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The Kennewick courier-reporter. [volume] (Kennewick, Wash.) 1939-1949, April 08, 1943, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093044/1943-04-08/ed-1/seq-2/

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Issued Thursdays 'by The Kennewick Printing 00., 217 Kennewick Avenue, Kennewick, Washington
Member of Washington Newspaper Publishers Association, Inc. ‘
Subscription $2.00 per year I
Entered as Second Class matterl
April 2, 1914 at P. 0. at .Kenne-l
wick, Wash., under Act of March
3. 1879
TAXATION BLUES I
-_ . . 1
Some of us in Kennewicki
haven’t recovered from our incomei
tax headaches as yet, and to men-‘
tion the subject may not be exactly
an aspirin tablet, but it is perhaps
a relief to suffering to know that
we might be worse off. Take one
of those so severely taxed Euro
pean countries where Hitler has
placed his order for production.
In occupied countries the eco
nomic picture is so black that
there seems scarcely to be any
system of economics at all; The
loss of life has been terrific and
now with this forced to labor for
Germany edict, living is a con
tinuous tax in those countries.
Croatia, Hungary, Slovakia prob
ably felt they were on the winning
side when they ‘took up’ with Hit
ler, felt they would be tasting the
sweets of victory. Under German
influence the living costs in Cro-*
atia have been raised 400 percent,‘
taxes tripled in Hungary and “a
100 percent levy put on any luxury
in Slovakia. This just gives us an
idea that our national taxation
headache might cause more pain
and throbbing in other countries
where the effect will be more
keenly felt. That family who has
a son fighting for us, probably
met the income tax willingly,
praying that the money needed to
wage a war would speedily be
collected to put an end to this dirty
business and bring that boy back
to his home again. We paid our
income tax hopefully, that these'
revenues will successfully and fi
nally be the cure for our illnessl
Fear is beginning to be felt that
not enough attention and plan
ning has been put on the food pro
duction program. The defense
program has been given the major
share of attention and the food
production program has suffered
as a mlt. The fear is that if
farmers must resort to inexperi~
enced help they will not be able
to produce as much food as was
produced last year. It has be
come evident that plans for the
rasing an army, equipping and
transporting it should be consid
ered along with the problem of
feeding it. All are equally impor-i
tant. Leaving the food production
agencies to take what help is left
after the other agencies are sup-n
plied is going to cripple this branch
of our defense set-up. |
With the advent of shoe ration
ing the women who uSed to like
to wear shoes with their toes
sticking out of the end may get
even more liberty in this respect,
the heels also may begin to make
themselves visible.
Have you lately tried . . . .
A BE] i. ‘ 1
‘ Ra' I ‘
Bread .
It’s chuck-a-block with fine plump raisins, .
giving it a delicious flavor and texture. We
were .eSpecially fortunate in having a large
supply on hand. ,
With the new enriched flour (full of the
essential vitamins) and the minerals con
tained in the raisins, the combination is
‘ especially nutritious, delicious and health
ful. Try it tomorrow. ,
} at your grocer
| Kennewick
63119 Kpnntmirk @numr-flppnrtrr
NATIONAL EDITORIAL
@MSSOCIATION
{g4 ""‘ I ' In
A hearing has been called by
government agencies against Hen
ry J. Kaiser, West Coast shipbuild
er. The subpoena states that he
is charged with 21 violations in
regard to the manner in which he
has acquired materials for build
ing his ships during the past six
months. As a result Kaiser, who
has done more, perhaps, than any
other one man to help this na
tion arm against the enemy, must
wnaste valuable time and money
and energy to defend himself
against the government in a hear
ing. The general comment by
other shipbuilders is that any 'man
who would onely average five er
rors in a month in dealing _with
the present bewildering mass of
regulations is something more than
a wizard. -It is to be regretted
that it was seen fit to bring this
action at this time. It seems to
us that the only job now is to win
the war. If we have a tweedle
dee dee or a tweedle dee dum to
settle with a shipbuilder, let’s set
tle it after the war. In the mean
time lets use such brains and timei
and energy we have to build ships}
Submarine losses to our ship
ping have become a mapor prob
lem. How big a problem the coun
try does not realize for the reason
the facts cannot be given without
giving aid to the enemy. Not
only are the losses serious but they
are going to become more so as the
3fury of Hitler’s wolf packs in
‘crease. So far no hundred per-1
cent effective way has been found
to combat the submarine. Hitler is‘
turning out submarines at the rate
of 30 a month. It is said that he‘
has turned his attention for the‘
time being from the production
of planes to the production of sub
marines. His purpose is to stop!
shipments of munitions and food‘
to our soldiers and our Allies. In
spite of the big losses of valuable
ships and materials through sub
marine sinking the Effort to put
them into the hands of our soldiers
and the soldiers of our Allies must
continue. If the sinkings reach
as high as 50 percent we have got
to send twice as many. This is
one fight we’ve got to- win.
