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The Kennewick courier-reporter. [volume] (Kennewick, Wash.) 1939-1949, May 22, 1941, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093044/1941-05-22/ed-1/seq-1/

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Wm XXVII
NEWS
of tbe
WEEK
by
£03133 GILROY
;
w..- Aims Stated
WWn—TO clarify all misun
‘mnding, Secretary of State Hull
W the “peace aims” of the Us.
in its international relationships. He
outlined as a reconstruction program
a. availability of raw materials to
.n muons without discrimination;
.9 end of excessive trade restrict
“ due to economic nationalism:
no Winstion in international
grade and intentional agreements
“ting the supply of commodi-'
a to consuming nations.
[bums Washed UP
MO. Egypt—The British
announce the surrender by the Duke
um, Viceroy of Italian East Af
not all Italian forces in Ethiopia,
We 38,000 troops trapped in
a gown fortress at Aiagi. This
at MS dream of an Eastern
Africa empire which began with
W's conquest of Ethiopia five
mun. In Libya, Italy's North
Minn colony. fierce fighting con
inhsbetween British Empire arm
band the German-reinforced Ital
ian troops that have crossed the
out: into Egypt. ‘
“0“! me
m Grotto—Just division of
h Axis loot of Yugoslavia is the
mill; 0! the Duke of Spoleto.
Matthexingofltaiy, asKing
am The latter country be
” I {limpet state of Raly. with
#m to arm or exercise inde-
W politically. Italy also gets
human chat in the breaking
:d Yugoslavia. including several
M t Adriatic ports.
Alla Roma-Up Continua
”In York City—lt is estimated
, more than 200 aliens, largely
‘ 'and Italians have been
up here and in other cen
, 'Ol men population,.by Immi
,, Service operatives who have
* ma to take mu; custody
mmawbemoh country
Mil]. In a radio talk. Attorney
Quail Jackson declared. “what
11l hmened abroad teaches us to
m with care ‘tourists’ and
neat ”rivals of uncertain ante
abuts."
.. War Runes in Syria,
cum, Turkey—With the prac
tical collapse of the Vichy govern-
Illlt so far as its independence of
08mm control is' concerned, the
M 31811 Commission in Syria
M “med the British Near East
Mind that any violation of Sy
l‘hn territory would be regarded as
an actor war, forcing France to ally
hull with the Axis countries.
Pie-Idem Warns France
Wellington—(President Roosevelt
h Med Marshal Petain that any
“he: between the Vichy govern-
Mmd Hitler would be considered
”ned: of the armistice terms and
More contrary to international
Mince of German occupation
“1393 mm France. Many demands
m Nine made on the White House
“it the us. immediately occupy
“hr, French stronghold of Mar
t Milne. Where the Bank of France
am from 100 to 400 millions of
mm Just before the nation's sur
m. At Martinique, also, are
m units of the French navy.
W the fast airplane carrier
33111. with several hundred Amer
‘Wl Dunes on their way to France
“a! the Nazis entered Paris.
3m Dead in Explosion ‘
Little River. S. C.—An excursion
M We miles off -shore was
my destroyed when an e!!-
M of gasoline killed seven of
h” mull-nine passengers. Coast
”dung; learned that members
°‘ hfi' crew were pouring gasoline
:‘:! oneoomainer to another when
“We craft was suddenly en
"M in flames.
.- h Emery Unsolved
M‘Until Prime Minister
mmreports to Parliament the
W“ nowheiln his hands on can];
nations dby British officia
'Rh mumph Hess. Number 3 Nazi
mm prisoner of war in Eng
“ the utmost msstery surrounds
MWonal nigh: of Hitler's
It 3 PSI. Despite all Nazi denials
“Io Benerauy believed that Hess,
*0 Rib“ bEen slavish in his devotion
mum even to writing much of
h“ Kmpfl," discwxered that the
s ated mm for assass n
an like so many other Nazi lead-
M‘nd that his salvation lay in a
M plane flight to a country
M does not even murder its en
”... One British official remark
" Hymn” would probably exchange
m British officer and man cap
” Slime the beginning of the war
at Inß_hancis 0n Hess. his former
W m prison."
