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The Kennewick courier-reporter. [volume] (Kennewick, Wash.) 1939-1949, June 07, 1945, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093044/1945-06-07/ed-1/seq-3/

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1e 7,
IA EH“ June 7. 1945
'_ Henry H. Hammerberg and Ev-
I" A,-~Quackenbush were united
h Wage at the home of Judge
murder in the presence of
e 2 ~:.\
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an... mm, 3 ._ 2% ,~ ‘2. § $3?)
f '13}??? ’35: 4:2' 555" ‘ 5;" ~ 55:5;ng . l; x‘ 2
unfim' '10:. m)‘ Qi’fiy 3252325: iii/£O, ~‘- ) tie-$23“ $3,
In.“ ”i. 3 Asia? 35225-15 a«2 é €33 "
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...am ”It‘s "~_\, \T :m‘: :2 f 5:213:15}; ggjizfilt%gm &
comer. ’ ' 2 «1.22%? 3/
car . . (g, ,1? . ‘ «NW 5».
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Here is proof of tire superiority. For taxis punish tires
with long. hard. stop and start driving over all kinds
oi roads. in all kinds of weather . . . and still Good
year continues to deliver amazing mileage rivaling
the records of average pro-war tires. So. if you're
lucky enough to haVe a certificate; be shrewd enough
to get a Goodyear.
GOODYEAR mm NIB, 6.00:16 . . . $3.65 $
\/ MIGHTY . l . a
E Q I 241:;
j_ . / Buck S - 3
/ ' _ I 2,
I Standard Stahon - 3
g;_- » , I), , H. E. OLIVER
3‘ WAR LOAN , , , ,
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VVanted .~
Processing of peas at our Kennewick plan! A
will star! about Tuesday. June 1le:
ior nigh! shill '
Please register at our office. For further informatioh phone 3322
, Easi Porch of Big "Y" Building
Kennewick, Washington
ham 132:??? 1:81:52ch 3140 TI i ' 'K ‘N st “I. 'I 3,
. ' .
> IESReAII 111 M"
m A L P P warwdlfimim Mum e
.e rs Olav I. Otheim. Auttgrizsd Dppl
e ealer
John C. Harris and Charlotta Mc
Gilvra. The bride and groom will
gal? their home at Richland,
as .
find Tho—Jam: Classified Marl
Warn Prankster:
Fad Dangerous
High school pranksters and oth
er juveniles were warned this
week that the recently observed
fad of wearing clothing with the
[letters “PW” stencilled on them,
\may get them into trouble.
! Pointing out the dangers of the
practice, Col. Robert L. Allen Jr.,
commanding officer of Portland
Port of Embarkation, explained
that the letters “PW” are stencil
led on the backs of outer garments
worn by prisoners of war in the
custody of the vUnited States. a
“The use of the identifying let
ters ‘PW’ on clothing is an ex
tremely dangerous practice, as
military personnel, on the alert
for escaped prisoners of war, may
mistake the pranksters for prison
ers and act accordingly,” the Port
commander declared.
“In addition to the dangers con
fronting juveniles, Col. Allen stat
ed, “such hoaxes hamper appre
hension of escaped prisoners of
war. False rumors and reports by
persons seeing the marked cloth
ing may result in lengthy and un
necessary investigations.”
, You’ll never need
as many clothes
} a / //( n
*fifififi' ' ’\
* " l j
. ‘ Since you've
. ' learned of .. .
2W '
. . for you’ve learned to get
all the good from dorhes
by being more careful, hav
ing thegn cleaned tEeromptly, ;
and using only best of ‘
cleaning services. It's a les
son to put to profit in good ‘
years to come. :
Pickup and Delivery in
Kennewick Tues. - Thurs.
V Phone 1241
C. I. E A II E B S
~.--:E:;.:53, 13"”1 ' * *-
Couly A III'
”22:22.3: ‘
Perhaps at this time of year it
should be mentioned that Benton
county farms have plenty of ob
noxious weeds on them. Among
the most obnoxious weeds are the
bindweed, haory cress or white
top, Russian Knapweed, Canada
thistle and chicory. .The puncture
vine is also getting quite a bad
start in spots and will grow along
fence rows, railroad tracks, and
without much water. " ,
Growers, farm laborers and
business men alike should leam‘
to recognize these weeds and‘
learn the means of control. In
formation is available at the office
of the county agent and he would
be glad to discuss the matter with
’ And speaking of chemicals for
weed control there is a new pro
duct on the market which utilizes
the principle of hormone action.
This product has . not been tried
out sufficiently t 9 guarantee a
cure-all for everything and should
be used with caution. For instance,
it is not known if asparagus will
be killed or not when used on a
patch of morning glory in an as
paragus field. One should try it
in an experimental way and not
risk large acreages without more
knowledge of thechemical action.
