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The Kennewick courier-reporter. [volume] (Kennewick, Wash.) 1939-1949, May 22, 1941, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093044/1941-05-22/ed-1/seq-2/

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Issued Thursdays by The Kennewick Printing 00., 217 Kennewick Avenue, Kennewick, Washington
Member of National Editorial Association and Washington Newspaper Publishers Association, Inc.
gxbscription $2.00 per year. ' R. E. REED, Editor and Publisher
fie Courier, est. March 27, 1902 The Reporter, at. January 24. 1903 -’— consolidated April 1, 1914
Entered as Second Class matter, April 2, 1914 at P.O. at Kennewick, Wash, under act of March 3, 1879
The radio carries to you the most]
direct news. Its flashes are hot off ‘
the wire ahead of the newspaper‘
publication maybe. You listen to the
energetic commentators, to the reg
ular announcer who tells you of an
item that will later appear on the
front page of the dailies, perhaps
with a banner head. So you say,
why is it that the newspaper cir
culation has increased during the
past year with the radio getting at
the public so satisfactorily with the
“flashes”? In the first place, when
the announcer or commentator fin
ishes his speech you can’t lay it
aside and come back to it when you
have more time for the details. He
hasn’t furnished you with the de
tails, in most cases, but only the
high-lights of the story. If you want
to refresh your memory (if some of
the facts you can’t go back and
tune in again to the same story. The
radio is cold, but the newspaper will
carry it and that you can keep at
hand. The man who thought that
the radio would put the neWspaper
out of business forgot that many of
the announcements furnished by
the radio has been released to it
by newspaper wires of hte world.
They are institutions working hand
in hand for the reporter of the air
gives you a table of contents of
what you will find in the local news
paper. There are many of the larg—
er newspapers who have the very
effective wire photo service which
flashes pictures of events onto the
wires to be published in the news
papers for the readers benefit with
in twenty-four hours after the event
itself was snapped by the photog
rapher. So we won't worry about
the disappearance of the news plant
here in Kennewick. It is probably
one of those things that you will
have with you always.
The machine age has invaded the
army. The disadvantage of man in
competition with a. machine is more
obviousinwar than itisinpeace
time pursuits.
Watch Repairing
Accufirfnyné IS so amount
m mes success
Regular Inspection
competant watchmaker
Costl'y Repairs
We will examine your watch.
[me and tell you if cleaning, ad
jnsuhmts or new parts are
Estimates are given without oh
Keinewick Bakery
Eh» Kennrmirk (flunripr-Bppnmr
With the great expanse in busi
ness htere comes the wider expanse
in advertising. The firm who does
the most in business does the most
in advertising. The consumer
knows that a competitive price calls
for advertising reading and the
business man knows that in order to
sell the consumer he must first in
form him. Advertising has brought
about a large scale buying power
and meant lower prices to us be
cause it has meant production in a
big way! Civilization owes a great
deal to advertising and housewives
in our community appreciate.
America has a great store of com
modities on hand that is laid up
within our country because of no
outlet to foreign markets. We must
utilize these goods and decide where
our added money should best be
spent. Local merchants want to get
in line and advertise to show what
they have to offer in this increased
Do you ever stop to think that the
world is on the eve of a great
change? The world of tomorrow is
going to be quite different from the
world of today and tomorrow isn’t
far away. We are in the process of
a great change and a great up—
heaval. A lot of the things to which
we of the older generations have
become accustomed are passing and
will never come back. A new order,
which may seem strange to us, is
here and here to stay for a long
time. It is a revolution and it isn’t
a revolution. It is one of those up
heavals the like of whicn have come
at periodic intervals to the race in
the past. The only satisfaction in
the change may be derived from a
contemplation of similar changes in
history. Followmg each epoch and
each upheaval a better period has
followed. Humanity has gained
something and because of it lived a
fuller life. Such upheavals to
day constitute a greater problem
of adjustment than they did in the
past because life and the whole
scheme of living has become more
complex and more involved. These
upheavals today, as in the past, have
come because the leadership of the
race has not looked far enough
ahead and traveled fast enough to
suit changing desires of the mass.
After it has been tried for several
years we still think the good old
fashioned plan by which each one
through thrift and work and self-1
denial, looked out for himself and
his own, a better plan than the tax
financed scheme in vogue today.
