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The Kennewick courier-reporter. [volume] (Kennewick, Wash.) 1939-1949, August 07, 1941, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093044/1941-08-07/ed-1/seq-8/

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8
Families Should
Store Fruits and
Vegetables
How is your family cooperating in
the defense program to see that we
are better fed? We know that we as
a people are now quite poorly fed.
Not only irregular meals and poorly
prepared food; but also the wrong
kinds of boods and foods lacking
the important minerals and vita
mins.
A small well-cared-for garden is
part of the solution for the average
family. The next step is the well
planned storage of food. If your
second planting of garden is in this
produce will be ready to store just
at the time when 'the weather is
cool enough for it to keep well. Many
people overlook 'the opportunity for
a fall garden. Let’s get it in right
now—lettuce, carrots, rutabagas.
Also, make a usual plan for the
year’s food storage. For instance a
family of five should use 12 apple
boxes of tomatoes a year. out of
which they shmmld store 185 quarts
as juice or stewed tomatoes for win-1
ter and spring months. They— should
can or preferably freeze 30 pints!
of greens. 30 pints of asparagus, and
30 pints of peas. They should also
can 60 quarts of beans, beets and
com. 200 pounds altogether of on
ions, turnips. carrots and beets and
700 pounds of potatoes may be stored
in a cool place where there a ven
f“ation and the air is not too dry.
There should the 50 pounds of dried
beans, peas and nuts. This .family
Will use 150 pounds of cabbage—
part of which could be made into
sauerkraut 'to store. 60 pounds of let
tuce will be used during the year—
none of it stored. Each family must
SAFETY AT HOME I
MEANS ENJOYMENT
I ON VACATION I
'MIND AS WELL as body should be given a
rest when you are on vacation. If you are at
mountain. beach or other summer place you
can't profit fully by the trip if you worry
about possessions left at home. Protect your
self against haunting thoughts by putting your
valuables in a safety deposit vault. Lock up
_ home affairs when you pack up your vacation
baggage.
.’ The National Bank of Commerce is equipped with
a safety deposit vault of the most modern and con
venient type. Officers of this bank will be pleased to
discuss an arrangement suitable to your needs while
on vacation.
THE NATIONALBANK
OF COMMERCE '
Kennewic/é Brdncb . . . Kennewz’cé ,
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$ .50
PER MONTH
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g trol (Operates oven while Cooker
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0 Automatic Oven Light 0 And many other feature.
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WASHINGTON
Hardware 6- Fufniture Co.
E. C. TWEET. Manager
lamb" Federal 'Deposit Insurance Corporation 7
adjust this list to meet individual
conditions. This is merely a guide
for the average family.
Fruit is important too. 300 quarts
will 'be canned or dried and 350
pounds stored. This means 9 boxes
of apples and pears will be stored.
Only 300 pounds of sugar and honey
should be used during the year—
-250 pounds less than the average
family uses.
The extension service will send you,
Chart No. 31-A, which has space for
your records, if you ask for it.
Out-of-Town Guests
Entertained by Skeens
} RICHTLAND—Mrs. Richard, Paul;
fof Spokane and Mrs. Wayne Seeley
iof Bellingham visited Sunday at the
iMarvin Skeen home.
\ Tuesday evening the Gleaner class
}of the Methodist church held their
annual picnic dinner at the P asco.
park With fifty-four members pres
ent to enjoy the evening. 1
H. E. Compton of Madison, N.J.,
is visiting at the Sherman Munceyj
home. Compton is a former Rich-1
!and resident and is spending the
summer visiting friends and rela
tives in the west.
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Perkins re
turned -to Rich-land Monday. They
will make their home on the Digh
ton farm.
Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Fletcher and
daughter, Meda, spent the week end
visiting at Wallace, Idaho. Mrs.
Fletcher remained in Wallace 'for
an extended visit. ‘
White Bluffs Church
Full Gospel Sunday school and
church, starting Sunday morning,
August 10th at 10 am. in the Am
erican Legion hall.