Another season we will knowj
more about this hormone weed:
killer. . ;
With beef producers to get a
subsidy of 50¢ a hundredweight
for' good and choice cattle weigh
ing 800 pounds or more, the
county AAA offices will make the
payments on a basis similar to
that now used 'for making the
dairy production payments, an
nounces C. P. Dowen, chairman
of the State Triple-A committee.
Producers are urged to keep evi
dence of their sales. To be elig
ible for payments, they must own
and feed the cattle for at least
30 days prior to sale for slaughter
and must sell them to licensed
slaughterers. _ l
The beef production payment
is 'part of a program to boost
meat production and improve dis
tribution. It is expected to move
more cattle through feedlot: and
from the range in condition to
yield “A" and “AA” grades of
meat and to direct more cattle
through licensed slaughter-ers
,which will make possible a more
equitable distribution of the avail
able meat. _
Feeders have also been assured
that they will be giyen at least
6.months notice of any revision
in the overriding ceiling prices
or the maximum stabilization
ranges for beet,‘-.except bulls.
The position of the hog pro
ducer was never safer. ‘Under
the broadened program, prices will
be supported until September 1,
1946, at sl3 a hundred weight.
Chicago basis, for all' good and
choice barrow and gilt butcher
hogs regardless of weight, C. P.
Dowen, chairman of the State
AAA committee, points out.
All pigs born between' now and
February. 15, 1946, if properly
fed, should ’be ready for market
before the September 1 expira
tion data Dowen adds.
Further assurance that the mar
ket will remain stable is provided
by OPA pledging there will be
no reduction in the ceiling prices
for live hogs from the current
$14.75 Chicago ceiling for butcher
hogs and sl4 for sows between
now and September 1, 1946, says
The manner in which farmers
market their hogs determine to a
large extent whether they shall
get ceiling, or. near-ceiling, prices,
or_ shall he forced to content them-
selves with support pric’eiDovvvi—n
Hog producers are urged to
plan their marketing so that pack
ing plants will receive a fairly
uniform flow of animals, because
prices break when packing plants
are overtaxed, according to Dow
Because of the good supply of
hog feed on the one hand, and
the great need for fats and oils
on the other hand. the 300-pound
top limit on the weight of hogs
for which support prices‘are ef
fective has been removed.
While the end of the war in
Europe has increased the import
ance of US. farmers stretching
food production efforts to the
limit, it has not brought any pros
of quick easing of the gener
ally tight situation in most of
the facilities essential to farm
production. The present outlook
for mpst farm production facili
ties is one ot future promise ra
ther than immediate improvement
acgording to the USDA. '
Farm fnachihei'y {ii—llE; Wm;l oil
drilling equipmen ocomo 'ves,
freight cars, trucks and utilities
among ~ war-supporting civilian
goods for which materials will
cum: mac Work
smug-. 1; am am
6 Washington Street
first be made available. Manu
facturers are being asked how
much material they can use under
expected conditions. Repair parts
will continue plentifnl. _
Gasoline supplies for farm op
erations will continue adequate.
and farmers will share any in
crease in passenger car basic ra
tions with other civilians.
Transportation will continue to
be a very critical problem. ODT
says “the next 12 to 15 months
will be the most critical period
in the history of American trans
portation.” Tires will continue to
be scarce. \
Lumber will be needed in great
quantities for the Pacific war,
and no improvement in the sup
ply available to farmers is ex
pectedsoon. , _
Fertilizea will not become more
plentiful for this years' crops.
Insecticides and fungicides will
continue in short supply at least
through this crop year.
Milk cans should continue in
adequate supply as controls over
materials and distribution are
Containers other than glass, of
which the supply is believed in
adequate, are expected to continue
scarce. Bagging production is
running 20 to 25 percent short
of estimated requirements, wood
en container outlook is the dark
at pf the war. and paperboard
is _c_ritically short. _ _
Electric service will be easier
to get. The War Production
Board has revoked all supplement
ary orders in the ‘U-1 series,
which governed farm service eon
nectlons. Utilities may now make
electric extensions and connec
tions as they desire, being limited
only by Order U-l which permits
expenditures up to $25,000 for
minor capital additions, including
any continuous extension of lines.
Mr. and Mrs. Guy York of Walla
Walla spent Decoration day at the
E. S. McDonald bane.
Nonaduhh Ind—m—
mgudfmlnenu CON-
SURE won't let you ‘O. I.
b dugout .1. d h
“mm-” I'd“
.. amlm'
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" ‘5 ' fl * -.
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The badge of a Cfc.
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A fine selection of flamed and Venetian style; . . . you'te
. save to find inst the who: you've always wanted! And
priced to save you money. Evety one made from cleat
apadcling__Pittsbmgh plate glass .. . ' ' '
‘ ' ' Come in and see them!
~ *159 to ‘23-“
cm - BIG'S *
'BnyOneMoreWanondt. Phone 1961
P I. 111 I B I I 6 '
Supplies and Service
Kenewick Plumbing 8: Heating
. lib-pany
16 Kennewiek Avenue . Phone 3201

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