes !
coonvnws nmous J
MARATHON»
TIR E 3
“LAST-CHANCE" Hue!
_ s 4.75-19 or
;, 66.00.19 snz:
‘ BUY 5:15 or 4
AT THESE Low "“05!
Size
6.00.18 58.95
5.25.17 at 5.5047 .. . . 8.90
615-16 or 6.50.15 .. . . 11.10
5.254: at 5.5049 .. .. 8.15
Cash price: with your old tin
omen SIZE: mm nu "mm
Whit. sidewalls slightly hi! "'
Thursday. Jul, ‘. I”
Em
Goonyrnn MLAN: GOOD V‘JEAR—-AT Low (.0512
””4““ “————_______

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