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The Kennewick courier-reporter. [volume] (Kennewick, Wash.) 1939-1949, October 03, 1940, Image 3

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"fly, October 3. 1940
?American Eagle‘:
|2 gauge..sl.|2
paging .5295 PM!
* '3" 5y DIP—PéGE _ l
u; —~—
The class A football conference so I
{lf ”3’ really been turning out
We surprises. This week all the
will“ ‘won that were slated to come
Waugh on top. but in every case
ll w too close to be impressive.
Cle mum did wm over the Wildcats
“Toppenish very easily and Pasco
Did a few bad moments 1n getting
W Wapato. Kennewick had all
the Wll breaks in the book thrown
at it in the Prosser game. Ellens
but! Was far from snowmg any great
SW” against. the weak, but big
Sunnyside squad.
mer the week-end brawls the
W top teams in the conference
this season look as though they
might be Cle Elum, Toppenish and
mnewlck and they should finish
m that order.
The big scare that was being felt
up and down the valley in regard to
019 mum’s power, has sub Sided I
What after Toppenish prover I
tilt the mighty miners have noth
m more in the way of an offensive I
W than a lot of mean looks. The ‘
wudeats will admit to anyone that l
they have no line this year, how- ‘
M. the Warriers were unable to
pin more than five yards on any!
one play when they attempted the‘
cutter of the Wildcat wand waving
[canard wall. Defensively the Cle
ya me could do little in the way
of resistance to the Top-Hi run
ning attack.
Where the Cats were beaten was
in the backfield. Cle Elum broke
no men ten yards in the clear on
my pass play and this was where
the biggest upset of the year miss
ed me. Had the Toppenish back
w atopped one of four passes in
the closing minutes of the tilt they
would have made themselves the
W thing in the conference. And
m an the rest of the game through
nae is a prediction—take it for
what it’s worth, but don’t say you
went told. Cle Elum will not
finish the conference race undefeat-
Aunt-or nations quack only
who. they "link they can win.
flu. on some facts that should
My. web ambitions toward
ill. United States
The same bomber can fly
30% faster and farther in the
United States than in Europe.
It can carry 20% more bombs.
Why? Because in America
we manufacture 100 octane
aviation gasoline in quantity—
gthing no other nation can do!
'But that’s only half the
story. America’s oil companies
can expand their refineries to
provide aviation fuel for 50,000
planes, or even more, faster
than the planes can be built.
I: There Enough Crude Oil?
Yes, thanks to the industry’s
voluntary conservation pro
gram, Pacific Coast wells are
operating far below capacity.
No other country in the
world can even begin to wt
fiorta modern mechanized
my on it: domestic produc
tion of petroleum. But the
United States can, because we
have over half the proved oil
reserves of the world.
The Pacific Coast by itself
can supply the Navy even a
two ocean Navy—with all the
fuel oil, diesel oil and special
ized greases it will ever need.
fiber and Explosives from Oil
We Rubber. developed by
petroleum research chemists, is
nyw being produced in commer
as! quantities in cooperation with
file large rubber manufacturers.
Before our present supply of
“rural rubber is exhausted, the
q. S. can be made 100% self-suffi
uent with rubber made from oil.
WI”. The petroleum indus
try has signed contracts with the
War Department to produce
50,000,000 gallons :1 year of
toluene, the basic ingredient of
TNT. Glycerin: is being made in
{Yen greater quantities. Produc
tion of both these vital materials
“I! be expanded to the require
ments of new explosive plants a:
fill a: the plant: can be built.
The way to avoid war is to
make America self-sufficient—
mike America strong.
. The petroleum industry, on
“8 own initiative and without
SWCTnment subsidy, has pre-
P‘l'ed itself to do its part with
“! delay in a national
Americ—a’s defense will nevgr
s¢“grounded.” Petroleum Will
never let her down.
PHCIEIé gong}
n'ee’quarters of a million people in
:11 P‘ElSpf the Pacific Coast #ep’end
' “In Industry for then- 17111;.
Guaranteed to be
as good as any you
have ever used or
your money back.
ed. The first team they hit that has
a decent pass defense will take
It has been stated what teams will
occupy the three top spots, so what
happens to the other five squads.
They will cause some great football
games while they are killing each
other off in the fight for last place.