District’s Largest
High School Class
Graduates Tonight
Seventy receive diplomas
at unique exercises; the
speakers use Northwest
as theme for talks
Kennewick’s largest class is grad
uating from the local high school to
night. Seventy members of the class
of 1941 are tonight receiving their
diplomas.
The exercises are being held in
the high school auditorium, where
Quentin Miz'er isvaledictorian and
Louise Yoshino saluta'torian. The
exercises are unique in that there‘
will be no addres‘s‘made, 'the mem-‘
bers of the class giving talks on the{
theme, “Our Norhbwest.”
The program for the exercises will
start with the processional, rendered
hv Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Neuman.
The invocation was given by Dr. R.
M. LaMott. The address of welcome
will be given by Norman Mclnturf,‘
class president, which will be fol
lowed by an address on “Industries
of the Northwest," by the class sa
lutatorian, Louise Yoshino.
The boys’ chorus will sing one
of. Cadman’s pieces, with Jeanette
Chase as accompanist. Student
repmentative, Donald Larkin, will
talk on ‘Recreation in the North
west,” followed by Betty Higley, fac
ulty representative, on “The North
west in the Field of Education.”
Quentin Mizer. valedictorian, will
speak on “Northwestern Agriculture.
Class awards will be made by Don-‘
ald Coates. principal of the senior
high schol. while superintendent 15.1
8. Black will present the class and
Vane Wilder. as chairman of the
school board, will present the di
plomas.
A list of the members of the
class and their school activities thru
out their three years of high school
work follows:
Abken, Margaret—llm ass‘t, 1
year; glee club, 3 years; Girls’ Lea.-
gue, 3 years. .
Amen, Doris—Band, 3 years; Pep
Club, 3 years; Glrls’ league. 3.
Atterbury, Jack—library ass’t, 1;
bagd, 2.
Bemhart, Anna Marie—« Pep Club,
3; glee club 1; Girls' League, 3.
Belair, Henry. Jr.-—-Pootba.ll, 3;
basketball, 3; track, 3; softball, 2;
lii-Y. 3.
Billingsley. Mildred—Glee club. 1;
Girls’ League, 3: senior class play.
'Benfield, Mae—Girls’ League. ,8;
assistant librarian, i.
'Boies. Bob—No activities. ,
Chase, Janette—Glee club. 1; band
1, senior class play.
Dahl, Jean—Girl's League. 3; glee
club‘, 2.
Day, Russell—Glee club. 3. .
Peégrangfi, Rwy—{tag mgr.
Denhey.'Mé.rgatét—Glfis’ L'eague.
3 years; ass‘t librarian, ~1; glee club.
2.
Doyle, Coral—Pep club, 3; yell
leader, 2; Girls' league, 3: glee club,
1. -
Dunlap, Frank—le club, 1; foot
ball, 2; basketball, 2.
Easterwood, Rodney—Glee club, 2.
Elder, Leo—Stage mgr, .
‘Fomker, Naomi—Glee club, 2:
Girls' League. 3; ass’t librarian, 1.
Forney. Marcylee—Girls' League,
1; glee club, 1.
Frazier, Bruce—Football, 2 years.
Fries, Raymond Basketball, 3;
softball, .
Foraker, Harold—Glee club, 33;
Hi-Y, 3; Operetta, all Hi play, stage
manager.
Giles, Warren—Glee club, 1; sen
ior class play, track manager.
Goudie, Bill—Manager of basket
:ball, glee club, 2.
Graves, Robert—Basketball, track
and glee club. "
Grimshaw, Juanita—Library as
sistant, 1; Girls’ League, 3,; Glee
club, 2.
Gull, Albert.
Hessler, Delbert—Glee club, 3.
Higley, Betty—« Pep club, 3; glee
club, 3; Girls' League 3; ass’t. librar
ian. 1: senior play; operetta; paper
staff. '
Hildebrand. Robert—FFA.
