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The Kennewick courier-reporter. [volume] (Kennewick, Wash.) 1939-1949, March 09, 1944, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093044/1944-03-09/ed-1/seq-2/

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@ll2 Kennemitk Olnutin-iiwnmr .
hand Thursday: by m Kennewick Printing Co., 217 Kennewick Avenue. Kennewick. Washington
Heater of Washington Nemper Publishers Association. Inc.
$2 yr. in Benton Co., $3 outside The Courier est. Mach 2? 1902
———————— NATIONAL EDITORIAI m W, est. Jan. 24: me
W 332?“ p. 3%] S.SOCIATION w
fimmmum n.2.nm,mmandnm
A suggestion comes to us re—
garding the involved wording and
intricate wording of tax forms
being simplified by calling in for
consultation such men whose busi
ness it is to clarify facts for the
public. The idea being to have a
few newspaper and advertising
men work on the reports sent to
the nation's hard-pressed tax pay
ers. Adding accountants and sta
tisticians to the legal minds that
have already ‘fixed’ the reports.
isn’t apt to be much of a solution.
only probably getting us more in
volved. To make reading matter
understandable for the general
_public is the job of the advertiser
and newspaper man. It might be
a pretty good idea, at least the
taxpayer couldn’t have it much
worse than it is now.
If ever a point was proven, the
lesson that waste makes want has
6" ‘
gnu MARCH me "lg '
annum-aunt $2.3
7. 1 3 3 ‘ . ;f‘ ‘> --.
231091011 ;
12131415151112 “‘ ._“‘ ‘
;nmnnauu '[email protected]
C 262122293031 1:51:
lielps bores. serve _m people _ ..
' meat kind of public transportation is vital '
to Victory, and must be kept at work efli— ,
ciently. The bus lines’ particular job is carry
ing essential manpower—on war jobs, on
furloughs, on military movements, to impor
tant civilian tasks. Buses can carry more
people, more comfortably, with less crowd
ing, if you plan your necessary trips care
fully—spreading out travel rather than
concentrating it in peak periods. Choose mid- '
week days. Take as little luggage as possible. I
Contact your. Washington Motor Coach Sys
tem agent well in advance to select the best
departure hours and days.
Kennewick Hotel Phone 71
156,9; a, WASHINGTON 2:?
t‘ , 1 . .i
t‘ -~ ,3 MOTOR COACH AX .
7 an! SYSTEM _ 171%
llNl'l'Ell FINANCE CD. Announcemenl . . .
* * *
Automobiles. Trucks. House Trailers
Sales Financed
* * *
United Finance Co.
Second Floor, National Bank of Commerce Building
been demonstrated through these
war years. We should have listened
to history in the past, heeded our
fathers who knew no such abun
dance or luxury as have we. Mil
lions of American housewives
have found difficultyin purchas
ing food although as a nation we
are far from starving. Yet, over
18 percent of all the food bought
lfor home consumption is wasted
‘and this amount alone would feed
Ithe greater part of our armed
‘forces here and abroad! There is
waste along the line that the
house-wife can’t help; from farm
through distributor to consumer.
An expenditure of lost time, and
manpower adds to the waste. But
this is no excuse for Kennewick
women to fail in the kitchen. The
lesson of waste in food is of
paramount importance. The one
of waste is effective in a bill of
fered in the New Jersey legis
lature that woud consider the
burning or destroying of waste
paper a crime punishable by a 3-
year prison term or SIOOO fine.
This is going some to punish for
wasting, a thing that should be
curbed without need of law and
fine behind it. So essential have
things become to us that we have
taken them as necessities that will
always be forthcoming. We waste,
toss aside, disregard, overlook, de
stroy, ustil we lose them, and only
then do we realize our abundance,
might end.
The grumbling of the farmer
persists in spite of the fact that
farmers received from crops and
livestock, double the income of
1941 and a third more than in
1942. The farmer has provided
for this nation’s food needs boun
tifully and he has worked under
very trying conditions as we have
felt the hand of war in all lines.