In fact a retake on a statement
made last week will again be made—
don‘t miss any more of the league
games than you can help this sea
Proving the above statement Pas
co and Wapato went to work on
each other last Friday night under
the lights at Pasco and the result
from the fans’ point of View was
some real football. In spite of the
fact that both teams smelled to high
heaven, the game was about as
thrilling as should be seen with a
weak blood distributor.'This proves
the belief that two bad teams lash
ing it out can be mistaken for two
top-flight clubs. --
With the help of Felix Perrault,
who in his time was one of the top
line men of ' the conference, watch
;ing the lines of both teams in ac
tion and this column keeping the‘
eye on the backfields for spectacu
‘lar stuff, the more outstanding
,points of the Pasco-Wapato game
were spotted.
The biggest cinch of the year is
that if either of these two squads
hope to rate with Cle Elum or. the
Tappenish Wildcats they had best
go to work on their lines—Cle Elum
isn’t that weak. Frankly either of
the two top shot teams would find
me Pasco and Wapato lines noth
ing more of an obsticle than a para
chute trooper in a dog fight with a
pursuit ship. [Where both Top-Hi
and Cle Elum are going to have
trouble is in stopping those passing
attacks sponsored by both the weak
er teams. If Toppnish expects to
stop the Wapato passing offense
they have a lot of practice ahead.
Wapato hasa much better passing
attack than was turned loose on the
Wildcats by the Warriers of Cle
Elum. Altho Pasco has nothing in
the air except a couple of bad ru
mors, they might even succeed
should they take to the air.
Here is the tip of the season and
other valley clubs should give Top-
Hi a great big thank you for un
covering it. Cle Elum has the right ‘
side of its line in no position to‘
stop a fast-moving back with at.
last a hint of interferance clear-p
ing his way. It took the Cats three ‘
quarters to catch on to this, the
reason being that the right side of
the Warrier line is plenty big. Once
they did get nerve enough to try a
"running play around that side, Per
rault went 20 yards and Johanson
followed through with another big
gain on the next play. .
At Prosser this week the Mus
tangs snapped out of it and held
the powerful Kennewick Lions to
only one touchdown and that is not
doing bad. It should be said, how
ever, that the Mustangs had more
than their share of the breaks. but
then that is half this game of foot
ball. Kennewick was penalized so
much that the net gain made by
that club was nothing and even at
that the Lions are gaining ground.
Prosseron theotherhandseemsto
have snapped out of it and in spite
of the lack of power, the old school
spirit made up the difference.
While on the subject of spirit, it
should be noted that for community
support behind a high school ball
club in any sport, Prosser is years
ahead of the rest of the valley, bar
none. In Prosser an athlete has
little trouble staying in training,
the town people help him by kicking
him off the street at 10. Would that
my home town had some of the
same stuff. , ‘
Sunnyside came througn and
made a close game out of what was
expected to be a wallnaway for El
lensburg. In spite of the fact that
the Bulldogs were much smaller than
[the urizzlys, the fact that Sunny
side lacked the speed of the windy
city club made it a sure thing for
Ellensburg. Howver, when the mal
scores came in and the score for
that game was only 9-6, it was a.
One of two things was proved by
this game as was proved by other
games last week. Maybe the
strength of the conference as a
whole is being under wtimated or
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they really are as bad as they seem
to look.
The winners this week: Pasco over
Sunnyside, Toppenish over Kenne
wick and Cle Elum over Prosser. Out
on the limb for another week with
Wapato out in front at the final
gun with Ellensburg. ~
Stars of the week. Baugh of Sun
nyside, Uerrault of Toppenish, St.
Mary’s of Wapato, Vannet of Pasco
and a cheer from the press box for
Walley Ivey of Prosser, a great guy
who will not be missed by the op
position in football or basketball.
AAA He ad to
Address Walla
Walla Meeting
Problems facing Washington
wheat growers will be discussed by
R. M. “Spike” Evans, national AAA
administrator, at a special meetingl
to be held in Walla Walla Saturday,
October 5.
On a special trip through the
Western States, Evans will make his
only stop in Washington at the
Walla Walla meeting and all wheat
farmers of the area are being urged {
to be present at that time. Accom
panying Evans on his western swing
is N. E. Dodo, western regional di
rector for the AAA. The Walla Wal
la meeting is to be held in the
’Grand Hotel and is slated to be
gin at 1:00 o’clock Saturday after
In making the announcement of
Evans visit to Washington, Henry
B. Ramsey, chairman of the state
AAA committee, pointed out that
the trip was occasioned by the crit
ical wheat export market situation
which vitally affects farmers in this
area. Ramsey declared that the
trend of European developments
have made it highly probable that
the wheat export market will be
seriously affected for years to come,
leaving Washington farmers with
the problem of adjusting their pro
duction to domestic consumption
levels. . .