There are still too many people!
who are not taking any part in
the war effort. They are going
on in about the same way they
have gone for years; They should
wake up and find a place in the
war effort where they can do
something definite to help. They.
are going to feel better for hav-‘
ing done so when peace finally}
comes. This war, in spite of the‘
fact that ~ some do not .seem to;
realize it, is everybody’s war. 3
.The Courier, est. March 27, 1902
IThe Reporter, est. Jan. 24. 1903
-R. E. REED, Editor and Publisher
| Consolidated April 1, 1914
CLEAN UP TIME
No citizen in Kennewick is too
occupied with relief work, busi
ness and household tasks, to over
look the annual spring clean-up
month. Since you paid the tax on
that property, keep it up, as -a
credit to your pocketbook! Look
to your house as that precious
holding, owned or rented, which
is your responsibility and know
that the dwelling represents to the
outside the character of its in
habitants. War does not lower
one’s pride in his town or his
home, war increases it. We aren’t
too busy to keep clean, exert en
ergy to tidy and brush up around
the yards, remove rubbish from
the alleys, reduce fire hazards by
disposing of waste in garages.
We enjoy living in pretty sur
roundings, to see streets kept up,
lawns and gardens picturesquely
stretched out to the side. Spring
clean-up is observed in towns like
ours all over this land, folks have
pride in their spot in the sun.
Property and equipment need care“
and thouh it is pretty difficult;
right now to get certain parts‘
and pieces for such work, still we
jmust keep the home front in ship
;shape order. There are trees to
trim, bushes to clip, fences to re
pair, all right under our nose.. Let
us clean-up, fix-up, paint-up as
we have done each year. We want
things in Order, our homes, church
es, schools, barns, yards, so we’ll
make Johnny proud when he
comes marching back again.
The other day Shipmaster Hig
gins was on the stand before the
Truman investigating committee
in Washington. After the commit
tee had finished their questioning
Higgins in an 'agg'ieved tone said:
“There is one question you gen
tlemen didn’t ask me and that
is, is there any surplus man pow
er anywhere?” He was told to
consider the question asked.
“There is,” he said, “in Washing
ton, D. C.”
It is one of the maladjustments
of our economy that it is" thrift
and industry and frugality that
are taxed and not idleness and
waste. The thrifty, industrious
man is taxed out of his savings to
support the lazy, inefficient wast
rel. It will be a smart economy
that, can make this adjustment.
Eighty thousand Russian women
went into the forests of Russia and
cut and hauled wood that kept
Moscow from freezing to death. In
Leningrad every wooden house‘
was torn down and used for fuel.
We give the item ”to show that
what some people in this world
are willing to do in this fight.
’Till Our Boys‘ Get the
Japs Off That Rubber
Pile . . .
You Must Make
Your Tires Last!
Let your local Richfield
dealer advise you how to
get the most‘miles out of
them. -
BILL’S SERVICE
Bill Conwell, Prop.
83923223323?”
CASH!
We Pay
Highest Prices for Late
Model Cars, Trucks and
Pickups.
We Need 50 Units
PASCO AUTO CO.
' Phone 138 Pasco
_
THEVKENNEWICK (WASHINGTON) COURIER-REMRTEE
Whether we like the Russian form
of government or not we can’t lose
sight of the fact that they are
fighting our battle now. They are
holding the Nazi hord at bay while
we get ready. If it were not for
the fight put up by Russia, Hitler
would be in North Africa and
Great Britian and the Sharnhorst
and Gneisenau, great German bat
tleships would be aiding Japan.
It’s a good thing to think about.
REMINISCBNSBS
Being Items Called From Our
Files of Ten, Twenty, Thirty and
Forty Years Ago.
The Columbia Courier for April
10, 1903, tells us that—Laterals
are now being constructed on the
Kennewick Garden Tracts and ir
rigation will commence in earnest
on them in a few days.
That—J. Sercombe put in six
acres of strawberries or about
40,000 plants.
