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The Kennewick courier-reporter. [volume] (Kennewick, Wash.) 1939-1949, November 05, 1942, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093044/1942-11-05/ed-1/seq-2/

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, Eh: Kennrmirk (finnrirr-flrpnrtrr. .
Issued Thursdays by The Kennewick Printing 00., 21'! Kennewiok Avenue, Kennewick, Washingum
. Member , 0:! Washington Newspaper Publishers Association, Inc. .
_______________
Subscription $2.00 per year.
________.._______.__
Entered as Second Class matter
April 2. 1914. at P. 0. at. Kenne
wick. Wash, under Act of March
3, 1879.
For years in this country th ous
ands of people have lost their lives
and many more have been maimed
:l’or life because of excmsive speed
on the highways .by motorists. In
spite of the tragic toll little or no
ef‘fort was made to regulate the
speed of drivers. Recently, obeecause
it will save a little needed rubber,
a natim-wide limit has been placed,
on driving speed. The result willt
be a saving of rubber and incidental
-3y a sharp reduction in the loss of
life through traffic accidents. The
moral is, if one the pointed out, that
when a people want to do a thing
badly enough, a way is usually found
to do it.
The suggestion that farm labor be
subsidized as a means of keeping it
on the farm and meeting the compe
tition of the high wages paid in ‘de
tense industries is a matter that ap
pears to have some merit. It is ob
vious that unless something "like this
is done the farms are going to be
stripped of their labor and a real
mod shortage will result. Food is
going to be every [bit as important
in the war during the next year as
planes andguns and ships. An extra
(orce can be put on in a plant and
extra planes and guns be rushed
to completion, but the production of
food has to deal with the orderly
processes of nature and man must
arrange to work with these processes.
Because of the tire situation and
the rationing of gasoline, many, who
in the past have taken frequent
long trips in the summer, will the re-‘
quired to, vacation at home. This
will afford a splendid chance to re-‘
vive the picnic supper that was so
popular ‘before we got too busy anal
in 1:00 much‘ of a hurry to prepare
and eat, a picnic supper. There is
scarcely a town in the country that
does not have some splendid picnic
spots a short ways from town. With
a few elementary facilities these
should become increasingly popular.
It will be an interesting experience
{or the nation to ride less and relax
more.
Every town has one of those
merchants who sits back and lets
the other merchants of *the town do
all the boosting for the community.
He lea the boosters advertise and
expects 'to profit from their pro-
métion. Ho'w good a towndisuverg
often depends upon the activity of
its boosters. .Jnst stop to think what
kind or a town would the town be
if all the merchants in it werelike
the merchant who never boosts the
town and who never invites trade
to the town through advertising his
store. The merchants who boost the
town through inviting business to
the town through advertising de
mflerofthetown.With-
out them the vtbwn would be a dead
place. ,3 ‘
The new road 'being built by the
unified States to Alaska may help
solve the problem of aid' to Russia.
Alaska is separated .from Russia by
the Bering Straits which are only 56
miles wide. This means that sup
plies to Russia, instead of traveling
thousands of miles through sub
marine infeeted waters of the north
Atlantic to reach Russia, may be
transported to Alaska, from which
point there would be only 56 miles
of travel by water.
We agree with 'Willkie that there
should be a. second front, but we are
not in possession of enoth facts
to say when the second front should
be launched or where. The need of
a second front is obvious. but this is
one matter in which a mistake
might prove disastrous to the Allies.
When we are inclined to grow Im
patient for more thousand plane
raids into Germany it might be
well to remember that a thousand
plane raid requires 40,000 barrels of
gasoline.
One of the problems that, will‘
comeupafterthewarwillbeto
‘ hold in check the tide of immigra
tion to this country from stricken
Europe. There is going to ‘be a
greater desire than ever on the part
of these people to come to a. country
Where food is plentiful and whose
shores are far removed from power
made dictators.
Wu; Women Over 40
Don’t Be Weak, Old
Feel Peppy, New, Years Younger
‘nh Mu. Com meal mu- stimulant.
can landed ana- llo—by bean Waggon. al
dun mtg Ind Vitamin 31. A year-old
m . . Itdldnmuehwmlm
n malt. Baum were fine." Introductory
111 “In: Tonic mm m on! 35c. Start.
mum-admmnghvnw.
Forsakatallgooddrugstores
everywhere—in Kennewick at
VIBBEB - GIFFORD DRUG CO.