There was a pride about independ
ence in those days that is fast ebb
ing out of society. We can’t help but
think that the old plan built a
sturdier, stronger people, because
they made their own way through
the world and stood on their own
feet. The easy life never built a
sturdy people. fliese things all have
a way of adjusting themselves in
nature. When a people give way
to easy living they are brushed aside
one day and their place is taken by
the race that has chosen to live the
nearest to the natural way. The
law of the jungle still is in opera
tion, whether we like to think it is
or not. The elemental law of life is
struggle and in the struggle the fit
test only survive.
It is difficult for_ us to believe
that a people led on and inspired by
a man like Winston Churchill are
going to go down in defeat before a
man like Adolf Hitler. The things
eaoh stand for are as wide apart as
the polw. One is a. ruthless invader
and despoiler of weaker nations, the
other is an empire defender.
That’s why Belair’s
Better Bread is so
good, so Wholesome,
and so popular. We
employ experts, we
_ _use the very highest
grade ingredients with the
very latest mechanical
equipment to produce the
finest, best and most
wholesome bread you ever
Belair's Better head
from your grocer or the
bakery. Also all kinds of
pastry, rolls, doughnuts,
eta—a}! strictly frgslg and
delicious. " Call for
them b y name—
made by
There may be other ways of trail)-
itw young people for success in life
and some of them may work, but
none of them is as good as the time
honored, old fashioned, simple for
mula of work, plenty of it, and re
sponsibility to make decisions. No
curriculum ever devised by any
school will equal such a course when
it comes to turning out solid, self
reliant, dependable men and wo
The manner in which the strik
ers in defense industries perform is
definitely not one of the things
of which a democracy can be proud.
One of the easiest ways to court
death is to walk on the wrong side
of the highway at night clothed in
dark clothing. Under such circum
stances a car driver doesn’t have a
chanceto miss the walker, especially
if a car with bright lights is ap
proaching from the other direction.
Being Items Called From Our
Files of Ten, Twenty and Thirty
Yeats Ago.
Mrs. M. V. Mace left Monday forj
Seattle to attend the graduation ex
ercises of the- Swedish hospital
where her daughter, Miss Helen is.
one of the graduates ‘
Miss Glenna Kinkaid will spend?
her vacation with her parents, Mr.:
and Mrs. M. S. Kinkaid in the hills.
Word was received this week from:
Vance Holcomb that he is now 10-‘
cated in San Francisco and working¢
for the United Press Association. I
Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Whitbeck were ‘
business visitors in Walla Walla thisl
The Misses Esther Hatch. Mar
garet Hawkins and Lena Mains
visited friends in Seattle.
John Tweedt and Josephine Smith
won the prizes given by the D.A.R. to
the pupils in each Bth grade receiv
ing the highest marks in U. S. His
Miss Harriett Hudnall and William
Lin-den were married at high noon
Wednesday at the M. E church in
the presence of numerous friends
and relatives.
Five straight cars of strawberries
have been shipped from Kenne
wick up to the present time.
The local merchants joined with
E. C. Smith the local Ford dealer
and put on a Ford Day program.
The playfield conducted for the
past two years under the auspices
of the Kiwanis club will be opened
this year under the direction of Elsie
Permanent organization of the
Kennewick- hospital Association was
perfected by the election of R. Q.
Macmahon,_pre¢ident; Rev. E. R.
Allman, vice president and F. A.
Swingle,- treasurer. The newly
elected officers expect to resume the
campaign to finance a local hospital.
A pretty wedding took place at
the home of Mrs. Christina Larsen
Wednesday afternoon when her
daughter, Kate, became the bride of
Arthur Campbell of Ana-tone.
Mrs. IH. P. Cramner entertained
the Shakespeare club.
Mrs. F. 8. Mason of Prosser came
down Friday to attend the com
mencement exercises and was the
guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
H. E. Huntington.
Fifty two friends and neighbors
gathered at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. C. C. Williams at Locust
Grove for a farewell party. Mr. and
Mrs. Wiiliams expect to move to
Spokane soon.
Messrs. Bate and Lincoln played
in an orchestra at Hover for an en
tertainment Saturday night.
Over thirty of the friends of Miss
Francis Olbrich were guests at her
home Wednesday evening. .
A musical recital was given by the
pupils of Mrs. Kit Gifford at the
Presbyterian church.