That—Ditches are being con
structed alongside the streets about
town. The headgate for city water
is being put in and when com
pleted water will. be put on every
lot.‘
That—A. F. Brown of North
Yakima is now manager of the
St. Paul and Tacoma Lumber Co.;
That—The Congregational chap-;
el on Maple street near Washing
ton street will be opened next Snu-l
day, April 12, with an Easter serv
ice to which all are invited. It
will be seated with 100 chairs
which are expected to arrive Fri
day. An Estey chapel organ has
been provided. Services will be
conducted ‘by the Rev. Samuel
Green, assisted by the Rev. Forbes.l
The Kennewick Courier for
April 4, 1913, states that—All fruit
growers are watching the thermo
meter during these days with aux-1
iety hoping that the cold weather
of March will be balanced by a‘
warm and growing April. The:
1803
1913
I The grea¥es¥ drive in all hisfory is abouf
+0 s’rar’r—if's a drive for Dollars—
’ .. Viciory Dollars—
Victory Loan Drive
$13500,000,000
These Will be Fighfing Dollars—Uncle Sam Needs Every One of Them
An invesh‘nem‘ in Uni’red Siaies Bonds and
War Saving Siamps is file finesf invesf
° men’r of all because:
1. You show your faith in the United States of America.
2. ‘ You are doing your part in an all-out war effort.
. 3. You are backing up the men and women at the front.
4. You are helping Uncle Sam keep his war finances on a
sound basis.
5. You are enrolling as one of the nation’s patriots.
' 6. You are getting back $4 for every $3 invested in the
_ smaller denomination bonds and mighty good interest
’, from the higher bracket offerings.
' .7. And above all else you are saving America, your loved
‘ ones, yourself from the fate of those conquered peoples
. of Europe.
Are not these benefits enough.to enlist your full sup:
port in this greatest of all War Bond Drives?
Don't they make you want to be an Axis Buster?—
Then What Are You Waiting For?
This publicity made possible
by cooperation of the .
nanoocx on. comm . .
trees never were so full of buds
and blooms as now and given the
weather conditions of 1912 another
bumper crop is assured. Those
prepared to protect their crops by
smudging, however, are the ones
on the safe side. i
That—The Fruit and Produce!
Co. has purchased the general
merchandise store of King Broth-‘
ers at Finley and took possession
Tuesday with D. M. P. Davidson
of Finley as manager.
That—Joe Henry Siegried Jr.,
aged two years gave a birthday
party for a dozen of his little
friends last Friday afternoon.
Dainty hand-painted place cards
were at each plate and the feat
ure of the affair was a large crepe
paper “pie" from which each
guest pulled a souvenir.
The Kennewick Courier-Report
er for April 5, 1923 reports that—
J. H. Siegfried has let a contract
to A. V. Mcßeynolds for the con
struction of an eight-room ra
idence on Third street.
That—E. A. Ferrell has sold his
transfer business to H. B. Cochran
and W. S. Walters who will con
tinue to conduct the business un
der the name Ferrell Transfer.
That—l. S. Gleason has the dis
tinction of being the first shipper
to get into the markets of Spo
kane, Seattle and Tacoma with
Kennewick - Richland asparagus.
He shipped one crate to each of
the three cities Saturday all three
crates having been purchased from
Richland growers. Gleason paid
$5 for the first crate purchased.
The Kennewick Courier-Report
er for April 6, 1933 states that—
The Kennewick Sanatoriurns, the
‘newost addition to Kennewick in
stitutions, was opened for bUSi"
‘noss April 1. This building is lofi
cated at 510 Kennewick avenuel
and will be under the directorship
of Miss Gladys Sellick. l
That—Since last week’s editionl
of the paper, reports have been
pouring in of further gold sluicingj
activities on the Yakima river near
Sfarfs 'April 12 With Secrefary Morgenfbau's Call for
1923
No. 2
the Horn. One rich bar is being:
worked by four Kennewickians,,
H. H. DeHaven, Clyde DeHaven,l
Bill Strickler. and Rodney Richd
ards. The sluicers report they are!
taking about 40 cents to the cubic'
yard of gravel and are able to!
wash 15 yards 3 day. 1
That More than 50 boxes ch
=
HAROLD 6. TYPE MIC!
Kennewick
What a difference!
THERE’S a decided dif
ference between Prop
erty Damage insurance
and Collision insurance.
The former covers your
legal liability for any
damage your car may do
to the property of others.
The latter covers the dam
gge done to your own car.
on need; both policies!
Get them here.
2151/2 Kennewick Avenue
Thursday April 8. ““1
K

iKennewick's famous long N‘
maragus were shipped tmmm‘
{Y Wednesday. They expocu°
about 60 boxes today and I!
warm weathr continua M
will see from 100 to 150 bong
ing shipped. Two boxes ”’0!“
[to Yakima and were and to h
isold for $2.50 per box.
a
Phone 1281

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