Evans is expected to deal with
these problems in his Walla Walla
talk in addition to explaining the
provisions of the 1941 AAA program
and discussing the general effect of
the European conflict on American
agriculture. Ramsey stated that far
mers are being urged to attend the
session since, coming directly from
Washington, D. 0., Evans will bring
the answers to many problems
which have been troubling farmers
of Washington during the past year.
Benton City Citizens
Start Political Club
BENTON CITY A meeting at
the Kiona-Benton Community hall
Monday evening attended by about
thirty local citizens, an “Ira M.
Hartman for Commissioner” Club
was organized. Oscar Hanson was
With 1940 feed supplies, and pastures
inlproved by cons arvation farming,
farmers could provide every person
in the w with 45 qts. more
-. ' ,
milij‘ and creamsand g I lbs.
other manufactlired dairy 'proailcfs
than each person ate in 1939.
,900 a month
for 4 months
elected chairman and Harry Rus
sel secretary of the group. The steer
ing committee are Joe Triesch,
Harry Kendall, Charley Hatfield,
Wellman Sutton and Charley Johan
Following a discussion of cam
paign activities plans were made to
hold a community mass meeting at
the hall next Monday night. Fred
Grending, Pal Peterson and Fred
Hanson were appointed as a com
mittee in charge of refreshments
for the Monday evening meeting.
Mrs. J. A. McLaren of Hall, Mon
tana was a Thursday and Friday
house guest of Mrs. I. M. Hartman.
She also called on Mrs. Mary Scott,
Mrs. F. S. Hedger and Mrs. Anna
Prowell. The Scott family and Mrs.
McLaren’s parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Nelson Williams and family of Ken
newick, came together from Bis
mark, N. D. to Kennewick forty
five years ago.
‘ Mr. and Mrs. Howard Alsbury and
.family of Yakima were Saturday
} and Sunday guests of Mrs. Alsbury’s
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Claude Mont
‘gomery and her sister, Mrs. Everett
Mrs Otto Luehres left Saturday
for a two weeks’ visit with her
father at Fruitland.
Mr. and Mrs. Ferrell Kossman
are the parents of a son born Sat
urday at the Pruden hospital in
Mr. and Mrs. I. M. Hartman at-
Guarded ‘
I 2 ga. $|.35
tended the harvest festival Friday
evening at Hover.
About seventy-ave percent of all
the diamonds mined are used in in
dustry. leaving 25 percent of the dia
monds mined for the gem market.
Due to the fact that the diamonds
used in industry represent the
smaller and off color stones. they
represent only about 15 percent in
dollar value of the world's sales. The
25 percent by weight of stones used
as gems represent 85 per cent on
dollar value or all the diamonds
mined .
'lhere are can three plants 4::
America that produce armor plate.
Freshmen Entertain
Students and Faculty
freshman were hosts to the remaind
er of the high school students and
faculty members at a party Friday
evening at the school house. Re
freshments wen served following a
program of games. 00nt and
Mrs. James Stone (Etta Russel)
was honored Saturday afternoon at
a shower at her home on the High
lands, about thirty attending. After
a social afternoon and the open
ing of the gifts. refreshments were
served by the hostesses, Mrs. Glen
g‘rlesnedmsu v M 15583 We and male
Miss Virginia Walker of Texan.
who received her diploma Thursday
evening from St. Mary's school for
nurses in Walla Walla, is a former
'Benton City resident. Virginia is a
member of the 1938 Kiona-Benton
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high school graduating class and oi
the Honor Society.
Mrs. Rank Dvorak returned Sat
urday from a few day’s visit with
her sister. Mrs. Peter J. Smith in
Fred Beta-um returned may
flrom a several week' stay in Seat
t e.
Benton City friends of the Rev. 0.
W. Geiszler of Seattle received
ward Thursday he had entered the
Swedish hospital in Seattle Tues-
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“Good tattle last lump” . . . that’s what our custo
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“You don’t burn your purse with our coal”
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day evening for an emergency oper
Mr. and Mrs. Erwm Knowles. Mr.
and Mrs. Joe Triesch and family at
tended the Yakima fair Friday. The
Knowles and Otto 'rriesch remain
ed to visit friends. returning home
Sunday. George Chappell 01 Pros
ser stayed at the Knowles ranch
while they were away.
Gus Morin is ill and confined to
his bed this week at his home on
the Richlanda.

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