Jones. Douglas—Band, 2; glee club,
3;_;_)lay cast. track, 1.
Keene, Walter—'Fbatball, 3; glee
club. 1.
Kenipf, Arlene—Glee club, 3..
Kirk. Maxine—Library ass’t, 3;
glee club, 3; Girls’ League, 3.
Lampson, Lula—Library 9.3312, 1;
Girls’ League, 3.
Lax-kin, Donald—Glee club, 2; li
brary ass’t, 1; band. 1; senior class
play; Operetta; all Hi play.
Lintt, Patrioe—Girls’ League, 3.
Mclnturff. Norman—Football, 3:
track, 2.
McCamish, Alvin Football, 2;
football mgr. 1; basketball mgr., 2;
ass‘t librarian, 1; all Hi play, track
mgr. 7 A _ _
Mason, Marjorie—Glee chm, 3.
ass’t librarian, 71. '
McAuley, Elmer Football. 3;
softball, 2.
Mulkey, Joyce—Pep Club. 3; glee
club 1, all Hi play.
Murphy. Tracy—Operetta, foot
ball, track, band. 1.
Mizer, Quentin—Hi-Y, 2; F. F. A.,
3.
Neel, Eva—Glee club, 3; Girls'
League, 3. ' '
Neel. Neva—Glee club, 2; Girls’
League 3.
O'Neil, Jim-Football, track, 1:
basketball; senior play.
Osborne. Vemon—Hl-Y; band,
(Continued on Page 8)
KENNEWICK, WASHI NGTON, THURSDAY, MAY 22, 1941.
(WHO Service)
City to Build **
3rd Ave. Sewer
Construction of the Third Avenue
East sevfer extension will be done by
force account, it was decided at the
council meeting Tuesday night; No
bids were received from contractors
and the city officials are of the opin
ion that the work' can be done for
less than the estimated cost. Roy
Safford ‘will be in charge of the work
wgich will be started as soon as pos
si le.
Application for the sanction of the
city for the granting 01 a beer and
wine license to the new dine and
dance place now being erected near
the corner or the highway leading to
the bridge was temporarily tabled.
The council decided to wait until the
place had been in operation for a
while to determine what action to
take on the application.
Petitions from other beer dispens
elfs in town askedthe city to refuse
to grant the additional permit were
placed on the city’s Me.
Intensive Farming Practices Make
Mills Farm at Hover One of This
Valley's Outstanding Sup cesses
This week we visited the tree;
known as Billy, from Hover on up
the valley.
Tree-covered is not exaggeration
in describing Billy's p lace just south
of the Hover store and post office.
'Just under 15 acres of ground in
the farm, and hardly enough space
taken out for buildings. Even the
Mills comfortable farm house has
beautiful fruit trees for part of the
shade, some of them overhanging
the roof on the south and west sides.
The biggest spot on the farm devoid
of trees is the lawn on the north
side of his house next to the drive
way. ‘
However, the beauty of the trees
isn’t what makes the farm go. It’s
the fruit. But it is fortunate that
so much food can be produced
among so much beauty. How dif
ferent from the dirty, sordid and un
inviting surroundings of many of the
nation’s principal industrial sec
tions. A ,
Nestled back next to the hill skirt
ed by the irrigation canal at the
extreme tail end of the Columbia
Irrigation District system, where the
ditch has shrunk in size until you
can almost step across it, the Mills
farm sits on «top of forty feet of the
valley’sfibest soil. Billy knows it is
forty feet deep because that was the
exact distance the well digger went
when digging a well right at his
house. i
The Mills farm, of which Billy’si
brother, Charlie, has one almost like
it next door, has an unusual ar
rangement of crops, both tree and
ground. The entire farm is planted
to trees, but not closely spaced, the
ground between them is utilized for
most other crops known to this re
gion. The trees themselves follow
the same plan—there is no “cherry”
section, no “peach” section; but
three varieties of peaches, cherries.