COLD STORAGE ~ SPACE
- ‘fo'r
. Apples and Pears
A‘VERY’S COLD STORAGE ‘
PASCO
. NATIONAL EDITORIAL 3
1942 é esgocmnou
We note there is some objection
on the part of the army officers to
the suggestion that 18-year-old \boys
be given a full year’s training before
being sent to the firing line. We
don’t pretend to 'be a military ex-‘
.per-t, but we ebelievee in justice to the!
{young boys, they should not be‘
rushed from a peaceful farm and
lsmall town homes to the firing line.
They deserve a year’s training to ac
custom them to the realities of war.
’We believe the younger group will
make much the best soldiers, but
they are entitled to the benefits of
'training. '
We have long read in history of
‘Napoleon’s disastrous retreat from
‘Moscow but we are looking forward
with 11.1 restrained eagerness for its
moderen version—Hitler’s retreat
‘from Russia.
The Italians, when they . joined
forces with Hitler, hoped to get a.
great deal out of the war. Now they
hope a great deal to get out of the
war.
REMINISCENSES
Being Items Called From Our
Files of Ten, Twenty, Thirty and
Forty Years Ago.
The Kennewick Courier-Reporter
of Nov. 3, 1932, says *
That:
' Those citizens who have seen the
{sample ballots will realize why the
cry is being set up to vote early
lnex-t Tuesday. Nine measures and
eight party tickets are printed on
the huge ballot to say nothing of
the judicial ticket on the bottom;
of the sheet. And inside the city
limits voters will also 'be giVen a
ballot (or the city primaries.
That: ,
" Miss Elna Beste won the final
woman’s golf championsmp on the
Kennewick-iPasco course Monday af
ternoon, having been tied Sunday by
Miss Alice Hogan of Pasco. In the
semi-finals played Sunday morning
Miss Beste defeated Miss {lrenei
Shupe of Pasco and Miss Hogam
won from Mrs. Ralph Matthews. Thel
tie was played of! Monday in nine;
holes with Miss Basie taking (our,
Miss Hogan, three, and they halved
two. Each of the players had a
gross score of 51. . .
That: ' i
J. H. Siegfried, W. O. Maguire,
Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Brown and Mary
Margaret, Dr. L. G. Spaulding and
C. C. Williams have returned from
Pullman where «they attended a
“Dads’ Day” celebration over the
week-end. '
That:
The Shubert Club met Tuesday
evening in the Congregational
church and continued practice on
“HMS. Pinafore" which they plan
to give next month. New members
added to the club are H. J. O’Healm,
George .Beamer, Frank Green, Cecil
Hllle and Elof Anderson.
In the Kennewick Courier-Report
er for Nov. 2, 1922 says .
That:
The fourth semi-annual meeting
of the Benton County Minute Wom
en will be held in the Congregational
church parlors Friday, Nov. 3.
That:
. At a meeting of-~the board of trus-1
tees of the bridge corporation in‘
Walla Walla Tuesday the Union‘
Bridge Co. turned the new highway
bridge across the -Oolum'bia to the‘
Benton - Franklin Inter - County
Bridge 00. “W. J. Honeycu-tt, toll
taker, reports that for the 24 days
the bridge was in operation in Oc
tober, the total receipts were $5783.65
or an average 01 $157.65 per day.
That:
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Green and‘
small son, James, arrived Tuesday
from Litchfield, N. 1)., and will spend
the winter here.
That:
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Story are mov—
ing to the Dunlap ranch on the
River Road.
That: .
The dance given at the Highlands‘
club house Tuesday evening 1'01"
the benefit of the City Park was
largely attended by dancers from
Kennewick, Pasco, Finley and Rich
land. The function was a success
both from a. social and a financial
standpoint. More than 3100 was
cleared. The park commission plans
a tree selling campaign as a‘ means
lof raising additional funds.
The Kennewick Courier-Reporter
for Nov. 1, 1912, reports.
That:
J. A. Corder will add a bakery de
partment to his confectionary busi
ness and is now getting together ma
terial from which he will erect a
Goo-loaf oven in the rear of his
1932
1922
1912
'mm WWIGK. (WASH. 2 COURIER-REPORTER
R. E. REED, Editor and Publisher
The Courier, est. March 27, 1902
The Reporter, est. Jan. 24, 1903
Consolidated April 1, 1914
store. Work of building will start
immediately and by Dec. »1 Mr. Cor
der will be ready to serve his patrons
with a fine line of Kennewick-made
bread and pastries. .