Evening services at 7:30.
Everybody welcome.
MEMBER OF ARMY AND NLAVY
I Great Lakes, Ill.—Take the case of
Seaman Earl Peetoom (right) who
[was called by the U. ‘B. Army as a
selectee from his home at Bethany,
Mo. He told the army authorities
that he was in the naval reserve,
but went into the cavalry at Fort
Riley, Kansas. The navy called him
to serve. He is now here at Great
Lakes, 111. and is shown talking to
U. S. Marine Edwards Higgins, the
only branch of the armed forces that
he hasn’t been in. 3
Valley Couples Seek
Licenses to Marry
Marriage licenses haVe been issued
in the Benton county courthouse
this week to Robert Earl 'Hart, 22, of
Mabton and Bette Ruth Parfitt, 18,
of ISunnyside, and to Robert Leroy
Alsbury, 24, of Prosser and Vivian
Inez Beemer, 18, of Granger, Har
ley Chapman, Benton county audi
tor, reported Tuesday.
Benton Officers Nab
Burglary Suspect
Wanted on a burglary charge in
Spokane, John Plessas, 29, was ar
rested Iby Benton county officers and
turned over to Spokane authorities,
Bert Strom, deputy sheriff, said on
Tuesday. Plessas was alleged to
have ‘burgla-rized a Spokane home
while the owners were away.
Desertion Charged
in Divorce Suit
A suit for divorce was filed in
Benton county superior court Tues
day 'by Everett Ray Merrill against
Mabel Violet Merill, Mrs. Beth Roy
er, deputy county clerk, reported.
Merrill charges desertion. His at
torney is Olut Johnsen of Grand
‘View.
I wish to tender most grateful
thanks to the many friends of the
late Bert Plowman, particularly to
the members of the Eagle lodge and
Rev. Luvaas, for their kindness and
beautiful floral offerings.
Sunday school at 10 o'clock.
Morning worship, 11:05 o’clock.
Pruth McFarlin, negro concert
singer, will give a sacred concert. Mr.
McFarlin has overcome the handi
cap of infantile paralysis, which
has left his lower limbs almost use
less. He sits while he sings, but he
is a brilliant artist and his music is
always greatly appreciated. His wife
accompanies min on the piano.
CARD OF THANKS
Jennie Plowman.
moms; , A -
Robert'flfféfidtt; innate:-
m KENNEWICK, (WASH) comma-mung
Railroad Lands
Are Liquidated
Eight Million Acres Given
Roads in Early Days
Recovered by U. S.
WASHINGTON—A 90-year phase
of American railroad building
steeped in frontier history was
closed as the interior department
announced the recovery of 8,000,000
acres of land originally granted to
railroads when they pushed west
ward to the Pacific.
Secretary Ickes approved a re
lease by the Northern Pacific rail
road of all claims under land gifts
of 1864 and 1870—last and largest of
the historic grants closed out under
the Transportation act of 1940.
The Northern Pacific release em
braced about 4,500.000 acres in
Washington. Montana. Idaho. Ore
gon, North Dakota. Minnesota. Wis
consin and Wyoming. The land re
verts to federal ownership for ad
ministration under the conservation
program of the interior department.
Value Not Appraised.
Releases previously approved by
Mr. Ickes restored to the public do
main about 2,000,000 acres in South
ern California held by the Southern
Pacific and 1,600,000 acres in Ari
zona and New Mexico held by the
Atchison & Santa Fe.
The value of the lands. larger
than the states of Delaware. Rhode
Island and Connecticut combined,
has not been appraised.
Under the Transportation act of
1940 the interior department was
empowered to close out the land
grants and, in exchange. open the
way for the roads to be relieved of
low preferential rates on govem
ment freight and passenger busi
ness. The old grants were made
with a stipulation that the govern
ment receive rates 50 to 80 per cent
below regular tariffs on certain pas
senger and freight trafi‘ic.
