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The Kennewick courier-reporter. [volume] (Kennewick, Wash.) 1939-1949, July 13, 1944, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093044/1944-07-13/ed-1/seq-2/

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Elm Kennrmttk CEnumr-Ewnrtrr
' P ' tin Co., 217 Kennewick Ave., Kennewick, Wash.
Issued Thumdafiergfieg‘hgf I‘fiaefgglfi‘zlgglgn rNuegwsgaper Publishers AsSociation, Inc.
”W
' ~ ts’de The Con ier, est. March 27, 1902
saw NATIONAL (DITOB'AL— The Regorter, est. Jan. .24, 1908
Ent. as 2nd Class mlgtter Apxiil '9 1 ”‘s‘; ‘ SSOCIATION Consolidated April 1’ 1914
14 tP. . ennewm , “WW-r ..““ . 1" _._..—.__—
a’aslg, anger Act of Mar. 3, 1879 X", 1' I R. E. REED. Editor and Publisher
The city is coming in for a lot of
complaint about the condition of
the streets. Think back a bit. At
the time there was no gauges made
there was nothing else being done
either. The cut up condition of the
streets is one of the very best in
dications of real activity. Every
cut pavement indicates that some
one has made another water or
sewer connection. The town is
growing.
There were a lot of votes missed
in Tuesday’s election because some
one bobbled in notifying voters of
the changes in the polling places.
If our candidates failed to get the
THE OLD JUDGE SAYS...
”Judge. I’vehadalotofamforthatbook
Ektook out last week..."l‘ell the Boy.
,__Honaefiflo‘zdidmlibitfi' _- -
“Fine. Saab. finc...lt’oiust the kind
dbookllikotogetholdof...lmjoyed
mywordofhmlcwldhavobea
alongwiththeauthormynelf...m
livingwiththonnrightonthofighfinz
fronts. Hegotmightycloeetothmand
theycatainlyopenedupthdrmindnand
Wheel-titanium"
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W . S“
4 ‘*TH EG R '
EAT MASSE Y-HARRIS
o .
- .
I S HE R E HOW .
O I a a
The Harvest ,Bngade 18 now operating in this locality—helping to see “the combine of tomorrow”—see the Massey-Harris Self
solve Amenea s 19:14 harvest problems 1n the face of a serious Propelled Combine harvest MORE ACRES PER HOUR. PER ‘
shortage of harvesting labor and machines. It’s your opportunity MAN, PER DOLLAR than ever before in history.
THE BATTLE FOR BREAD IS ON .
’ ovemen ' - ’ - '
Like a vast m tof Massey Harris bUllt M 5 Tanks on the The “Brigade” combines are 12 and 14-foot cut machines built
battlefront, hundreds of Massey-Hams Self-Propelled Combmes for larger acreage farmers, but Massey-Hank has also adapted
mthe handsofapprovedrrehable operators, are invading America’s this wonderful self-propelled principle to the famous Clipper
. 0
sets; g‘r‘gm beltnin localities where the need 18 greatest. The goal Combine in 7-foot cut size. The Massey-Harris Clipper is the
e . rigade is to harvest at least 1,000,000 aeres this year. original straight-through, scoop-type combine. Now available In 0
O O 0
It is estimated that _these Self-Propelled Massey-Hams Combmes either Pull-Type or Self-Propelled models. See for yourself how
will save half a million bushels Which tractor-drawn combines Massey-Harris Self-Propelled Combines are revolutionizing har
tramp down in cpemng up fields—save 300,000 man-hours and vestingmethods—savlng grain. manpower, tractor crew and“
thousands of gallons of tractor fuel. . . . and money.
Come In or phone and we’ll tell you where the Harvest Brigade ls oper
ating and than you can see It at the most eonvonlont the and place.
I u u
WHEN YOU TH NK OE SEIE-PROPELLED THINK OF MASSEY-HARRIS .. . . THE PIONEER BUILDERS
nomination, they can blame some
one for not letting the voting pub
lic know about these last minute
changes.
We don’t, pretend to know, but
our guess is that Hitler is pretty
much provoked at the fellow who
started the practice of bombing
cities and nonmilitary objectives.
Editorial writers have their on
days. On such days after several
hours work they find they have a
dozen or so sheets of copy on the
hook and a waste paper basket
running over with rejected para
graphs.
h I
r
,a;
“WMmedMMq-lm (u.
“Thgemlouofnewthinzsinthebookl
hadn'taeeninanyothareporufmmfi'ont
finewfimßuttbmmonequufiontha
nuakedtheauthorthatlhaveseentime
andtimeagaininthesestoriea'l‘hatwu'm
yougoingtoputptohibitionoveronuuol
diasagain...andwithwtgettingmvote?’”
“InoticedthaLmJudggandlthink
thehutwecandoforthoeefighfingmen
whomdoinzoommhformhtorespect
theirwishuonthatmbject." -
ORDER IT NOW
Each summer when the ther
mometer climbs into the zone
marked hot, we edit the wisdom
of looking at the local coal bins
with an eye to next winter’s cold
blasts. The accepted custom of
most Kennewick householder is to
fill his bin now, while the rush
isn’t on. With a remembrance of
last winter’s difficulties in obtain.
ing coal, of mine shortages and la
bor trouble, of delivery problems
here at home, the best bet today
is to cooperate in these summer
months to care for future needs.
Though our hope is that by next
winter the war will be over, and
g
104
if so a fuel situation will be more
normal, still we realize this may
not happen and so the safest ad
vice is to suggest that you order
that coal now.
The important thing in the com
ing campaign will be the attitude
of the two parties on world affairs.