Yet the farmer has achieved the
greatest income last year of any
year. The average income was
SB3OO a farm. But, the farmers
zaround Kennewick win tell you
immediately that much of this‘
goes to buy aspirin tablets for
the agricultural headaches! He!
will try to explain to you gov
lernment regulations and restric
tions that he isn’t too sure about
himself. Ceilings and subsidies
are his problems. To keep his
son as a hand on the farm he la
’bors with thé draft board. To
get help to harvest he tries for
‘miles around and generally goes to
ithe government employment
.agency where he hopes to find
wworkers. Then comes the mat
ter of priorities that he can re
,place some needed machinery.
For his price on milk he has to
‘see an official for the subsidy.
There are more that the farmer
might tell you of his headache,
in spite of his increased income.
This business of farming is an
uncertain affair, with the weath
er of the seasons not to be guar
anteed or to find certain market
prices when he is ready to sell.
But 'the.farmer still produces and
will continue to do so. He feels
he is big business today, as he
is indeed, and that he has reason
to grumble if outside interference
hinders his production. ‘ , > ‘
In the Superior Court of the State
of Washington in and for
- Benton County
In the Matter of the Estate of
Robert 1.. Lundy. Deceased
Notice is hereby given that Let
ters of Administration on the es
tate of Robert L. Lundy, de
ceased, were granted to the un
dersigned on the 10th day of
February, 1944, by the said Su
perior Court.
All persons having claims
against said estate are required
to serve them with the necessary
vouchers upon me at the office
of Moulton 8; Powell, Kennewick,
Washington, within six months af
ter the date of the first publica
tion of this notice, to-wit, within
six months after the 2nd day of
March, 1944, and file the same
with the Clerk of the above en
titled court, together with proof
of such service or they shall be
forever barred.
Dated at Kennewick, Washing
ton, this 2nd day of March, 1944.
M. M. Moulton, Administrator
Moulton 8; Powell
Attorneys for Administrator
} Kennewick, Washington. 3:2-16
Being Items Called from Our
Files of Ten, Twenty, Thirty and
Forty Years ABO.
’ 1904
The Columbia Courier on March
11,°1904 says that—At the school
election held Saturday at the
schoolhouse, W. F. Sonderman and
R. Gorsuch were elected school di
rectors to fill the vacancies exist
That Wm. Dircksdn and Gus
Wilkie went to North Yakima
yesterday to arrange for a supply
of ice. They expect to conduct
the ice businus here this summer.
That—A good rain fell yes
That—Friday the three passen
ger trains from the East were
run in three sections, making nine
passenger trains from the east in
one day. They were carrying
home seekers to various points in
this state and Oregon.
19 l 4
The Kennewick Courier for
March 6, 1914, tells us that—
The force of operators at the
basket factory has already com
pleted about $4 of the output
which Manager Marks expects to
market this season. Almost a
million tin-top baskets are now
stacked on the floors of the fac
tory awaiting shipment. A force of
15 girls has been working steadily
for the past six weeks.
That—H. W. Desgranges has
been chosen by the directors of
the Kennewick and Richland dis
trict Fruit Growers Association to
be manager in place of J. B.
Clinger. ,
That—The citizens of Hanford
have issued invitations to the Ken
newick business men to attend a
good mads dinner to be given at;
at the Planters Hotel, Hanford.‘
The celebration is in connection
with the completion of the Han
ford-White Bluffs road which was
recently accepted by the state
highway commission and opened
:to the public.
\. 1024
‘ The Kennewick Courier-Report
‘er for March 6, 1924, says that—
Frost warnings will again be dis
tributed to the Kennewick grow
ers .for the spring frog: season, the
In By-Gone Days
‘ ~ A Church and a Ministry Dedicated to
Organized 1902, Present building erected 1920-1922, Rededicated in 1944
On Sunday morning, March d On Monday evening at 6:45,
12th this church edifice will - To the members of the congrega
be re-dedicated; to the set-é- ““'“ °f the “““'“ tion will gather in Epworth
ice of God by the people. Living Hall for dinner and pro-
The dedication message by To the Memory of ““3 gram, including the burn
the pastor, Rev. John B. Devoted (hes N 0" ing of the old mortgage.