The first crate of N. W. grown
strawberries to reach the big mar
kets this year were shipped from
Kennewick to Spokane by the Yaki
ma Valley Fruit Growers Associa
tion. The crate brought sls.
Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Dimick and
family of Hover visited with their
dagghter, Miss Edna, over the week
en .
Lady Grangers Attend
Meet in Adams County
F'INLEY—Mrs. J. R. Ayers, Mrs.
A. A. Sehaffner. Mrs. Dan Gerber.
Mrs. L. T. Hampton and Mrs. E.
Sherry attended Pomona. grange in
Adams county at Sand Hall grange
Saturday. _
Robert 611 me Who has been
quite ill is reported improving.
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Garrett and
Marie Bealle spent the week end in
Spokane where they went to at
tend the graduation exercises of 1
Bonnie Leo, from the nurses train-1
ing at Sacred Heart hospital. Miss
Bonnie Leo returned home with
them to visit at the Carratt home
and at the home of her parents Mr.
and Mrs. George Leo.
Henry Piert and Louis Tweedt
are dressing out their turkeys this
‘ week which they held over for
brood stock.
Mrs. Harold Witham accompanied
Mr. and Mrs. Bo Dunston of Walla
Walla to Yakima Tuesday.
a. R. Ayers returned home Tues
day evening from Idaho. {
Queen Tommy “Ranks
Fifth on Honor Roll
the graduates of the Kennewick
high school this year is Miss Tommy
Simmelink. daughter -of Mr.’ and
Mrs. M. Simmelink and Neil Sim
melink son of Fred Simmelink. Miss
Tommy has the honor of being fifth
high in the average of grades of the
three high school years. Junior high
graduates include Walter Reese. who
has had exceptionally good grades
during his schooling in the Kenne
wick high.
Mrs. M. V. Heberlein spent Mon
day and Tuesday at the home of her
daughter, Mrs. Tom Utz in Grand-
Mrs. C. E. Nicoson, who has beén
a. patient at the Pasco hospital for
some time was removed to the home
of Mrs. M. S. Kinkaid, where she
will spend a few weeks before re
turning to her Horse Heaven here.
A. F. Brown and Mr. Ridley spent
A. A. Edwards. M. V. Heb" o'w
two days last week at Rimmck
fishing. Mr. Eiwaras, being a‘ novice
at the fishing game and accompan
ing them merely for the exercise and
fresh air outclassed the whole party
in catching fish. '
Locust Grove grange met Satur
day evening at the hall. The mem
bers were entertained by Miss Betty
Lynn who played two selections on
the saxaphone.
Mrs. E. F. Reese, Miss Huldah
and Miss Mirmie Reese, Otto Reese
and Mrs. Carl Rem of Hood River
were Sunday visitors at the Gus
Reese home.
Mr. and Mrs. James Anderson of
Touchet were Sunday visitors at
the home of Mrs. J. W. Root.
Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Richmond.
Mr. and Mrs. Pat Owens, Mr. and
my Simmefink attended the rodeo
Mrs. Herbert Owens and Miss Tom
at Stanfield Sunday where Miss
Simmelink was introduced as the
Rodeo Queen of Kennewick and Miss
Barbara Owens was introduced as
thekJunior Rodeo Queen of Kenne
wic .
Nagley Telegrapher
at Station in Idaho
HIGHLANDS—Dean Nagley is
working at Wallace, Idaho as tele
smpher $9! the 29? myth: _
Mr. and Mrs. Wilson Preston and
two sons. Bobby and Ronnie. of
Riverside, California, were Satur
gay guests at the Wallace Preston
Miss Jane Negley left Sunday for
her work in Wenatchee after spend
ing a week with her parents. Mr.
and Mrs. Glen Negley.
Mr. and Mrs. Gmeathmse of
Presser were Sunday dinner guests
at the H. D. Clodfelter home.
Mr. and Mrs. Stacy Warden and
om Cook of Seattle, Mr. and Mrs.
Roy Warden of Sunnyside and Mr.
and Mrs! A] Morgan of the High
lands were Sunday evening visitors
at the 'H. D. Clodfelter home in the
Horse Heaven.
Mrs. M. L. Kippes of the River
Road spent Wednesday with her
daughter, Mrs. George Leber and
new grand-daughter, Mary Kay.