prunes, are alternated alo the
rows. While on fruits, Billy graze his
version of the productivity of these
crops based on their contributions
toward the family income. He places!
cherries at the top of the 1151;. The
prunes). he classifies as a dependable
“99 ”o‘ll {‘s t 0 Yield and as to
price. Of his three varieties of the
peach. Hales are most in demand
but he always finds a sale for his
Rochesters and Elbertas The
i 1 his 1 i ' ' “‘l‘
tyo rutiswell known tomcat
readers, as he has been supplying
dozens of families throughout the
Post-graduate Course
Rate Cuts Apply
to Power Users
Rounding out its latest rate re
ductions, which are effective May
22, Pacific Power 8: Light company
filed a new power service schedule
Wednesday to give substantial sav
ings to manufacturing and industrial
establishments using filo-kilowatts
or more, according to Roy H. Skill.
Kennewick—Pascq district manager.
lit isestimated thatthenew indus
trial rate will save about $70,000 a
year to Oregon and Washington cus
tomers who are affected.
Annual savings to residential.
commercial and farm customers as a
result of the reductions announced
last month are estimated at “10.000
for the two mm.‘
Mr: and Mrs. Arthur Nlooaon and
Mr. and Mrs. John Owens and fam
ilies were Sunday dinner guests at
the A. 3.31 me home. Later in
the afterno‘on they all visited at the
Chuck Neel ranch in the Hills.
town and surrounding country for
many years.
Every attempt has been made by
Mr. Mills and his family to have a
balanced project in their farming
entirprise. Between the tree rows
may be found asparagus, alfalfa,
raspberries. etc.. covering most 01"
the products either to be used in the
home or that can be marketed. And
always alongside the “extra" crops
will be a cover crop planted exclus
ively for Alertlliaatlon _pm'poses. Rye
now as high as your head .that will
be rolled down and later diseed into
the soil. Other grass and grain crops
necessary for feeding farm animals
have their place as well.
As to farm animals, a reasonable
number is kept at all times, a few
cows, a few sheep. hogs. a good flock
of chickens. keeps the Mills table
heavily laden with balanced diet, in
cluding the city-residents three most
important rods—mint. meat and
eggs. .What a pleasure to ask for
another glass of milk. and not hear
mother say “That’s the last of. thel
quart the millnnan left this morn
ing.” A description by Mr. Mills of
all of the products made available
on this farm makes you wonder if
thereisanotherplacein-thenation
whereitisposslbletohavesucha
variety of foods. Fruits. vebetables.
meats. economically produced at the
1 farm. and available to the family in
L quantities that would scare a house
gwifewithagrocerybilltoconsider.
It is always interesting to know
why. people live where they do. By
chame, by choice, or by persuasion”
Billyc’a’n report on the first two. The
chance he couldnt hel’p was that he
was born there. The choice is an
interesting story. Years ago he and
his brother tried many different oc
cupations—working as farm hands.
working for the government, and
many others. These other ventures
also included some extended travel,
principally in California. It was in
this state that he made consider
able study. and made many com
parisons, of the farms, soils, crops,
climate and the prospects. And dar
ing the wrath of the hundreds of
California Chambers of Commerce,
booster organizations, and such.
Billy states without reservation that
this climate and this country has
everything. His location 3 reason
ably frost-free, his soil is good, he
has plenty ofwater, he is in an ex
(Continued on Page a)
Three FFA Boys
Win Blooded Pigs
Vl'orthefirsttimeinthesuteof
Washington the Sears-Roma Co.
hassponsmedaconteatforthem
ture Farmers of Amedca. in which
threepurehred.registeredgiitawere
given to each of the seventeen ru
ture Farmer chapters of that many
schools in Central Waahmwn.
Calvin Liebel. Ira Lampoon and
BeverleySanderswereeelectedtrom
thelocalP'PAchaptertogetapurel
bred. registered Chester White gilt.;
These three boys accompanied byT
Mr. Liebel. Mr. Lampoon. and Mr.