Started in 1850.
The land grant system was begun
by congress in 1850. with allocation
of 2,595,000 acres of the then plenti
ful public lands for construction of
the Illinois Central road. The prin
ciple grew rapidly until more than
75 grants, aggregating 158,293,000
acres, had been made. Under en
couragement of the land gifts 21,500
miles of trackage spanned the con
tinent.
0f the original 158,293,000 acres,
the railroads actually took patents
on 116,000,000 acres.
Veteran; Still Cling to 1
Tough Old Army Mule-j
FORT BLISS. TEXAS—This is a
mechanized age, and the army is
utilizing its share of machine-trans
portation and power, but motor
vehicles never will knock out the
tough army mule.
That's the consensus of military
strategists at Fort Bliss. America's ‘
largest cavalry post.
Historians ‘at the tort who have ‘
done research work on the subject. ‘
say the mule started with the army. 1
They base their prediction that the
mule never will be entirely supplant
ed by motor transportation and
power on the proved fact that the
animal is at its best in rough going.
They point out that big trucks
can’t get through heavy mud. climb
trackless mountains. or go through
jungles. The mule can.
Capt. Richard E. Arnold, who isl
serving his twenty-first year in the ‘
army and who now commands the
Fort Bliss mule pack train—the only
one in America—insists that the
mule represents much of the color
and romance of.the army.
Captain Arnold's mule pack train
-—-Troop E—includes 303 animals. 73
men and two officers. divided into
four platoons.
He and other veterans like to tell
of the feats of sturdy mules in the
World war,and of the times they
carried ammunition through to the
front in France when trucks were
mired in the mud or in shell holes.
Prisoner Admits Hoax
In Slaying ‘Confession’_
LOUISA, KY.--District Attorney
M. J. Eagen of Scranton, Pa., said
that Dwight O. Thorne admitted he
had concocted a “confession" of be
ing "responsible for the dynamite
slaying of William and Lois Rebo
horn in Scranton last November.
“I was practically convinced that
it was a hoax before I came to
Louisa." said Eagen, who ques
tioned Thorne in the presence of
local and Pennsylvania police.
“However, he gave us some side
lights I would like to look into be
fore he is turned loose," Eagen
added. .
“It was a made-up story." County
Attorney M. J. See quoted Theme
as saying.
Asked why he did it, See said
Theme replied: "Even if I have to
spend the rest of my life in the
penitentiary. I can't tell you why."
Museum Designed in Style
-959!!! M 0“?! Build”
MOUNDVILLE. ALA. - A mu
seum designed after the architec
ture of the ancient and little known
Mound Builders of Alabama has
been opened to house situ burials
and artifacts found at the mound
village here.
A burial. left exactly as it was
nncovered. is under each wing of
he building and the center section
-mtains cases holding hundreds of
:lics.
71m 4 Ifi GANASK
Ottawa, Canada The younger
brother of King George VI of Eng
land is interviewed by newspaper
men following his arrival on a bomb
er from England. fie is here to in
spect the operation of the British
Commonwealth air training plan
and other phases of the war effort.
‘Photo passed by the Canadian cen
sor.
Howard Grending to
Sail for Alaska Soon
BENTON ClTY—Fred Grending
took his son, Howard Grending. to
Seattle Tuesday. where Howard re
ported and was to sail for Alaska.
where he will be employed as a car
pented on a government project.
Mrs. Belinda Brown received word
Tuesday her son-in-law and daugh
ter. Mr. and Mrs. Charles I. Bunker
of Caldwell, Idaho. left Sunday for
‘Hays, Kansas, sumoned by the ser
ious condition of their daughter,
Betty Bunker. 15, who was injured
in an auto accident.
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Morgan had as
their Sunday guests, Mr. and Mrs.
Hilbert Mowery and children of
Richland. Betty Mowery remained
to spend the week ..with her grand
parents. ‘
Harry Fleming. Joe Triesdi and
Charles Johanson attended a dis-‘
trict spud growers meetingfruesday
at Wapato. .