That:
For the purpose of establishing
a basketball league the Kennewick
Amateur Athletic Association was
torganized this week. Four teams will
enter the league, the first game of
[which will be played Thanksgiving
‘Day.
’That:
The long-range. heavy caliber
guns in' the “ current county-seat
fight were unlimbered and the Ken
newick boosters offered four years’
rent free to the county. IA SIO,OOO
bond was posted for performance and
the Prosserites were defied to match
,the offer. Strong language was used
to convince the voters of the ad
ivantage of having the county seat
located in “the transportation cen
ter of the county.” .
, 1902
In the Nov. '7, 1902, issue of the
Columbia Courier we find
That:
Stanley Coffin during his visit
[here last week, bought of Johnson
and Fullerton the property occupied
,by them as a general merchandise
‘store for the past 10 months.
’That: ‘
L In a few days we shall have three‘
‘Well-equi-pped hotels in the town
and no one ever need go away‘
sleepy or hungry. ‘
That: : . . ‘
The meat market is here too. It
is located on Yakima street next to
the drug store. It was opened this
week by W. IW. Swan. ‘
That: i
Work has commenced on a resi
dence for H. A. Hover on W
street. A cellar is dug, a stable built,
and work on the house will be start
ed at once. ’
That:
C. U. Foster recently sold 1000
am of Horse Heaven land for
S2OOO .to Richards Bropheijsa _ _
Julius 'Jaoot. owns land _ln both
Sectiéns 7 and 23 and has built
houses on the two plum and made
several other improvements.
That:
Wild goose is now a staple article
of diet here. Even amateur hunt
ers are meeting with good succe§s.
Achievement Day in
Prosser Saturday
l WESTERN KORE HEAVEN
’Twelve members of the local home
«economics club attended the Home
{makers Achievement Day held at
'Prosser Saturday. The main exhibit
of the club was handicrafts, bas
ketry, crocheted articles, red cross
quilt, a variety of knitted garments
‘and pictures done in oils, pastels
and watercolors. In.-the contest dis-l
iplays, Mrs. I. 'r. Fouch won blue
l-ri-bbcms on her food preservation.
dress and on dinner rolls. Red
\rihbons went to Mrs. Hugh Bell for
remodeled garments for, a child.
Lbread, rolls and gingerbread, and
to Mrs. Fouch for bread. Mrs. El
mer Smith was. in charge of ar
ranging the exhibit and Mrs. John
Toinaske m in charge of the com
muni-ty singing. -‘ ,
District Supervisors
Working Out Program
WHITE BLUFFS—At the soil
conservation meeting held October
29th preliminary plans were dis
cussed for «the soil conservation pro
gram. Many problems and practices
were presented which will be taken
up in detail at the next meeting.
Another open meeting has been
scheduled for Thursday evening,
November 12th, at eight p.m. at the
district office in White Bluffs.‘
Chairman F. (N. Henslex and Secre
tary R. R. Woods urge a large at
tendance, to assist the idstrict su
pervisors. in working out a complete
district program. .
Sponsored by the American Legion
Vale Grange Hall
RICHLAND, WASHINGTON .
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 11 .
Everybody come . . . A good time for all.
Good old-time music by Perkins Orchestra
Popular prices _ .
Mrs. America Meets the War
_______________.__—
' -ITOR'S NOTE: War touches every home and citizen. this
column based on official government information and prepared
by the Office of War Information, 'shoWs how the war will
’ affect Mrs. America and her home.
The “kraut barrel” once again is
expected to return to favor in the
grocery store. You see. none of the
1942 production of sauerkraut can
‘be canned for civilian conssumption.‘
so the wooden barrels will roll into
’the grocer’s for bulk sales. At the]
same time, the supply of canned}
sauerkraut carried over from the
1941 pack has been frozen. So all
signs point to the kraut barrel. In-‘
cidentally. kraut is a low priced food
rich in vitamins A. B and C as well
as valuable minerals necessary in
building übody structure. And here's
a suggestion to use for menu plan
ning. Pig’s knuckles, often com
bined with sauerkraut, are expected
to be plentiful because of the huge
lhog slaughter. ’
Put on the skillet and some 11
other items of cast iron kitchens
ware and that will be all of this type
of household equipment for the
duration. The different sizes and
styles of cast iron kitchenware will
be reduced from some 200 to 12, and
also the amount of iron for these;
articles has been decreased. But
there will still be dutch ovens. grid-g
tiles, muffin pans and pans for corn
:bread or corn sticks. And the glam-‘
our product of the pot and pan
corner—enameled kitchenware—also‘
is facing reduction, both as tovcon
sumption of iron and steel and asl
to the variety of articles which may
be made. But ,there will be enough‘
for the kitchen brigade. l
Sorry you can’t borrow Junior’s
war ration book for your coffee al
lotment unless Junior is over 15. No
book on which the age of the holder
is stated at 14 years or younger
will be valid-for the allotment of one
pound of canoe per person each five
weeks. The last stamp of War Res
tion Book No.l willbe used for your
first coffee allowance when the raw
tioning of this commodity begins on
Nov. 28. Mid you'll continue to get
.the sugar for your coffee from the
book exactly as you have in the past.