Rogers. instructor drove to Yakima
last Saturday. where followim a
dinner at the Commercial Hotel. the
boys .got their pigs at the tur‘
grounds.
These boys were selected became
of good facilities at home for raising
the pigs. general interest and echo
lasticaverage.
Out of the first litter the boys
will give back a percentage to the
chapter. These piss then will be
glvenouttoothcrhoysmtheor
ganization and thus the project per
petuata itself.
Two other-(boys. Ray Schwartz
and Richard Pbraker.eachreoeived
a Durac Jersey gilt. These guts
oometromthelitt'er ottheKiwanis
sow raised by Howard Simona.
Richard and Remand will like
wise return pigs hack to the Chap
termrtoftheflrstiitter that their
sows produce.
Treasurer Gilcrest
Resigns CO. Job
Last many Ray Gllcrest. county
treasurer. resigned his office and the
county commissioners appointed 0.
W. Nessley to ml the vacancy. The
resisnad tion takes effect this week
en . '
Mr. Gilcrest has received an ap
pointment with the Bonneville
Power admlnktmtion and will be
stationed at Walla Walla. He was
elected treasurer in 1938. Pre
vlomtothsthehadbeenchiefdep-
uty under Ben Knox for four years.
And prior to that time'had been em
ployed at the power station near
Presser. 1
. Mr. Henley was deputy clerk
under Harley Chapman when he
was county clerk. He has been dep
uty under Treasurer Gilcreet for
more than two years. Mr. Nessley
11:51am in and near Presser since
1 . 4
Join Greek Letter
Frgtemity in Seattle
Pollowlng the annual Pbundera’
Day banquet. given at the Seattle
Press club last Friday night. E. B.
Fussell. feature writer for the Seat
tle P-I, John Hamlet, publisher of
the Kent weekly paper and R. E.
Reed. local publisher. were initiated
as honorarynembem of Sigma Del-
ta Chi. Seven members ot.the
school of Journalism at the Uni”!!-
ity were also initiated. Sigma Delta
Chi is 3 Journalism honorary and
the achievement memlOnship is
highly prized.
Engagement of Popular
Local Girl Announced
Mr. and Mrs. 1". J. Arnold en
nounce the engagement and forth
coming marriage of their daughter.
Jean, to Harry Bowen of Dayton.
Oh_lo. Miss Arnold wlll leave the
27th of this month for Dayton.
where the weddlng will take place
on June 1.
Entertain Farmers
Dry land when! farmers will
be M o! the Kim-Benton
commnnlty .elnh next Monday
evening, et their mill' meeting
onthe26th.'l‘hetewillbeooouple
o! ont-ot-town speakers on the
pronoun, which will begin st 8.
and a sound technicolor film on
“Men Who Grow Went.” The
m m to he an espec—
hlly hm me. All dry had
format. whether members ol’ the
eon-nit; ebb or not. He ll
vited to attend the meeting.
GOG-OOOOOQOOOOOOO
65 Junior High ‘
Pupils Graduate
Into Senior High
Moulton delivers address
at exercises Wednesday
evening; clubs present
awards to winners
Commencement exercises for the
Junior high school were held at the
auditorium Wednesdoy evening.
when a clue of a was Wanted in
to the fifth cuss since the immun
tt3: of the junior high school sys-
The processing! was phyed by
Tracy Murphy on the mm. with
Naomi mum pinno. Invo
cation as given by Dr. R. L. La-
Mott. while Kenneth Campbell led
theflagsflutetndthemflon
enumeration-Imam.
ummyYstumdethem-
Monotflusnfimsdebythelo
cal dupter D.A.R.. for excellence in
mestudyotmeflunmmd
Norman Robbins played a. plum
solo. umummmepm
utlonorthetnrdtuexceuenogln
cltbenshlp.mnted ”them
wickWonun‘sClub.
mmmphyedum‘
Mam.me
Frank and class W. Ethel
mnnvesnuldmuon‘Oul-Clu.