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Van Warmer of
Selah and Van Warmer’s neioes.
BobbieLouandLois VanWarmerof
)zmah were Tuesday guests or m.
and Mrs. August Frye.
V Mrs. Oral Montgomery and daugh
ter, Patty and Miss Helen Brooks.
spent the week-end at Hermiswn
with Douglas Montgomery. employed
at the ordinance depot and with
Mrs. ' Montgomery's sister. Mrs. Al
Moran.
' Mr. and Mrs. David Chilles and
daughter. Virginia of Salem. Ore
gon, came Sunday to visit Mrs.
Chilles’ parents, Mr. and Mrs. o. B.’
Richmond and Chilles’ anunt. rMs.
Rank Dvorak.
Mrs. J. E. Druen.Mrs.Elva mulch
and Nita of Kiona were Walla Walla
visitors Monday.
Neice Victim of Hit
and Run Accident
BENTON ClTY—Erwin Knawies
received word Wednesday his neice
Shirley Purcell. ~14. of El Monte.
Califomia,waskiliedlastweekhya
hit and run driver. :
Carol Balcolm of 211131: is a guest
this week at the ma Bin-um
home. She is the daughter 0( Mr.
and Mrs. Oscar Baloohn. Mrs. 811-
ooim is the tower Miss inn-10d
Springsteen, former Benton City!
resident. Edna {Batmm is spending
the week with the Baloolms st Zil-‘
ah.
' A. F. Johnson and son Raymond.
Milford and Wallace 8009 and
Wayne Hanson were Seattle and ’We
natohee-visitors Wednesday.
The W. C. T. U. «will meet Tuesday
afternoon with Mrs. Frank Dvorak.
Mr. and Mrs. :Robert Culver and
daughter, Frances of Yakima, and
Mrs. Culvert neice, Miss Helen‘
Teasarden of Salinas, California.
.were Tuesday guests of Mrs. Gui-i
)ver's aunt, Mrs. Arthur Johnsom
‘They were enroute home from a|
\week's visit with Mrs. Cuiver's par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Ciarkston.
} Mrs. I. M. Hartman and daugh
iter, Esther, were Yakima. Wapato‘
land Toppenish visitors Monday.
‘They were accompanied home by
iMrs. Hartman’s neice. Barbara
:Clark of Toppenish, who will visit
‘here until Sunday.
Mrs. Hazel Wickers and children.
her mother, Mrs. Ronda Griswold
andson ofPascomovedtotheMas
ton Rop house now owned by Willis
Wright of Sumner.
Donnie Brooks returned Saturday
from Paterson, where he has been
working.
Mr. and Mrs. Maston Davis and
son, Don, of Bremerton. returned
Saturday from Caldwell. Idaho.
where they visited relatives for two
weeks. They were brought back by
Mrs.,Davis' sister, Mrs. Garrett, who
spent the week-end at the home or
her mother. Mrs. Belinda Brown.
Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Walker at h
coma ‘and Mr. and Mrs. Fulton Wal
ridge of San Francisco were Sun
day guests at the C. E. Rowley home
at Kiona.
i Vichy Stiffens Attitude
London—A warning from Presi
dent Roosevelt, following Vichy's
:surrender of Indo-Ohlna. to the
Maps, to the effect that any fur
ther “gifts" of French territory
‘to Axis nations would bring swift
peprisals from the U.S.. apparently
‘served to strengthen Marshall Pe
tain's hand in dealing with new
Nazi demands. Either Hitler has‘
abandoned his plan to occupy mm
Rat and cater French African ports
or Vichy has protested further Neal
aggression: the fact is tlnt the
aged Marshall has 8w become
more popular among people who
resent every acre of the hatch an
gire abandoned to Axis damm
on.
Mrs. Falque Injures
Hand in Recent Fall,
FINLEY—Mrs. Fired Palque had
the misfortune to an and break
three bones in her hand about a
week ago. She is getting along
nicely. Her grmddeughter. Thelma.