Coan, “What Mean These G 0” ' Chief guest speaker will be
Stones ?” Both Pastors and Dr. Lynn Wood of Yakima.
. People -
~ We Seek to Hold High the Standard ol Christ
‘ and Hrs Cross! -
111 I I I
We are Happy m the Choice I'rmlege Which rs
' I I
Ours to Carry on an ill: Name!
- . As We
The Pastor and People of this I] 1' We again approach the Easter.
congregation are glad thus cate Anew this Time when all Christians
to acknowledge their in- Temple Erected to the of all lands rejoice in the
debtedness to all Christian Worship of God great central fact of our
grurches angy' People of and to the 12:5? Efifth: .; Lining Lord!
18 commum . om
, Service of Christ and my
We are glad to be identified All Men, The world groans and stag
wlth them in many actwr- We would Re-d Ii I gets under its awful burden
ties and many spheres of th and am of blood-guiltmess
Christian service. [1 .'“. selves m e because it has forgotten
Sm“ and MW Easter’s Lord of Life and
We are glad to join with, of All Prince of Peace.
them in every endeavor to Good and Holy and .
further the cause of Christ Worthy Things To all people of this and every
. . land we say, We can build
and to fellowship in our in the a new and better world
common faith. To the fur- Community inWhich We when we are ready to walk
therance of such a fellow- v Liv and Se and live the new and better
ship we dedicate ourselves. .- e rve. way.’
Kennewick First Methodist Church
John Byron Coan, B. A., B. 1)., Minister
warnings being telegraphed to the
local observers by the Walla
Walla weather bureau station.
That—Guy Hollister of the Hol
lister~Stier laboratories of Spo
kane was in Kennewick today
with a message of good cheer to
local hay fever victims. He says
that most of the local hay fever
is caused by Russian thistle and
he has a serum to counteract it.
That M. M. Moulton was elected
to be the new member on the
school board at the election Sat
urday. F. 1... Fraser and F. J.
Arnold are the other members.
I 884
The Kennewick Courier-Report
er tor March 8, 1934 states that—
‘ Wee! Km...
- . Have fun with your kites. . . but never
forget that power lines pack on onIOp!
, /// Here are a few don’ts to keep you
s and all your neighbors out of trouble:
' \ ' DON'T fly kites near power lines!
DON'T use wire or metallic string!
. And it your Rite should happen
to get tangled in power linesz’i
Call your nearest Electric 00. office!
/ .
- / 4 /’::§ I ‘
7F ‘I I'4 c ‘
’.’ ‘i . _
'l‘hree cars of d'Easter pears rolled
Iran the Big Y last night for ex
port trade. They are part of a
six-ear order which will be
shipped to France this month.
This is the first time the local
plant' has shipped pears to the
French market. Two ears of
Winesap apples were shipped
'Neoday night for export trade.
Shook and asparagus supplies are
being taken out by the farmers
in preparation for the beginning
of the grass harvest which is ex
pected to start about the 20th of
‘the month it the fine spring
;weather continues.
That—The Columbia irrigation
district wilistart priming the can-
Thursday, “Itch .. A
a! about the 20th of the
with water deliverie. a“
a week later.
That—Down near "Wt
the Ayers sheep ranch ll '
a big tawny couger w” ”In
eVening and a bunch o!
with dogs are prepm to
an end to the manual" N
That—Frank Visger,
at the King drug 330". h
chased the stock and 11.
charce this morning. .
That—The new edmn'
the high school mam“
ities, Ruth Mitchell; M
Liston; society, Inez M
Bob Johnson; jokes, M
ner; editor. Edna aw

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