M.Pmcntandmture.”
mmmmuc-
Reynold: mMsmwMu
commiedhymmanvmhmd.
which was followed by the com
mowtmnmhyu.u.
mafiammw
mmm:.a.m.mun
berottheschoolburd.pmted
the Junior high diplomas. 'l‘ncy
Murphymdwmm
them
Members at the close we:
Mela Abken. Norm Alexander.
Arlene Anion. Wilma Bagel. Donne
Billinasley. Kenneth Conwell. Goon
Carpenter. I'm-rest Clarke. Lucile
Daugherty. Wilma Denna. Run-en
Muses. Gm Dual-p. tee
Durkee. Dick My. Goldie Funk.
unrle Fridey. W Gotten
Wilma. Gnvenslund. Wand: Graven,
Winona annum Kenneth Hu
per. hm Puma. Ethel Kaye.
Thomas Hemhmee. Dolotliy Hold
‘stock. Pearl Hum. Eileen Iver-i
‘eon. Robert Jackson. Dovld John
-oon. Joyce Jdmeon. Margaret Rel-1
so: Marjorie Kleinkneclgt. 1
In Lampoon. cum' Liebel, Re
heeea Liston. Robert Meson. 'nom
Mabel-mow. Bonnie W
James Monet. My Masher.
Laure om. Burton! ‘Beumcer.
Wellace Heston. Gertrude Quest.
Hobart Reymond. Dorothy .Anne
Reed. Walter Reese.
Human Robbins, Dan Rotten.
Domthy Reason. Leona mm,
Stanley Buns. Beverly Sendai.
Ethel Sholberz. my Shave. Galvin
Bunsen. Charles Smith. m 2 Bon-‘
uenburg. Dun Sibley. ml. Whit
ney. Chude Wilder. Purem Wlnes
miller. Eda. Wit Ind Ida use]
Zahn.
Supervised Play For
Youngsters in Park
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'Bond Election
For Port District
Carries Easily
Only 33 vote against pro
posal to issue $24,000 in
bonds to further im
provement at port
Continuutton to port district cc
ttvmes we assumed yew” u
the result of the special bond elec
tion. or the close to six hundred
who went to the polls. more then
ten to one favored the passage of
the bond authorization.
The district was asking for an
issue of $24,000. with which to g!
ahead with the comprehensive plan
of development as voted upon re
cently. Principal expenditure is to
be the construction of a spur track
to the dock property and {or e
bulk freight bundling dock.
As announced last week. the con
struction of the bulk train conveyor
cystem is about completed. and er
rencemente are completed for the
construction—at no cost to the dis
trict—oi e, loedine elevetor. The
oompeny in charge of the construc
tion oi the pleat will hove materiel
on hand the tint or next week. e
e bane land being shipped up the
river. end they promiee to hove
the werduouee needy tor nee on
thie yeere wheet uv‘op.
Ae coon ee it ie blown positively
thet the dish-let will be enebled
to construct the epur truck. neeo
tietione fer wuehoues with eevenl
other companies can be forwerded.
Port aha-let ofttciele ere mil
dent thet lunch nativity will be em
at the poet within the next tew
mun.
mammuon.bywe.
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Juniors Enteßain
Seniors at Party
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Mums.
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m mule this banuot pos
‘nime. mum; mm...
Ont! m: mu. Ilsa-m
m: .0“. VII: 13:; decon
tions. Juns Dumber. lee Osmp—
fly 13: bob o'lo 1:“ ush
,: 'O9. e ; n-
N. m “slaw. se
33 1* Chis
ice m Vic 1:18;, _Zshn;
o ' ; ”c.‘
“ ‘du Cum hathwpu
'. lm'i amo - IMO“.
Mt. Norman Mc-
Inmrtt; vice president. Forrest
m: lam-tress; Jean Osborne.
‘ Adm—lll. Hopkins. Mr.
Walters.
FINE!) FOR FISHING
'L.l.Mngerotnentonoltym
Wthhweekat theßlchlnna
Mmumummmon
VIII; all. new found guilty
mwmmmmm
iii-Juno Winner's court.
NO. 8

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