Bob Taylor is suffering with a
badly infected hand which necessi
tated lancing this week. The in
fection was caused by a nail scratch.
Mrs. M. L. Kippes and Mrs. Chas.
Robertson of the River Road and
Miss Jennie Linden of the High
lands, attended a supper and card
party at the Catholic parsonage in
Litle Shirley Leber who is stay
ing with her grandmother Mrs.. M.
L. Kippes. has been quite ill with
glandular trouble.
Ellen Lape. accompanied by sev
eral Eastern Star members, motored
to Hanford tonight (Thursday) to
attend a 8:30 banquet and the
Grand Worthy Matron's vkit to Mt.
Gable chapter in Hanford.
- T/w place for a [llm li/m MI: I
is in war wallgl!
Get the lost for you
maul—Buy fro-I the
“and: Bide”! Ford
111-price m!
The big. brilliant 90 hp. Ford in Room ‘
of all low-price care-by more than 2 whole
cubic feetl...The new Fad RID! is a coke.
quieter, and more restful ride than any previ
ous low-price car has ever hadl...'l‘he Food
given you more than-301301.08“ m ,
Tunas-VALUE unmatched at the pricel...ln
thechartattherightwe printafewof then.
many genuinely important teem why the
1941 Ford “Leads the Leader? in noon-
RIDE—VALUE-and 'noououvtool Study the ‘
chart—drive the car—and you'll choose the
1941 Ford!
m me mm mm
mm. arr A mm -
3 Miss Glasow Takes
l Over Beauty Salon
mammals -—< M’ps Dorothy
Glasow, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Art Glasow of the Highlands. has
recently purchased the Muree Beau
ty Shop in Pasco. Her many friends
congratulate her and wish her the
best of success in her new enterprise.
Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Hatley return
ed to their home in Anaoortes on
Trade" after spending the week-1
end with the W. L. Eoraker tam-3
Mr. and Mrs. Terrance Taylor
were Monday evening dinner guests
at the D. E. Taylor home.
Mrs. C. E. Meyer. who has been
laid up with neuritisthe past week
is improving slowly.
The Highland Sewing Club met
for it’s regular monthly meeting on
Tuesday, May 20th at the home of
Mrs. Clarence Sonderman. Plans
were made to celebrate the club's
10th anniversary and if the weath
ier permits. this meeting will he a
1 picnic in the local park.
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Grange Presents Gifts I‘
to School Students.
FlNLEY—P'inley grange met onl
Thursday with about 30 members!
present. Graduation presents were
given by the grange to the high ;
school grange members. Those re-|
ceiving them were Barbara Per
kins. Edith mm and Byard 810-l
Lunch was served at the close!
by Mrs. Harvey Kerr and Mrs. W.‘
'Orin and Jesse Lande were busi
ness visitors in Odessa Wednesday.
Mrs. William Wilson and Willard
Gray were visitors of Mrs. Glenna
Nefson and Miss Leah Kirkpat
rick Thursday evening. I
Ed Ringuette accompanied Mr.
Turner to Yakima Thin-say where
they attended a Conooo meeting
and banquet. t
Mr. and Mrs. 30 Dunstan and.
ner guests Thursday of Mr. and
Mrs. Hamid Witham.
George Leo Jr. of Seattle came
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Thursday, My a. ‘ I
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home Thursday to be vi
who has been in mama“
the farm work. W
Harvey Baldwin and
from California visim‘fl‘.‘
at the homese of Mrs. oh.”
Carty and Mr. and Mrs, a 11...
Carty. Mr. Baldwin 1. . '°- ‘
of Mrs. McCarty m ‘
Mrs. J. R. Ayers 1
Hampton attended $1.0"? 1
the home of Mrs. Dan ”'.: 1
nesday. ‘
Mrs. Harvey Rem M
‘ Wednesda to 111 m” I.“
Md, 3’ the I“
Mr. and Mrs. Kirmi '
Kennewick vtsxted gt énfi'
their parents. Mr. m 1... l:
Calvin Sunday.
Mrs. E. Sillaman or
called Friday on Mr, with
Schaffner. t
Mrs. Allen Horn m u
land Miss Blanche You: I ‘
Iquiam came Friday to u“
mother Mrs. Mule You“. H;
attend the graduation at u~
ther Vern who will N“
River View High.

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