Forlovenormoneythereisn’ta
brand new vacuum cleaner available
for civilian use in the country to-%
day. All types of new domestic
vacuum cleaners have been frozen
until Jan. 1. As you know, the manu:
facture was discontinued April 30,‘
and the plants now are turning out
war goods. Should it be tound that‘
the stocks in the hands of manuq
tacturers are sufficient to meet
military requirements, it is expected}
that the supply in the hands of deal
ers and wholesalers will be released“
The lfreeze order does not cover sec
ond hand cleaners. ;
The price will be right when you
and. nylon stockings in the stores
these dayathankstotheOPA. A
new OPA regulation bringing down
the spiralling charges will save your
being asked to pay unreasonably
high prices “when stocks held for
holiday trade hit the counters. The
regulation sets maximum prices for
stockings according to their con-;
struction, and it also includes qual
ity standards to which the price is‘
pegged. Prices of $2.50 to $3 were
charged fcgmerly for the most com
monly sol full-fashioned stockings
of first quality constslction (48-
gauge or lower with nyl n leg in all
deniers), but the maximum charge
now is $1.65. All “irreguhr”.or “sec
ond” quality hosiery must be marked
assuchandmarkedatmeprices
provided for theseguaiitia. ‘
\ "Soup’s on” may spiced the same
message to your iamily, but you'll
find that something new has been
added to canned amps packed after‘
June 30. You get more dry solid in
gredients in each can than formerly!
For example, one kind of chicken
Soup has 60 percent more solids and]
one“ vegetable soup has 26 percent
more. The higher food value com-i
mantis a slightly higher price so
that merchants selling under March?
ceilings could afford to re-order
coups costing more at wholesale. You?
camidentii’yrtihenewtyzzteofctmncdi
isoup by the words “new and im-
Lmed style" or “new recipe" on the
The extravagance of taking your?
carrromasummerhometoawin-i
terhomeorviceversaonavmtionl
trip is out for the duration. There
is no such provision for motoring
Irom one home to the other_under
gasllne rationing. However. if you
find it necessary to change your
residence from one city ot another.
there is a special allowance to move
your car 1200. -
The new Victory line of rubbers
and overshoes are devoid of glamour
and are made strictly for utility
wear. No fancy boots nor tur
trlmmed styles for the duration. and
of course. there are no zipper clos-l
\ings. Although they will not last as‘
long as the old type. Victory over-l
ysnos, should be satisfacta'y with
Proper care. They'u come in blackl
only. and the heels of new rubbers
iwm be no higher than two inches.‘
Uncle Sam is counting on you to
mike your old rubbers and unloshes‘
lastaslongaspossiblesothatyou'llj
be using the Victory line only when
necessary. The newxovershoa are
made with scrap rubber. You can‘
recogniuthembytheuseofsuchi
tradenames as “Victory." “Dum
tion” and “Conservation." }
Lewis Tyacke Attends
Perry Trade School
' WW HORSE HEAVEN
rm. and Mrs. Louis Tyache and
daughter moved last week to 1022
pa. Ninth Ave., in Yawn... when
mm 'l‘yacke will attend the Perm
made school for 6 months. nemm
ibeeame m with measles the tot-4
lowing day but 13 recovering sous-J
uncanny. Mr. and Mrs. Van Bor
den will my the house heme vs,-
‘cated bythg'ryutes. 1
.u-é. R. R Wooden was called
to-theCoasthstweekbythemness
otherfamer.