Jean Kinchloe of The Dalles. Ore
gon came to be with her. She left
for her home Wednesday.
Miss Patty Punks was a visitor on
Sunday of Miss Wilma Bauer.
Lester Calvin and Gus th left
Monday for Seattle for an extend
ed stay. ”
Mr. and Mrs. Ted Scott and child
ren of Spokane and Mr. and Mrs.
Dave Lewis of Kennewick visited on
Saturday with Mrs. C. C. Walk and
son. Claude.
Mrs. Bill Plert was an overnight
visitor at the home of her parents at
Wapato Wednesday. Her father
has been quite 111.
Mr. and Mrs. Homer Egbert and
son Harold, of The Dallas, Oregon
visited Saturday with Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Falque and Thelma Jean Km
cheloe.
Alice Kuh was an overnight
guest of Laura Ann O'Kair Monday.
Winona Grimshaw also visited Laura
Ann Monday.
Mrs. Wesley Street and son. Phil
lip, and Mrs. Street's mother, Mrs.
Elizabeth Waters. returned to their
home Sunday after spending eight
days with relatives on Weston
mountain. Mrs. Waters remained
for an extended visit.
AUGUST
BARGAIN S!
Same of the Biggest Values
. of the Year
R E D U C E D‘
Child’s
Slack Suits
, only 79c
Lots at good wear a a. big
swing.
Sacrifice of Slightly
Soiled
Pillow Tubing
15c yd.
fine quality
Plan Ahead! Use Our Layaway
Plan on School Togs
Classic Tailoring!
Smart New School Coats
$4.49 to $7.90
...
You'll know these axe super vanes the minute
you see them! Very nicely tailored of acct fleeces.
mdcolormltweeds—theyevenhnvethenew
softer madden that are so much in demand!
Bring your daughter to Penney's for one:- cost
and any for it easily on our lay-Amy Coat cm.
Hurry and Pick the Prettiest!
School Dresses
49c and 98c
cummwech.
gm heather-brigh- tplddsand
!mptmutommm!mw'fl !
.~ I I.
x x
IC.PENNEY COMPANY”
KENNEWICK, WASHINGTO
Out of Town (in;
Visit With H. Beg“.q
FINLEY~M3S_
Clark Wood or warm N
Remaunh oi Helix m Mr
Mrs. Larrick Visited a“ l -
Mr. and Mrs. Harry M.
Alice Kuh return“ “It
from spending the M a“.
with her sister and M-
Mr. and Mrs. “M
Seattle. Mrs. LOW “I“.
membered as Dog-om, M.
Ray Laßue left In: M
Ritzville to work in the
Mr. and Mrs. mhl‘u‘
week. In
Charge mm
a few days' visit in an“? N
Bob Bowers of wl~‘
week-end visitor gt the N"
parents. Mr. and Mn. 3. 3“
Russell Bella“ M ‘1
night and Sunday with 9““.
Kenneth nanny pm U”,
nesday for Port “w.-
inc spent the M M 1..
parents. Mr. and m, g. 0.“
1 Men Rem In.
Washington—Out d m
totalling 3570000000. and: b:
families by the hm ME
ministration. 5200.000”) In N
repaid and the bum MI
80 per cent of the Imin",
many he paid on. An In;
crease g! 35 per cent Ink-g.
comes as 011 W in Q;
zatlon of outstanding hm.
DRASTIC REDUCTION
80 OF OUR ,
BETTER
Summer Dresses
$ I ;33
only '
They are all nicely made with a!
the flattering attention “fl
details that is expected in '
priced dresses.
R.E D U C E D
Ladies’ .
Slack Suits
$2.44
our *mwfi '*
Fine Fabrics!
ThuJ'Sdgy. AW 1‘ h
N
REDUCED
BestQullit!
White
Handbag!
' 50c
Goodaem

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