The choice will be made between
future participation by this nation
in world affairs. or isolationism.
If a position of isolationism is tak
en it will simply mean that the
country will adopt a hands off pol
icy similar to that which followed
the last war and under which Hit
ler -built the big war machine
that we later had to prepare for
and face. If the choice of world
participation would mean that our
own interests would be neglected
or jeopardized obviously ,no one in
the country would favor it. It is
equally obvious that this. would
not necessarily follow such a
choice. Even though we choose to
retain an active interest in world
affairs we can still at the same
time see to it that at home we are
kept strong and well prepared.
In fact the stronger we are and the
better prepared we are at home
the more influence and respect we
will enjoy in world councils. The
big job of the future is preventing
another war liké this'one, and we
should not shrink from assuming
any responsibility that might con-‘
tribute to such prevention. It is
better to spend ten dollars in peace
time for preparedness that might
preVent a war, than one dollar to
prosecute a war after it has come.
A program of isolation might be a
backward step. We have too much
evidence of its failure to be guilty;
of a repetition of it. {
It is our belief. that this country
is in for a great period of prosper
ity after the war. How great that
prosperity will be depends to a
large degree upon how many
bonds the people of the country
buy now. Replacements of every
kind and character are needed in
every line of business and the re
placements of worn out equipment
alone will furnish an immense
backlog of orders. In addition to
this few are going to stop at mere
ly.replacing what they had before
th ewar. They have bigger and
more ambitious plans for bigger
and better business. This senti
ment, we believe, is general thru
out the nation. It is fairly seething
beneath the surface for the “Go”
sign that will follow the war. We
have managed th e war pretty
well. If we keep our heads and
manage the prosperity period aft
er the war as well, we are all go
ing to profit from it.
What the agricultural section of
America needs is an automobile
whose fuel can be raised on the
farm and converted by the farm
er. There is a poSt-w'ar project
that has something on the ball.
Think what a market there would
be for a weed-burning automobile.
The reason, perhaps, that Hitler
isn’t making any speeches these
days is that because of the necess
ity of running bask and forth be
tween fronts he is~all out of breath.
e \ \\ ~-I a; 4'
* The Hydro-Electric power of this region is our greatest asset.
a The more fully it is developed and the more widespread its use,
1 the greater and more secure will be our prosperity. As a source
{a - of wealth, our hydro-electric energy is greater than the oil fields
52*. of Texas, the coal mines of Pennsylvania, and the gold of Cali
{Y - fornia mamneunnkeon. eoaLaml gold. hydroelectric
energy is en inexhaustible resource. Through the full develop
_," ment of Public Power, electrical energy will be available at .
{ ' lowest possible rates for factories, mills, mines, farms, businesses,
ff and homes.
' nnn 111 on own nlsmcr '
PUBHCPOWER‘MEANSthefulleltdevelopmuitofunourresourees.
Poweriornewindustries. electricityiorellourhrnsto lighteulehor and
toinmpnduedomEleeu-icitytoheetaudeireouditiouourhomegto
‘ . ' quiebfreeeeenddehydrateourgerdeuioodguudtoshorteuthehousehold
workday.Aud,renemher.theumuremmbofPuhlicPowerthe
cheaper in rates will he.
001 l O
. f / A A’2
Preston Boyer, W NGO Guy 1 Storey B ‘
J . . . Secretary .
Jo B. Whitehead. Manager. Prone. Valium
PUBLIC POWER BENEFITS EVERYONE
surmrm or couomou ;
. ' At the Close of Business -1,.
' Juno 39. 1944 . $1
.J. . m
RESOURCES '
{Cash and oh": from Bsnlrs . . . l . . s 59.789.044.21 _ .
'U. 8. Government Securities, Direct and , ' ‘ _ -
n Fully Guaranteed .‘ . . . . . . . .- 200.990.799.75 ..
Municipal and Other Public Securities . _ 3.304.891-13 ”54.084.735.15 ‘ '
Other Bonds 0 o o .s s s “o q, o o o, 1,111,341.75
“an, and Discount. 0 o o .0“. Q Q ..‘ 35.204.579.27
Federal Reserve Bank Stock . .. . . J, 180,000.00
Banking Houses and Equipment '. .o . -.\ ' 1,714,789.90
OtherßealEstate. . . ....§ - 6,574.54
Interest Earned, not collected ..o o . .53 936,111.06
otherßmurm’sooeooo'o ~ 1,322.96
Customers’ Liability under Letters of » 1‘ '
Credit “d Accepmm o‘o ._,_:o - o .'.' I 496,046.84
‘ ‘ $303,735,501."
=
' ‘ "llAllll'l'lES (and CAPITAL
DEPOSITS ... . . -.j .-_.. .. . ' $290,425,353
ÜBCflflGd Income 0 s, o '9 s s s o o . 104,088.51
Liability under Letters of Credit and "9
. Acceptance! o o s o. o o,- s' 's o ,l 496,046.84
Reserve for Accrued Expenses, Interest“ ‘
snd'l‘axcs o o o 0.0 o 0.0 s 0.0 862,725,045
Clpim o .e o a"... o‘s: 0 0,0 0.9 "mom-oo
8111111118 . o s o ...-ro'.o’c"-o'o o o. 3.”.000.” .
undifided man s o o .o o. o o o 'B2: 3M9”:
Reserves for Contingencies ,_g c. 9251“ 2,548,156.05 11,846,815!» , A
$303,735,501.” .
' ===== o
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. .
The National Bank of Commerce
0 F S EA'I'I'I. E
l-MWDMI-mcm .1
KENNEWICK BRANCH
K E N N EWI C K -
- I. C. m. Hams: -

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