‘ ms.z.nneaeeenmlned Bun
day at a turkey dlnner.tor the fam
ily group. '
pumpisbetterthantheoldfinmpmnp
thatu-ickledandgunledawhile. Yetthe
bestoilpumpcnn’tsquirtadmpasfutu
you’ll have lubrication with your cold
engine OIL-PLATED.
Onrm'm for Winter by changing to
Conoco Nth motor oil. This gives the
workingpartaacloee-bondedsurfiadngof
lubricant—madepossiblebythew
like”actionofanaddedmodemsynflnefic
in Conoco Nth oil. Because ommrma
doesn’t all promptly drain down to the
WJhoprecious parts—whim!
to replace—aren’t left all have to wear.
They’re ommm—mdy-lubricated
soonér than you unlock the garage!
Shortly you’re above 00 miles an hour,
and Conoco Na: oil’s high-duty liquid
Why to watch 35
and the "Goose-Egg”
on your speedometer
Mymspeedomets’a
at am your engine might
‘half-starveforlubficafion—
asyoumrtitup. luoil
Womans Club Will Meet
Only Once a Month
WHITE BUUl'l'B—‘l‘he Womans‘
Club»! White Bluffs. met in their}
club rooms. in regular session Wed
‘nesday after-nod: at 2 o'clock. There
were 17 members present. Hereai-l
tier the regular business meetingsi
will be discontinued. due to the na
tional emergency. Beginning No-l
vemberll therewillbebutone
meetim each month. a combinatim‘
of business and study. The main
topic scheduled for the neext meet
ing will be “Finn Conservation."
Slides will be. shown to illustrate
the lectunee by Otto I". Schnell
hardt. At the card party given by
the Woman: Club Thursday evening
in the Oakley hotel lobby. five tables
of pinochle and two tables of bridge
were played. The attendance was
not as large as was anticipated.
owing to other attractions going on
the same evening. Mrs. Phil Clark
heldhighscoieformeladiesand
C. 1. Wright high score for gentle
men. in pinochle, and high scone in
bridge was awarded to Mrs. Alex
Parke. for the ladies and L. N. Fry
of Vernita. for gentlemen.
A halloween petty was given for
the winery cuss of the Letter Day
Saints at the home of Mrs. Altheus
Rawnns. Thursday afternom. Therm
were 15 children present. Hallow—
e'en games were played and prises
avoided. Lunch. consisting of sp-1
ples ond manna wen served.
Guests of w. and Mn. Fred Gil
huly. Setwdny end Sundey. were
A. 8. We“ can Angus
MacArthur or Yawn... 'lhe Inc-
Arthux’sdxoveovertoenny edey's
oheeunt‘nununc.
William Jetteuon, col: pm of the
mum of WW Hr. ond
Hrs. mum-Melton. Jun. his or;
t, Mr. and In. Robert Iner
‘rm. new am. and Queries 0. Inne
lleh. m of Beettle. spent the week
end about hunting. 1:» petty
on sews-nod toaeettle Itondey.
film i. on the job, all in mun-r
mm. That's pain: at.” “'
wln'chway.GetpurWintu-’lcwm
today at You?!” W'lW‘ .
nation. MW Oil cm ‘7'- “
JOIN M’m‘m’“
mmqu”
FREE t"
Chooseyourowuflflk.
Wand battery. HEM
3 ion moans trouble-93".“.
Hc'nuportinndvancaww
3nd anythingthnthefinbfl'd’
fortlanofyourW” '
can uncannrumflfl
CBNOBO‘
\ V—'__'_‘7 ;
CONVOCO I
1 \\\\//
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Thul‘iday. Novem, Q. I"
‘—
Anderson - New”
WESTERN HORSE Imm- ..
Miss Mildred Anderson m 'I
Nessly were mama: m mh.
urday. The mother; aM h
bride and tandem M.
ceremony. The bride gg. ‘
dwgmer Of Mr, and In.
Anderson and the m? .
son of Mr. and Mrs. up I" ‘
Port Townsend. and tom N
‘l, Paterson. m m M.”
live on Mercer Blind n It. M
is employed at the am
n, H. Sgrviee Man’s w.
Meets Him in [403%
W HORSE _-
Mrs. Dorothy Cline. who.“ h
visiting for several we“; y]. b
aunt. Mrs. z. Permtflt. MN
for‘her home in L 0: Mn.
.to rejoin her 11de m h ‘-
ing home on a inflow.
Your home my
8" “P“? damage;
Automobile
Ltabilny [manure
GASGOIGNE
& FYFE
’IIIIA In. An. in“

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